University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 273
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 273 of the 1988 volume:
J. conner VOLUME VI John Webster, JoLynn Drake, Managing Darlene Vanderbush, Business Aniette Lauredo, Marketing Manager University Of Florida Box 64, J. Wayne Reitz Union Gainesville, FL 32601 Title Page 1 2 Opening Contents Academics . . . . 62 Sports 92 Organizations . . . 144 Greeks 176 Seniors 230 Gallery . . ... 314 Closing index . 319 W. Olsen Opening 3 Florida Worth Leaving Home For 1) Future gator enjoys the Homecoming of 1987, hoping one day to be in the class of 2005. 2) The Plaza of the Americas offers many experiences from intriguing to bizarre. 3) One of many reflections of Florida Field on game day. 4) Livingston Chatman ' s facial expression the dedication exhibited by all gator as they strive for excellence. it 1) E. Cometz 2) D. Fallo " Florida has a little bit of everything to offer students Lessons in financial planning, courtesy of Anderson Hall; parking frustrations, the ultimate party institution, C.J. ' s, and of course the best in academics. The best phrase to describe OF is the " most of all worlds " . This university is becoming the flagship school of the south. " — Donna M. Bartee Nursing, Class ' 88 4 Opening 4) K. Lishka " Florida is in the top ten universities in the nation, for my major. Attending school here was a step in the right direction to a successful future for me. " — Robert Bracey Engineering, Class ' 88 3) A. Eyzaguirre Opening 5 " Gators Live Life The Fullest " " This year meant elections, SG elections, the year of politics on campus; " The Clash of the Titans. " Exciting year for all students! " — Joe Gufford Political Science Class ' 88 1) David Waggie bites the " Big One " ... 2) A Georgia defender will resort to just about anything to stop a gator from scoring! 3) One of Florida ' s best known scenes is: " Sunset at the beach. " 4) Whether clowning around or serious, gator ' s will do almost anything to get comfortable and watch the Homecoming Parade. 6 Opening 3) J. Webster Flickering orange light reflected off the walls of the Infirmary and Sledd and Buckman Halls as the flames consuming Johnson Hall shot skyward. One of the most memorable events of the past year was also a graphic display of what may happen to the buildings at OF with fire code violations. A few blocks away the first of three parking was ready for use. After spending $3 million on the three-level garage and designating most of the parking spaces to faculty, they refused to park there. It ' s too far to walk to my office was a common although it was only a five minute trek. Students, however, were not afraid to walk to the polls for student government elections this year. In an unusual display of student concern, the low turnout to vote was broken when crowds of students showed up. Nobody could remember seeing so many students vote. Many voters were engineers angry at the Wave party for threatening the Fair. The threat inspired the engineers to form the Express Party. After trying to get a radio station run by students for students started through the journalism school and failing, several students became fed up. They decided to start an underground station, WRAG (Radio Alternative Gainesville), at 88.1 on your FM dial. All volunteer, they used minimal equipment and their own albums. It wasn ' t the best technically, but its content was everything a college student could ask for. Throughout the year, many changes took place. Some were obvious, others were subtle, still others could only be seen by looking at things from an unusual view. — John Webster 4) E. Come Opening 7 11 P. Phillips The day of an average student began 7 am and noon, when the time arrived to force himself out of that comfortable bed and convince himself that it is necessary to attend classes to pass them. After sitting through what had to be the most boring lecture of the year — for each of his first three classes — he had a two period break before his last class of the day. Feeling hungry since he had to skip breakfast to make it to class on time, he went to the Brew for lunch and to catch the last half of their movie of the day. After lunch he went out to the Union North Lawn to catch a few rays to help keep that tan as long as possible. Relaxing in the grass, he decided to go see what new group, the Crusados, when they play the Orange Brew that weekend. Passing an Alligator stand on the way to his next class he picked one up. While for class to start, he opened the paper and scanned the headlines. Not much interesting going on in the world, so he flips to the and classifieds. The personals and sections are good for a laugh, as Looking up from the paper, he found that class began 15 minutes earlier. He decided to pass through the Plaza of the America ' s, just to see what was The big attraction was Brother Jed and Sister Cindy, the fundamentalist preachers everyone loved to heckle. Also out were the usual assortment of tie-dye T-shirt vendors, frisbee players, and sleeping and studying students. Tiring of Jed and Cindy, he went home, grabbed some food and turned on the TV. Around 7:30 it was time to go to Library East 2nd floor to study and socialize. After run- ning into some friends, everyone decided they ' ve had enough studying for one night and it was then time to go out. Central City was the choice. Getting home at 2:30 am and setting his alarm for 9 am he goes to sleep, suddenly realizing he had a 9:35 class the next day. This section was an attempt to record as many as possible of the activities undertaken by students. Since there is no " average " or " typical " day, we tried to cover a wide variety of activities and hope that we have something for everyone. As well, we tried to cover enough to introduce everyone to something they haven ' t tried ... yet. — John Webster 8 Student Life life Student Life 9 J SUNDAY 2nd Floor Library East 5th Floor CSE Purple Porpoise Joe ' s Deli MONDAY Porpoise Digger ' s Happy Hour 5-7 Banana Boat $2.50 TUESDAY Token Night at Danny ' s Porpoise or CJ ' s Banana Boat $1.00 Long Necks or Shooters All Photos on this page by E. Cometz 1) Dancing the night away is always a great way to have a good time as these dancers have at popular " Central City. " 2) Drinks at " Central City " offer for this couple. WEDNESDAY 3 for 1 at Chelsea ' s Street Pub Porpoise or CJ ' s or Cop- per Monkey THURSDAY Nickel Beer at the Park 2 for 1 at Chili ' s Ladies Night at Dubs Gator Bumpers for the Daring 10 Night Life Places To Go Over the years, the University of Florida picked up a reputation as a school, once named one of the best by Playboy. However, the has tried to replace that image with an Ivy League image. Despite these efforts, students still found ways to party like no other college in the state, and maintain decent GPA ' s at the same time. On weekends, parties were Many had kegs on the back porch and invited anyone within to join them. ' The Purple Porpoise Oyster Pub was full to capacity almost every weekend night, and usually drew a large crowd 0 during the week. During the football season, CJ ' s House was the most commonly vis- ited bar in town. The celebrations after the games often included beer fights, and after a few hours there everyone was standing or dancing on the tables. For those who enjoy dancing, Central City was the biggest attraction. Dub ' s also offered a dance floor along with the traditional Thursday night Mini-Skirt Contest. Club 210 and Jubilations were also very popular, catering to the large under-21 crowd. For those who pre- ferred more progressive and unusual music, the Bar was the place to go. — John Webster Getting carded at CJ ' s is part of all the fun, especially when the bouncer decides that you ' re legal. Night Life 11 Things To Do As the sun rose and the Century Tower bells rang out, the campus came to life. The students the campus hurried to get to their first period classes. At the Plaza of the Americas, were laying out in the bright sun studying, talking or relaxing. Some found that the plaza was the perfect place for a nap. The doors of the Reitz Union swung back and forth constantly as students ran errands — cashed checks, bought stamps, got haircuts or finished typing papers. Some students rushed in just in time to catch their favorite soap operas on the big screen TV or to pick up a quick snack to tide them over between classes. Others enjoyed going to music listening room to relax or study, while others played ping-pong and pool in the games area. Near the rock at Turlington Hall, students hung out between classes to read the Alligator and to talk to friends about classes, exams and weekend plans. A 5 pm most students were through with their classes for the day. Campus streets were jammed as off-campus and campus employees headed for home. Scattered across the campus, a few unlucky students hurried off to their evening classes. Another day had ended . . . and night had just begun. — Ursala Flecha 1) The GPA (Turlington) rock and its base before the bench — make a great place to read the Alligator and talk to friends between classes. 2) The wall near GPA makes a great place to hangout and meet friends. 2) E. Cometz I) P. Phillips 12 Day Life MONDAY Go to Class Go to Tanning Booth Call the Folks Do Gorceries TUESDAY Hang by Pool Lunch at Borrito Brothers Check Out a Lecture Study at Library WEDNESDAY Clean Apartment Free Concert by SG Type up Paper SLEEP FRIDAY Skip Class Leave Town Head to Beach Call Home for Money 1) Around noon the GPA Rock ' s base is a very popular place to hang out. 2) A typical scene a few minutes after everyone is supposed to be in class is that of a few late students hurrying past the CSE building. 1) P. Phillips 2) E. Cometz THURSDAY Take Up the Plaza Pay BILLS Do Laundry Go to Movie at Union Day Life 13 14 Plaza Of The America People To Meet. 1) Characters of all sorts could be found on the Plaza which offers a variety of entertainment classes. 2) These two students take advantage of the Florida weather to study on a grassy area under a tree on the Plaza rather than in a stuffy library. The Plaza of the Americans was one of the most unique areas on the University of Florida ' s campus. The Plaza, located on the north side of campus, attracted a diversified crowd to its grassy, tree-shaded grounds. On any given day, a walk through the Plaza could unfold Hari-Krishnas serving free lunch to anyone willing to partake of their generosity, musicians their instruments for those who wanted to listen, Brother Jed and Sister Cindy preaching to everyone, students eating lunch, studying, or just relaxing in the sunshine, or people selling tie- dyed shirts and jewelry. The Plaza was also notorious for the many speakers, politicians, and evangelists that walked the grounds freely speaking their minds to the plaza-goers. The Plaza was one of the best places to just " hang-out " and enjoy the day. Hari-Krishnas, evangelists, tie-dyed shirts, and musicians were just a few of the wonders of the Plaza that made it such a lively and different part of the University of Florida ' s campus. Michelle Cohen 2) E. Cometz 1) E. Cometz Plaza Of The Americas 15 2) E. Cometz 4) E. Cometz 1) A free spirit out on the Plaza offers a beat for some. 2) A self-proclaimed Saint, Brother Jed preaches on the lawn to all those who dare to be enriched. 3) Tie-dye outfits are popular out on the Plaza as they are sold by those who enjoy creating the popular shirts. 4) An irate student shows Brother Michael, a follower of Brother Jed, another view on the issue being discussed. 3) E. Cometz Home Away From Home Residence Hall directors and area governments planned activities throughout the year to inform students and help them adjust to and enjoy life. Graham Hall held Tie Tails at the end of residence Hall Week. There was a casino, a disco, a patio with tables and candlelight, and an organist filling the air with music. The students, dressed in tuxedos and party dresses, collected chips at the casino to trade in later for prizes. During Alcohol Awareness Week, Graham Hall set up a mock bar where students were served virgin margaritas and daquiries in the hope that they would realize it is possible to have a good time without drinking. Beatty Towers also held an Awareness in which Resident Assistants drank alcohol and then took breatha- lizer tests. During the Fall Semester, Tolbert Area held its annual Mud Fest. played volleyball, tug-of-war, and mud-polo in a pit of mud during floor vs. floor competition. Murphree Area held I RHA ' s " Deck the Hall " program, a Homecoming B- B-Q, a Halloween Party, and Late Night with Letter MAC. In the spring they held a Progressive Music Night, and a B-B-Q to commerate Black His- tory Month. Ursala Flecha 1) Todd Stewart and Co. enjoy a game of golf in the hallway of the 12th floor Beaty East. 2) Buffy Ames awaits business calls at the front desk of Beaty Towers. 3) Helping one another, students discuss homeworking problems in the study lounge. 16 Dorm Life 1) Children stand in in line awaiting goodies at the Trick or Treat Party in Graham Area. 2) Tom Murphey and friends wrap up details about Residence Hall activities. 3) Students greet trick or treaters with smiles and candy in the Residence Halls. I) P. Phillips By mid-morning on Friday Oct. 16, the sidewalks along West University Ave. were crowded with spectators awaiting the annual Homecoming Eager children and ardent Gator fans turned out in force to witness the parade. Children gazed in awe at the vibrant colors of the floats and listened to the cheerful sounds of the marching bands. Everyone had fun, both in and out of the parade. Many of the floats displayed the spirit of their sponsor ' s by depicting the Temple Owls in various stages of defeat. Sigma Pi ' s float had a Gator an Owl as a punching bag. The Ben- ton Engineering Council ' s float showed a Gator couple dining on roast Temple Owl. The theme for several other floats was " Gators in Paradise. " Sigma Phi Epsilon showed this with Gators on a beach, while Lambda Chi Alpha and Delta Phi Epsilon had a Gator being fed grapes by Owl slaves in the tradition of the ancient Romans. Albert and Alberta provided a fitting conclusion to the extravagant display of Gator spirit. Near the end of the they rode around in the latest fashion of autos, the Suzuki Samauri. — P aul Phillips 3) A. Eyzaguirre 4) J. Webster 1) Alpha Epsilon Phi and Sigma Alpha Mu show the lifestyles of the Orange and Blue from one extreme to another. 2) Senior football players wave to the crowds during the parade. 3) The Gator Surf Club shows a typical day at UF. It starts out in class and moves quickly to the beach or other tanning locations. 4) Alberta and Albert are all smiles during parade. 5) Senator George Kirkpatrick shows that some officials still know how to have fun as he entertains the crowd with an alligator puppet on his ride in the homecoming parade. 5) 18 Homecoming Parade 5) R. Cofer 6) J. Webster 4) E. Come z Many musical groups and other performers made stops at the University of Florida campus as part of their national tours this year. Along with Student Government Productions, the Reitz Union Council and the Orange and Brew Entertainment Committee brought less-well-known and fast-rising new bands to perform for students. Bringing in many small bands prevented SGP from bringing in a lot of big name bands; however, the Fat Boys and Eddie Murphy did stop in to perform. The Eddie Murphy show was one of the most memorable and exciting concerts of the fall semester. His act consisted of mocking people such as Oprah Winfrey and Bill Cosby and poking fun at homosexuals. The 90 minute show kept the crowd roaring with laughter the entire evening. The Gregg Allman concert was held as part of the Homecoming Kick-off Party. His two hour performance was mostly old classics from the 70 ' s with a few songs from his latest album, including the first big release " I ' m No Angel. " Icehouse, a band from Australia, opened the show for the Cars. Their music was a unique combination of pop music and poetic lyrics. The Cars played in support of their latest album release " Door to Door. " — Ursala Flecha Concerts 31 32 Speakers to 1) Oprah Winfrey answers questions from the audience in the O ' Connell Center. 2) Lonise Bias stresses that she comes fend no one. Lectures emphasizing individuality and greatness were given by both Oprah Winfrey and Lonise Bias, mother of the late Maryland basketball star, Len Bias. Oprah Winfrey spoke for an hour to more than 7,500 students and residents in the O ' Connell Center. She explained that a dream is possible if individuals themselves to it possible Winfrey urged the audience to " seize the moment. " She encouraged the audience to make a dif- ference and wished for each individual triumph. Lonise Bias to 600 students, faculty and Gainesville residents to kick off the University of Florida ' s Collegiate Drug Awareness Week. She stated that she loved each individual present, even though she did not personally know them. Bias stressed that each individual must have love for himself. She believed that her son died to save a multitude and it takes tragedy to bring about a change, her son has done more in death than in life. Bias ended by asking who will dare to be different. Anyone can go along with the crowd. Ursala Flecha Words Of Wisdom 2) E. Cometz 1) K. Lischka 2) K. Lischka 1) Using her life as an example, Oprah Winfrey explains that any dream can become a reality. 2) For each individual, greatness is possible explains stressed Oprah Winfrey in her speech to students. 3) Lonise Bias urged individuals ove selves and dare to to different. 3) E. Cometz Speakers 33 1) E. Cometz The doors of the Reitz Union swung back and forth daily with students various errands. The J. Wayne Reitz Union offered many services to students ranging from haircuts to public. The Arts and Crafts Center located on the ground floor offered leisure courses and workshops. The Center was equipped with tools, equipment and a library. Some workshops offered were colored clay sculpture, broom making and junk jewelry making. Students rented tents, backpacks, sleeping bags and other camping gear from The Outfitters, an equipment rental center. This center located in the basement of the Union, made a relaxing weekend under the stars possible for students. Salads, fresh deli sandwiches, beer and wine combined with liv e bands on weekends and daily movies provided an exciting break for students. The Orange and Brew, with its pub-like also served as a resting place, a meeting place and a study area as well as an e ating establishment. Students had their choice of hand- dipped ice cream cones, shakes and fresh baked cookies at the Sugar Cone. Trying to remain fit and trim was for all those who passed by and dared to peek. The Games Area offered billiards, bowling, skeeball, and over 40 video games for students with time to spare. The Reitz Union Cinema provided students with classics and quality Blockbuster weekends the latest releases and biggest hits of the year. The Heart Of Campus 2) E. Cometz 1) Varden Studios utilize space at the Union to take Senior Portraits for the Tower Yearbook. 2) A full-service cafeteria provides well-balanced Meals for students living on and off 3) An added convenience of the Union is the Barber shop, where a haircut doesn ' t cost you an arm and a leg. 34 Reitz Union 3) E. Cometz 1) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 1) Billiards, anyone? You didn ' t have to go very far to enjoy a game of pool when you were at the games area of the Union. 2) Aerospace Engineering students, (L to R) Jon Leverrette, Mahamed Kaouk, John Eric Belaski, Bill Stinson, and Tom Lloyd enjoy a few beers out on the Orange and Brew terrace before their Senior Seminar lecture on Friday afternoons. 3) If you have the change to spare, why not spend it on a few arcade games. 3) E. Cometz Reitz Union 35 1) From Deli-styled sandwiches to drinks, the Orange and Brew offered plenty of a variety in foods, as well as, live entertainment. 2) When students fill the games area, some workers wish they had more help working the counter. 3) A welcomed relief is knowing that the teller machines at the Union are close by when cash is scarce. 3) E. Cometz 36 Reitz Union The Heart Student leaders came and went from the third floor Activities Center all day. Many organizations offices were in the center, as well as all the Student offices. Also in the activities area students used many typewriters, recently added word processers to a letter quality printer and a free phone. Students could even watch a tv in the center while waiting for with companies or meetings — Ursala Flecha 3) E. Cometz 1) New to the Union are personal computers which aided students in completing term papers and reports on time. 2) The third floor of the Rietz Union houses most student organizations, as well as copy and typewriters for all students. 3) A Cone and a smile are more than expected from the Sugear Cone, where students treated themselves to plenty of sweets. 2) E. Cometz Reitz Union 37 Signs Everywhere Signs FRIDAY 8.30 AM. TO 4:00 EMERGENCY, AND STATE 1) J. Webster 2) J. Webster 1) J. Webster 4) J. Webster ILLEGALLY PARKED VEHICLES WILL BE TOWED 1) J. Webster 2) J. Bueno 1) With the beach only an hour away, many students enjoy the sand, surf and sun as often as possible. 2) Not only is skateboarding an increasingly popular mode of transportation, it is also a means of artistic expression. 3) For those artists with free time in the of the night and who don ' t mind breaking the law, the 34th Street wall could always use another message. 3) C. Kuperman 40 Leisure Activities Florida ' s warm climate and usually sunny skies encouraged students to par- ticipate in outdoor activities the year. The Intramurals department offers a variety of leagues in over ten sports each semester. Groups of friends were often seen participating in pick-up games of basketball, football and Another favorite way to spend time was going to the nearest beaches: Crescent Beach and St. Augustine Beach. A little closer to home, Lake Wauberg also provided a good escape for Students rented canoes, kayaks, sailboats and rowboats. Many quiet, grassy areas were also available for those who just wanted to relax, read, or study. The Devil ' s Millhopper and the Medicinal Gardens were other favorite spots to enjoy nature and get away from the hectic university life. The 34th Street wall was almost lost as the local message board when Jim Evangelist wanted to paint a mural over the graffiti. The Reitz Union Program Council ' s Art Committee built a 40-foot wall of paper at the union for students to show their support of the graffiti. Two Gainesville residents printed anti-mural t-shirts to protest Evangelist ' s mural idea. Most everyone agreed the concept for the mural, the endangered wildlife, was a good idea, it was that the graffiti on the wall was an eye-sore that needed to be covered permanently that most students disagreed with. After a while, the controversy died and the wall still stood . . . covered with graffiti. — John Webster 2) C. Kuperman 1) J. Bakule Anything But Study 1) Immediately after your final is always the best time to burn your notes, as Jhoon-Rhee demonstrates. 2) Lake Wauberg is the perfect place to get away from the university and relax for a while. 3) Jessica Bakule waits patiently for her in front of the University Gallery before they see the Annual Teacher ' s Exhibit. 3) J. Webster Leisure Activities 41 1) Saundra Dunson Franks stars as Harriet Tubman in the play " Hats " . 2) Portraying Martin Luther King Jr., Jake Jackson performs in " Souls Aflame. " 1) E. Cometz 1) Crying about her lover ' s absence, Wendy Wallace performs a song by Natalie Cole. 2) Smiling proudly, Sonya Hardin is crowned the 1988 Miss BSU. 3) Giving her farewell speech, Miss BSU 1987 Pamela Redfern encourages all to strive for suc- cess. 2) H. Jerkins 1) H Jerkins The Legacy Continues The 1988 Miss Black Student Union Scholarship Pageant paid special tribute to the legacy of all Black women. Some of the women honored the pageant were Harriet Tubman, Shirley Chisolm and Marva Collins. The contestants were also a part of the legacy. Sonya Hardin, a freshman Theatre Performance major, walked away with the crown and the award for Miss She was sponsored by the Mi- nority Pre-Professional Association. Taffany Maria Arnold, sponsored by the Association of Black was the first place runner-up. Brooks, sponsored by Alpha Alpha Sorority, won second place. The other two contestants were Lesila Detrail Donaldson sponsored by Delta Sigma Theta Sorority and Wendy Wallace sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity. The Program Director, Sharon Riley, BSU Vice President and former Miss BSU, encouraged the contestants to realize their unique gifts and beauty and to allow them to adorn their lives. The evening culminated with the of the winner and the of all the contestants as they became part of the legacy. — Ursula Flecha 4) H. Jerkins 4) Stealing the hearts of the crowd, Taffany Arnold performs " Say Amen " . Miss BSU 45 2) J. Webster Getting Around 1) A typical scene on an early morning drive to campus is North-South Drive full of cars, bicycles and pedestrians. 2) Riding the bus is an economical alternative for those students who would rather not drive to class. Walking has traditionally been the most effective way to get around but now faster and easier modes of transportation have been adopted. Forget wasting half an hour walking just hop on your a) trail bike, b) moped, c) and complete the trek in a) The trail bike or beach cruiser. The hottest form of transportation on the bike brags a sturdy frame and wide tires which could be used to get the rider through the roughest of b) The moped. Popular with the who wanted to get to class as quickly as possible. c) The skateboard. There were basically two kinds of skateboarders. Those who wanted a faster form of than walking and those who want- ed an artistic, if unusual, hobby. Most casual observers didn ' t realize the difference and grouped the two together as " skaters " or " skate rats " . To get to campus from their many students chose to drive, students chose to ride the Gainesville Regional Transit buses, the trolley, or even to take cabs. One apartment complex even offered its own bus service to campus. Jessica Bakule 46 Transportation 1) D. Fallo 1) Surrounded by bicycles, this student on his modern version of a tricycle he uses to get around campus. 2) This skater practices his moves on the drainage sewer next to married houseing. 3) Many forms of transportation can be seen at the Plaza of th e Americas, from the new beach cruisers to old beat-up 3-speeds to trusty feet. 2) J. Bueno Transportation 47 1) J. Webster f t t S r t a 2) I) R Cofer For years thoughts of Spring Break usually included sand between your toes and an all-over perfect tan. Now the slopes of Veil, Steamboat, or any other place where the snow shines hot for skiing are also Spring Break Meccas. The attraction of the slopes offered a variety of entertainment. Skiing for the first time skier, snow sledding, snow mobiling, and nighttime skiing catered to the fancy of most students while tended to stay indoors and just relax in a steamroom or jacuzzi. Dayglow where people would paint with glowing paint, thrilled many as well. The beaches still remained extremely popular for those who couldn ' t afford the expense of skiing. Daytona Beach and Key West cruised as the hot spots. Hotels, motels, and even cars packed themselves with students at the beach. Fort Lauderdale, once the hot spot for students, waned in popularity as in Fort Lauderdale tried to attract a different crowd crowd than so-called party students. Yet, any beach tended to be filled with Spring Breakers. MTV also helped in attracting students to the beaches by offering music at different locations in Florida. While some students complained that Spring Break came to early int he semester (first week in March), it did offer a welcomed break for just about all; whether it meant time on the slopes, at the beach, or simply relaxing time at home with mom and dad. Paul Menendez Spring Break ' s Swish 2) J. Webster 3) J. Webster 1) Sunbathers basked in the sun to work on that all over perfect tan. 2) Catching waves on the beach seemed to be the only way to cool off during Break. 3) Spring Breakers took off during the first week of March to hit the surf. (opposite page) Your classic Spring Breaker would take off to the beach as soon as possible; Today ' s students is taking off to the slopes to enjoy everthing from snow mobiling to basic fun skiing. Spring Break 49 1) R. Grant 2) R. Grant 1) Students exercise their right to vote. 2) Wave Party members ran a vigorous distributing platforms and gathering potential votes. 3) Engineers show up in force to support the Express Party. The Express Party, the so-called won this years election for Body President overtaking the long-standing Wave dominated Government. Tired of unfair actions by the Wave Party, a group of concerned students decided to form the Express Party. The Express Party concerned itself with the students in ensuring that the activities fee deducted from the tuition benefits the students. The party wanted to place the students back into Student The Express candidate, Scooter beat the Wave Party ' s candidate Mike Simon by 162 votes in a runoff election and became the new president. However, Willis had to wait 33 days before student senate officially allowed him to take office and serve the The Student Senate refused to Willis as president. Wave members claimed Willis won unfairly. The Board of Masters, the highest court in Student Government, decided that the senators should validate Willis as president after determining that there was no wrong- doing in the election process. After much dispute Willis officially moved into his office. Willis, a senior engineering student, decided to run for president after the denial of funding by Student Government for several groups he considered worthwhile. Wave Party still held a majority of seats in the Senate and Wave member Steve Corson did win Student — Ursala Flecha 3) R. Grant Party Politics 150 Elections 1) R. Grant 3) R. Grant 1) Express Party members rally around their campaign table at G.P.A. 2) Soliciting support for Averell on election day, this campaigner shows her enthusiasm for the candidate. 3) After showing a fee card and picture I.D. this student is directed toward a voting booth. 2) R. Grant Elections 51 variety Satisfies UF There were fewer concerts this spring than usual, however, the ones there were satisfied a large variety of musical tastes. Debbie Gibson performed for the dance-pop crowd, the Hooters played for the pop-mild rock rans, Gene Loves Jexzebel satisfied many of the progressive audience, Dana Dane pleased the rap-dance fans and the five bands that played at the Sunsplash reggae festival made everyone content. These shows were put on by various student organizations, ranging from Student Government Productions to Caribsa to the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. — John Webster 1) R. Cofer 2) R. Cofer 1) Eric Bazilian is annoyed after police the sound man to turn the sound down to obey the noise ordinance. 2) The Hooters rock to a crowded house at Sigma Phi Epsilon. 52 Concerts I 1) Debbie Gibson donned a OF sweatshirt midway through her concert to the delight of the audience. 2) Dana Dane ' s lead singer belts out one of their most popular songs. 3) The Fat Boys perform various gestures a preshow photo session. 1) R. Grant 2) R. Cofer 3) R. Cofer Concerts 53 1) R. Grant 2) R. Grant Sunsplash Lifts Spirits 3) R. Grant 1) Enjoying the sun, outdoors and reggae music, two friends discuss their opinions of the five bands playing at the festival. 2) Many reggae fans enjoy dancing to the as much as they enjoy listening to it. 3) Reggae band members have as much fun performing their music as much as the audience enjoys listening to it. It was a seemingly desolate weekend on the University of Florida campus. Many students had gone home to be with their families for Easter. Those who remained, however, had the opportunity to celebrate Easter in a different way. At the bandshell, reggae bands played all day drawing huge crowds. Sponsored by Caribsa and Student Government, the now annual reggae festival drew some of the largest crowds seen at the Bandshell. Burning Spear, Inner Circle, House of Assembly, the Naturalites and the Killer Bees kept the crowds dancing, swaying and throughout the afternoon and into the evening. Despite the threat of rain people to come to the festival during the entire production. Aside from the music, many other impromptu games picked up on the outside edge of the crowd. Frisbee, hackeysack and games were common. After playing these sports, the tired, hungry and thirsty players could buy food and drinks at nearby concession stands and rest and relax listening to the rasta bans. — Ursala Flecha 54 Reggae 21 R. Grant 3) R. Grant 1) This band member fills the bandshell with his Carribean sounds at the Sunsplash Festival. 2) These two students hesitantly begin to dance and let the music flow through them at the reggae festival. 3) De cod sonds of dis rasts drumma keep de beet coo on dis ' ot dae. Reggae 55 1) R. Grant 1) These two Gainesville Garden Townhouse residents find the bedroom to be a good place to study, with frequent breaks to chat and catch up on the day ' s events. 2) Some guys really do know h ow to use the oven and stove, as this promising chef 3) A common scene in apartments throughout Gainesville on weekend nights is a group of friends sitting around a table playing drinking games such as quarters, and watching each other get trashed. 4) Breaking out his checkbook, this Landmark Apartments resident participates in the monthly ritual everyone hates: paying bills. 1) C. Kuperman 3) C. Kuperman 4) C. Kuperman 56 Apartment Living 1) C. Kuperman 2) J. Bakule 3) C. Kuperman No Housing Crunch Here 4) C. Kuperman Apartment Living 57 Students who wanted more space than d orms provided lived in any of the hundreds of apartment complexes or rental houses surrounding the campus. Apartments provided more privacy and a much larger area to keep messy. They also provided residents with the opportunity to cook their own food night, buy food to cook, pay power, gas, cable, telephone and newspaper bills, and then try to find money for rent. Most apartment complexes had in several apartments each This helped students get to know each other, and socialize with friends, all while getting wasted at someone else ' s expense. Many complexes were forced to to convince students to live in their complexes. Since the university began reducing enrollment, available housing units have outnumbered students by a large margin. This has led to reducing rent, providing transportation, installing free laundry and memberships deals to health clubs. — John Webster 1) The size of the basket of laundry tells how frequently the wash is done. This students to be a weekly washer. 2) Chrissy Suarez takes a nap after cleaning her room. 3) Cooking dinner can be fun if it is done with friends. 4) Kicking back with their feet on the desk, these two students watch the evening news while doing homework and discussing possible fast food palaces they could dine at this evening. 58 Candids Candids 59 0 There was more to than simply going to class. If that was all there was to it, college life would be an awful lot easier. Academics also included spend- ing hours each week doing homework, staying up all night cramming for finals and writing papers and trying to find a quiet place to study. For many it also meant spend time on the practice fields going over drills, for sports and ROTC. It meant standing for three hours at a stretch mixing chemicals for Chem I lab. It meant scratching messages into desks (or reading ones already there) when classes get too boring. It meant getting up very early and fighting crowds while going through drop add. It meant trying to figure out how to use a computer without being taught. — John Webster L. Doss 62 Academics academics Academics 63 1 6 Easy Steps For Drop Add 1. Get up at 7 am. You want to get drop add over with as quickly and painlessly as don ' t you? Maybe this year you ' ll beat the rush by being first in line. Don ' t forget to take a number two pencil and wear comfortable shoes. 2. Pick up a handful of drop add forms at Tigert Hall. On second thought, get a few more, its going to be a long day. 3. " Go to the Department which offers each course you wish to add or drop. You must obtain the signature of the chair or his her authorized representative for each course you wish to ADD or DROP. " 4. Since you didn ' t get the classes you wanted, start compromising. You need to add a class since you didn ' t get that philosophy class. Hmm ... how about Art: The Artistic Experience. Sounds good. Fill out bubble sheet. 5. Walk over to the Fine Arts building. Follow the crowd up the stairs to the list of sections still open. They ' re all closed. 6. Take out the course registration paper and select another class. How about GLY 1000 Geology. You have to take a physical science some time, might as well do it now. Besides, its a large lecture class and shouldn ' t be closed. Fill out another sheet. 7. Walk across campus to GPA. There are signs posted that point the way to the representative " who is your ticket to freedom. You take your place at the end of a line that disappears around the corner ahead of you. At least now you ' re getting somewhere. After ten minutes in line, the impatient voice of the unsympathetic representative announces, " All sections of GLY 1000 are closed. " 8. By now it will be the middle of the and everyone will be out. You run into an old friend and exchange the day ' s horror stories. Your friend suggests getting onto a waiting list. You decide you have nothing to lose. Head for ASB, the department. 9. There is a waiting list for that class you wanted in the first place, but even the line to sign it is long. Decide its not worth it and leave. 10. By now you ' ll sign up for anything. Find the most obscure sounding course or department in the paper. How about and Sport Sciences? Fill out another bubble sheet for DAE2360 Folk, Social, and Jazz Dance. Walk back to GPA. 11. Walk around one entire floor looking for room 1350. Walk around once more. Try following someone who looks like they know where they ' re going. Finally, ask some lady standing at a table if she can point you to room 1350. She looks around. " Oh, " she exclaims, " that ' s right here. " 12. Once she signs your sheet, " report to the check-in table at Florida Gym where you form will be reviewed and checked for the proper signature(s). " 13. Hold your breath and cross your fin- gers. Everything looks OK. Proceed to the scanner area by following the convienient tape-drawn maze on the floor. 14. The scanner spits out your new Now you can go back to your room and relax. 15. Turn on the stereo and put your feet up — you ' ve worked hard today. Take a look at your new schedule. Something is not right. You are scheduled for two classes fourth period Monday, Wednesday, and Friday! 16. Set your alarm for 7 am. — Tina Zwilling 64 Drop Add " Mentally, you have to be psyched up for it. If you let something you, you ' re not going to make it. " — JoLynn Drake R. Cofer R. Cofer Drop Add 65 1) 16. Grant 2) R. Grant 1) Crouching beside a tree, this soldier covers others in his squad as they move forward. 2) A typical Army ROTC squad after participating in war games with many other squads. 3) These Navy ROTC cadets get a moment to relax before a ceremony begins. 4) Cadets practice rifle throws before the Homecoming Parade. 3) R. Grant 4) R. Grant 66 ROTC ROTC Combines Education And Training Military Science, which included the three branches of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, was one of the most well established programs at the university. The purpose of the first two years of military classes was to build citizenship and introduce military training and the ROTC program. In the third and fourth years, the classes created officers. Army ROTC cadets participated in exercises which increased military and gave the cadets practice in actually tactics t hey in the classroom. Air Force ROTC cadets participated in the Limecut competition, a day of games and between all the Air Force ROTC programs in the state. Navy ROTC members filled their time with ser- vice projects. Cadets acted as waiters, ushers and security guards at Gator Growl and weekly football games. Members also took part in a blood drive. — John Webster 1) R. Grant 2) R. Grant 1) The Navy ROTC flag corps presents the colors during a ceremony at the bandshell. 2) Squad members help each other through the tough sports during war games. 3) Air Force ROTC cadets salutes their commanding officer as he passes by. 3) R. Grant ROTC 67 Fire Destroys Historic Building It started out as a small grease fire, but rapidly grew, resisting early attempts to put it out, until the entire building was engulfed in flames and even the fire department couldn ' t stop the destruction. At that point, saving the Romance Languages Building became top priority. The police quickly blocked off University Ave. and put up crime scene ribbons to keep the onlookers from getting too close. Many students cheered and took pictures when the roof collapsed, and the Talking Heads ' " Burning Down the House " blasted through the air from the nearby Murphree Area dorms. To OF administrators, however, the burning of Johnson Hall meant the loss of an invaluable building which housed the recently Rathskellar, Dining Service offices and many professor ' s offices. — Jessica Bakule More people were out to see Johnson Hall burn down than usually go to class on a nice day. — Michelle Nance 2) R. Cofer RICHARD J. JOHNSON HALL. IT A Johnson Hall 69 By The Students, For The After many years of fighting with the administration for a student run radio station, WRAG started broadcasting in March of 1988. The students were fed up with pleading their case with the administration and journalism school to fund their proposed station, so several students got together, took matters into their hands, and started an underground radio station at 88.1 on the FM dial. The volunteers for WRAG set up the electronics, and donated their own equipment to their cause. They also donated their time to DJ for the pirate station. They played most kinds of music, as long as it wasn ' t heard on regular commercial radio stations. Some of the albums played were from the Dead Kennedy ' s, Orchestral Maneuvers in the Dark (OMD), and the Glenn Miller Band. The station relied entirely on the record collections of its staff for its musical selection, having no collection itself. At first their equipment was limited to one turntable and a one watt of broadcasting power. The limited power severly restricted the number of students able to pick up the station to basically those on campus. The y immediately began working on getting a more powerful broadcaster to allow more people to receive the station. They were also trying to obtain a second turntable. Jessica Bakule John Webster is waiting for more powerful amplifier in order to reach a larger area with improved clarity contact po box 12443, gainesville, fl. 32604-0443 1) WRAG 70 WRAG Of The Students 2) J. Webster 1) This flyer, found in the student ghetto, explains why it is difficult to receive WRAG on most stereos. 2) Jessica Bakule, along with many other students on and around campus, listens to Radio Alternative Gainesville before she goes to sleep. 3) The first broadcast by WRAG is advertised the cheapest way possible, by putting flyers up all over campus. 3) WRAG WRAG 71 1) J. Webster 2) D Barrett 1) Moon Lee adjusts a pressure gage on the high speed wind tunnel prior to an experiment. 2) Physics lab students check the resistivity of electrical components. 3) A chemistry student observes the results of an experiment after lifting it from boiling water used as a catalyst for the reaction. 3) D. Barrett 72 Labs Seeing Is Believing 2) D. Barrett " ... begin the timer at . . . " " ... then remove the heart ... " " ... in the next step, mix the chemicals ... " " . bring the wind tunnel up to ,, " ... let the process reach equilib- rium . " . . . read the oscilliscope when These were some of the heard phrases in the many laboratories across the campus. At some time, almost every college student was required to take a lab along with a classroom course. Labs were required for such classes as Biology, Chemistry, Physics and Writing for Mass The lab gave students the to actually experience the material they were studying in the classroom. For students labs meant not having an expensive textbook to buy, little homework to do each week, writing lab reports and a class that lasted three hours straight. Many students enjoyed lab courses more than usual lecture classes because they were able to get hands-on experience with the subject instead of simply listening to a professor talk about it. — John Webster 1) Computer labs are becoming more and more common as computers become a part of everyone ' s daily life. 2) A biology student fine tunes the focus on her microscope to obsere microorganisms and cells. 1) P. Helma Labs 73 Desks Can be Art, too Whether scribbled by a pen or carven into the desktop with a sharp object, desk graffiti was found in many classroom. There was plenty of greek gossip, the usual collection of telephone numbers, rock groups, test answers, poems, radio stations, drawings, hearts and " I luv so-and- so ' s. " But mixed in with all the usual stuff were some truly unusual and amusing philosophies to make spending your time reading desk graffiti a little more worthwhile. Some were personal messages that tell something about the author: I want a real man . . . I hate you all . . . The water pistol boy ... I need a beer . . . Where are you? . I have no mouth . . . I ' m in agony. Others were to tell you about other people: Marshall Criser is a neato guy ... Elvis grooves . . . Clones are people too ... Tip O ' Neil is sexy .. . Ted Kopped is God . . . God is bored . . . I ' m in love and so is he. Some were comments or suggestions: You s hould study .. . Don ' t sit here . . . Ireland will be the superpower of tomorrow ... married sex is 1 ... delay the police .. . Drink pink root beer ... Please give up! ... Die frat boys. The two most unforgettable w ere: Gators are party animals — and incapable of rational thought. Therefore, they should be controlled by a powerful state . . . Pebbles said Dada so I smashed her skull and called it art. Desk graffiti was a creative outlet for students seeking ways to express themselves; it was a method of publicly displaying one ' s insanity without drawing too much attention, and it was a way to avoid studying. — Tina Zwilling 1) J. Webster 2) J. Webster 74 Desk Graffiti 1) J. Webster 3) J. Webster 2) J. Webster Desk Graffiti 75 1) As much time as some students spend in front of a computer, sometimes it helps to kick back and relax while they time. 2) Students work on programs for many classes in one of the many PC labs on campus. 2) 76 Computers Computers 77 On the first day of ENC 1102, I expected the teacher to talk of writing essays, not of using computers. The teacher advised us to use one of the available programs for IBM PC ' s to do our papers. I quickly learned to add, and rearrange in my essays. No longer are engineers and scientists the only ones who use computers, students in all other disciplines have learned of their abilities also. Many majors required to purchase programs that would be helpful in their course work. Other times it would be " highly recommended " that students write programs. Computers were becoming more involved in students everyday lives also. It was becoming common to keep financial records on and let it balance the checkbook. Many seniors learned how to make their resumes and cover letters on computers, easing the job search considerably. — Jessica Bakule John Webster It ' s Better Than A Typewriter 3) 1) After many attempts to debug her program, this student is stumped. 2) Shirley Haddle consults with her instructor, Gary Boyce, about some of the problems she is having with her program. 3) Crowded computer labs are a common encounter at the end of each semester. 1) Colleges Diversify university The University of Florida consisted of 15 major colleges. These colleges allowed students to specialize into specific areas in particular subjects or remain as general as they liked. These 15 colleges were summarized and presented over the next six pages. The College of Agriculture tried to give its students the best possible education in the fields of agricultural business, technology and sciences through its various departments and studies. Areas of specialization included tropical agriculture, environmental studies and computer science. The School of Forest Resources and Conservation, part of the College of Agriculture, provided even more specialized studies. — M. Kroll The College of Architecture has become one of the biggest design and construction institutions in the country. The college provided students with a broad scope of areas in which they could specialize. Some of these disciplines included architecture, building construction, interior design and landscape architecture. — M. Kroll The College of Business Administration offered majors in accounting, finance (including real estate and insurance), marketing and economics to approximately 3,000 undergraduate and 400 graduate students. The annual Professional Business Day brought many companies to campus. Company representatives answered students questions and set up interviews with seniors. — L. Phillips The College of Dentistry, founded in 1972, was the only dental school in Florida. Although a relatively young college, it strived toward excellency preparing its students to enter private dental practice, graduate programs, research activities and a lifetime of continuing education. The dentistry program consisted of intense lab and clinical work, along with the regular classroom activities. H. Vo 1) E. Cometz 2) A. Lauredo 78 Colleges 4) R. Cofer 3) Courtesy College of Dentistry The College of Education started as a teacher training department in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1906. Since then the college has grown to include five departments and over 100 faculty members. It was ranked as one of the top colleges in the nation. Students had opportunities to work actual classroom situations both on and off campus. The P.K. Yonge Laboratory School was a department of the school and assisted students by providing an internship to show them what life was like on the other side of the desk. — B. Comas 5) Courtesy College of Education 1) An agricultural student checks on plant growth in the plant sciences lab. 2) Dr. Richard Lutz combines wit and knowledge to keep students interested in his marketing lectures. 3) Maxia Grundian adjusts teeth with a mounted cast and articulator. 4) A professor takes some time to help one of his students with her project. 5) Student-teacher Camille Hamilton reads a Halloween story to her second grade students. Colleges 79 2) L. Miniet 1) Making more than airwaves, WRUF, known as Rock 104, provides hands on experience for journalism students and entertainment for Gainesville. 2) Many liberal arts students utilize the Academic Advisement Center in Little Hall. 3) Mastering any instrument requires many hours of practice. 4) Tim teRiele Chris Bjerregaard and John Green study the plans for their design project in an attempt to improve its performance. 5) The University of Florida Law review is a valuable reference tool to law students who spent many hours researching cases. 3) E. Cometz 4) J. W ebster 80 Colleges O The College of Engineering prepared its students for the fast paced and highly technical world. The college provided a broad education encompassing the fundamentals for future employment or further study. It encouraged students to raise questions of human need and provided answers in scientific terms. The college was divided into 12 departments with 14 undergraduate degrees ranging from aerospace engineering to nuclear engineering. — B. Comas The College of Fine Arts was established with the College of Architecture in 1925. In 1975 it broke away to become the College of Fine Arts. Since that time, many teachers and studenets have helped develop it into a complex and varied department. For the student entering the college, it provided a pathway to a professional career in art, theatre or music. Non-majors were also included and received a cultural opportunity to learn about the different arts of the world. — T. Hill The College of Journalism and Communications offered a variety of programs and degrees. The curricula in advertising, journalism, public relations and telecommunications provided a strong background for many students. Students obtained practical experience by working at the university ' s television and radio stations, the Alligator, the Gainesville Sun, and several student publications. — L. Miniet The College of Law was founded in 1909, accredited by the New York State Board of Regents in 1917, admitted by the Association of American Law School in 1920, and recognized by the American Bar Association in 1925. Since it was founded, the college has attempted to impart a thorough, scientific, and practical knowledge of the law, together with an understanding of its role in a democratic society. — M. Kroll — H. Vu The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences served as the center of academic advisement on campus. With over half the student body enrolled in the college, it was the largest college on campus. It was responsible for all students with less than 64 credits, so students in other disciplines registered for an average of 40% of their classes in the college. — A. Lauredo UNIVERSITY OF 5) Courtesy College of Law Colleges 81 University Offers Many Areas Of Study The College of Medicine was responsible for several major educational programs, especially the four year program leading to the M.D. degree. Residency programs were offered for physicians after their graduation. The Ph.D degree in medical sciences was available with many areas of specialization. The Shands Hospital, part of the J. Hillis Miller Health Sciences Center complex was used as the teaching hospital for the College of Medicine. The college was also responsible for patient care, teaching and research at the Veteran ' s Administration Hospital. — L. Miniet The College of Nursing practiced within the context of a helping relationship. It was a dynamic interactive process to promote, maintain, prevent and treat human responses to illness. Nursing courses included extensive classroom activities that correlated with supervised observation and practice in primary, secondary, tertiary, restorative and continuing care settings. — C. Fowler 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 degrees provided a scientific and cultural background necessary for a successful practice in pharmacy. The college also stressed research and innovations. — T. Lundell The College of Health and Human Performance offered a wide selection of courses ranging from travel and tourism to coaching baseball. The college was divided into three departments: exercise and sports sciences; health science education; and recreation, parks and tourism. Students were expected to participate in extracurricular activities to help them prepare for their careers. — T. Lundell The College of Veterinary Medicine was the newest of the six colleges in the J. Hillis Miller Health Sciences Center. The college established five baisc goals for students to meet. These goals included educating and training student veterinarians for the specific needs of Florida, performing research on subtropical animal diseases and providing an active referral and extension program designed specifically for the verterinary profession. — T. Lundell Compiled by J. Webster 1) D. Barrett 2) Courtesy College of Medicine 82 Colleges 4) A. Lauredo 1) A student tests his endurance in a racquetball game. 2) The magnetic images from a catscan are transferred to a screen where they are viewed. 3) The college ' s annual career day takes pharmacy students out of the classroom and gives them a look at real world opportunities. 4) Students worked together to help an injured colt. 5) A student nonchalantly has her blood pressure taken by a nursing student. 3) Courtesy College of Pharmacy 5) D. Bartee Colleges 83 rooms Lakes and 84 Places To Study 1) P. Phillips Living in such a congested environment, OF students were forced to struggle to find their own personal study places. Noisy residence halls and apartment complexes led to overcrowded libraries all over But, before becoming frustrated, many students thought creatively and found unusual places to study. Michael Baldwin, a Political Science major, found studying at work to be the best solution. " I work at Putt Putt Golf and when the weather is bad, cold or raining, no one comes out, so I study overlooking the 19th hole. Sometimes I even get paid to study. And no, we ' re not hiring, " he added quickly. During the warmer months of the year, Gators lined the poolsides and pond banks. Holly Hochroth said her practice of studying while allowed her to accomplish two things at one time. Holly added that even if she didn ' t get any studying done, " At least I get a tan. " Christine Sawyer also found the outdoors a congenial studying place. " I study at Roper Park, which also allows me to watch the squirrels and listen to the birds. " Desperately seeking a place to study where outside noise wasn ' t a problem, students looked for places where they would not be disturbed. " I just study anywhere I can find some quiet, " said William Granger, a Pre-med student. He added, " But I go to the North Hall Library when I want to socialize, as well as study. " Terri Nethers shared a similar idea. " I like to go and find an empty class- room in Weil Hall and study there. It ' s really quiet. " Students spend a tremendous amount of time doing their laundry, so what better place to study? Steve Jones, a freshman, had the right idea. " Anywhere you go, there are too many distractions, but the room is so dull that it makes studying almost exciting. " Julie an Education major, said, " If it wasn ' t for the laundry room, I don ' t think I ' d get any studying done. " — Kim Mills I) This wall not only supports Turlington Hall, it gives Sidney Prince a great place to study. 1) Jennifer Cates really is studying ... just not her notes. 2) Using her time wisely, Sonya Weaver while waiting for the bus. 3) David Dixon discovers that here at OF you can ' burn while you learn. ' 4) Out on a ledge, Lisa Routh and Andrew Blum study between classes. 5) Walls often serve as benches for those who are looking for study space, such as Mike and Susan Levy. 1) P. Phillips 2) P. Phillips 3) P. Phillips " If it wasn ' t for the laundry room, I don ' t think I ' d get any done. " — Julie Meyers 4) P. Phillips Places To Study 85 5) P. Phillips 86 Tutors 1) A. Eyzaguirre " Hello and welcome back! I ' m Alex Gatrabett and this is GATOR Now, let ' s get right back into the game. Are you contestants ready to begin a new round? Alberta, it is your turn. What category please? " " I ' ll take Academics for $200. " " Alberta, the answer is ' a service that is sponsored by the Office of Resources and is provided free to all University of Florida " Alright Alex. Alberta, you have won a box of Rice-a-Roni, the San Francisco treat and a bottle of Turtle Wax! You will also be given the opportunity to receive the same free tutorial services that students can receive in the areas of biology, chemistry, statistics, accounting, economics, astronomy, mathematics, and some engineering courses! And that ' s not all! Tutors are available to help you improve your study skills or prepare for the CLAST test. Congratulations Alberta! Now back to you, Alex. " the University of Florida, which can be found at three convenient The Teaching Center, Broward Hall; the Reading and Writing Center, 2107 GPA; Math Conference Groups, 311 Little Hall. Check them out, there ' s one near you! — Claudette Powell " What is ' the Teaching Center ' ? " " Yes! You are correct! Bob, please tell Alberta what she will be receiving because of that correct answer. " " Thanks Bob. We ' ll be right back after this commercial break. " Tonight ' s GATOR JEOPARDY is sponsored by the tutorial services of teaching centers GAL Centers answer 1) A. Ezyguirre " The tutors specialize in the field they ' re you with, so they really know what they ' re talking about. " — Pamela Heimburg, 3LS 2) A. Ezyguirre 3) A. Ezyguirre 1) Other people may have the same questions as you do; you can learn from their mistakes as well as from your own. 2) Keep working until you get it right. 3) Tutors provide the one-to-one personal attention that the classroom doesn ' t offer. 4) When something doesn ' t seem to make sense, it helps to have someone explain it again . and again. Tutors 87 4) A. Ezyguirre Tired Of Florida, Study What did you do last summer? Did you satisfy your summer sweating in the basement of Peabody or sitting in Turlington wondering what the weather was like outside? Well, with more than thirty study programs spanning across foreign countries you could have joined fellow Gators in the study abroad program offered by the Center for International Student and Faculty Exchangers (CISFE). You could have been exploring the of Brazil, the Eiffel Tower in London pubs, or many other places. The summer programs fullfill the State University System ' s requirements, and many of the students travelled abroad for the academic year. An enthusiastic staff at CISFE, located at 168 Grinter Hall, was already making plans to " expand even further " to the head of the program, Diana Lopez. Aniette Lauredo took advantage of the program and travelled to College in London. " As a I was able to take advantage of opportunities not available to the visitor. The classes I took were interesting, fun and informative. The instructors were great. " Some of the students involved in the program gained useful while enjoying the sights. Jon Cowas attended the Instituto Brasil Estados in Rio de Janeiro and said 4 4 . I had a wonderful time in Brazil and my Portuguese improved with the opportunity for daily practice outside the Many of the students were excited about the program because it allowed for exciting travel and the to meet people. Cindy Connolly and Kary Bruce travelled to Rich- mond College in London. Cindy said " Overall, the friends I made and the good times were unforgettable. " Kary was so excited about her that she told the staff of CISFE, " You should forget to give us return airplane tickets! " — Kim Mills 1) 1) Students walk through the Barrios to the Universidad de Salamana in Spain. 1 88 Study Abroad 1) 3) 1) An unemployed man draws on the sidewalk for money. The scene depicts the festival of San Fermin in Pamplona, Spain, where the annual running of the Bulls takes place. 2) Jean Marie Sawyer and Susan White stand with Don Quixote and Jim in La Mancha. 3) A young matador in training at a `cupea ' with baby bulls outside of Salamanca. 4) Tracy Pollack and Jean Marie Sawyer enjoy one of the many outdoor cafes in Seville, Spain. All photos courtesy of the Center for International Students and Faculty Exchanges. 2) 4) Study Abroad 89 Week Of The Living Dead 1) P. Phillips Bags under the eyes, quiet 3 a.m. pizza deliveries, endless pots of coffee, test anxiety . . . before you knew it, it was time for final It seemed that no matter how early you began reviewing, you found yourself needing to " cram " in those last few days (or hours) before each test. This led to late nights and little sleep. When serious studying needed to be done, many found that the quiet and lack of distractions of the night was just what they needed to And how did people stay awake when they just didn ' t have time to sleep? Coffee or Vivarin did the trick, and for some a cold shower or a jog around the block was just as effective. Perhaps the biggest cause of all night cramming was procrastination. Putting things off until the last made the work seem " The situation usually wasn ' t as bleak as it seemed, " said Chris Smithies of the Counseling Center. In general, it was especially important to eat well, sleep well, and exercise during exam time. During dead week there seemed to be an increase in the number of giving advice, help and support to stressed students. Many residence halls sponsored " Dead Week which provided a chance to take a break and enjoy free donuts. " Midnight Breakfast " in dorm cafe- terias was also popular, serving breakfast from 11 p.m. to 1 a.m. The Counseling Center gave a mini on how to cram efficiently; were tips on test taking and which soft drinks had the most Special tutoring sessions were set up for classes such as economics, statistics, and calculus. In view of the number of students needing extra quiet time to study, Carlton Audito- rium remained open from 9 p.m. to 6 a.m. as an all-night study hall, increased their quiet hours, libraries stayed open until 1 a.m. and classrooms were left unlocked. Whether or not you did well on your finals, you could breathe a sigh of relief when the last one had been turned in. As you packed your bags you may have found yourself making a familiar promise: " Next semester I won ' t procrastinate! " — Tina Zwilling 90 Finals 1) Getting some fresh air helps Diane McGill keep her mind on her notes. 1) T. Zwilling 2) T. Zwilling " Sometimes students ca- tastrofise their they think ' If I flunk this Chem final, I ' m going to die. ' " — Chris Smithies Counseling Center 3) T. Zwilling 1) Fara Wolok is just beginning to tackle her phisics notes while astronomy takes Bill Caldwell to a galaxy far, far away. 2) Broward Hall lobby is not a common night hot spot, but when Friday is the day before final exams, Greg Carlton and Haley Ehern find it a great place to study chemistry. 3) It is 11:30 p.m., but Alan Cox says, " I ' m staying up all night .. my finals start at 7:30 a.m. " Finals 91 Sports at the University of Florida mean goodtimes, friends and excitement. Yet, the most prominent feature of the Gator Sports scene is the never-ending spirit. In every field, the Gator show their immense sportsmanship and talent. Each indivdual gives their best to the team and to the fans. The fans don ' t let that enthusiasm go unreciprocat- ed; they show up in masse from all over the country, all different age groups, and for the common bond. No one sport dominates, they all mesh together to form the University of Florida ' s Sports program — The Fighting Gators! — Amy Downs 1) A. Eyzaguirre 92 Sports sports Sports 93 Season Starts Slow But Builds Speed The Fighting Gator Football Season started off weak, but gradually improved as the players, coaches, and fans began the routine of another year. Excitement was in the air for the first game of the season against Miami since it marked the last time the two schools would meet until 1992. Unfortunately, Miami ' s offensive plan of short completions to running backs led them to a 31-4 victory. One of the more prominent stars of the season, freshman Emmitt Smith, showed his talent that would last throughout the season. The Tulsa game marked the Florida Field home opener and the final score of 52-0 kept the Gator confidence up and hopes alives. A victory over Alabama, 32-14, marked the first win in Birmingham for the Gators since the SEC was formed in 1933. Emmitt Smith set a University of Florida single game rushing record with 224 yards, and the Gator defense managed five quarterback sacks against the Alabama offense. The Mississippi game marked their first appearance at Florida Field since they lost 27-12 in 1984 — Coach Galen Hall ' s debut as head coach. Gators won 38-3, as receiver Stacey Simmons re-established his fellow team members as successful scorers with a thirty-four yard pass touchdown from Bell. At halftime the score was 21-3, and the third quarter put the game away from the Fighting Gators. — JoLynn Drake I) Gator Defensive Tackle Rhondy Weston man-handles the MSU offense. 2) Stacey Simmons breaks free from an attempted tackle by an Mississippi St. defensive lineman. 2) H. Jerkins 94 Football 1) R. Cofer 1) Senior all around player James Massey carries the ball for a Gator first down against Tulsa. 2) Stacy Simmons celebrates after he returns the longest kickoff return ever, 94 yards, and enters the Florida record books. 3) Kerwin Bell passes over the Alabama defense for a first down. 3) E. Cometz 2) S. Milton Football 95 Georgia Downs Florida But Cats Crumble The result was two cases of revenge. The Georgia Bulldogs got their revenge over the Gators with a 23-10 victory on November 7 in Jacksonville ' s Gator Bowl. This year ' s version of the " World ' s Largest Outdoor Cocktail featured Georgia ' s running game. Quarterback James Jackson and Lars Tate led the Bulldogs to over 200 yards on the ground and two downs. Steve Crumley kicked three field goals to complete Georgia ' s Florida ' s Wayne Williams had a spectacular 70 yard kickoff return that led to the Gators ' only TD, a pass from Kerwin Bell to Stacey Simmons. The next week, the Gators got their revenge with a 27-14 win over the Wildcats. Stacey Simmons got the Gators off on the right foot as he electrified the Florida Field crowd by returning the opening kickoff 97 yards for a touchdown. Emmitt Smith turned in another impressive performance as he rushed for over 100 yards again. The Gator defense came through with a fine performance as Jeff Roth, Henry Brown, and Clifford Charlton kept the Cats off the scoreboard until the game ' s outcome had been decided. The Gators finished their SEC season at 3-3 and were 6-4 overall. The Gators received an invitation to the Aloha Bowl after the game, their first bowl appearance since 1983. — Ed Cometz 3) S. Milton 1) Wayne Williams plows through the Bulldogs for a big gain. 2) Jarvis Williams (26) and Gerold Dickens (40) stop Lars Tate for no gain. 3) The Wildcats stop Emmitt Smith, but Emmitt gets the first down anyway. It Had To Happen Sometime The Florida State Seminoles ended six years of frustration with a 28-14 come-from-behind victory over the on November 28 at Florida Field. The Gators sprinted out to a 14-3 lead on the strength of two Emmitt Smith touchdown runs. A blocked punt by Huey Richardson set up the Gators ' first score and interception by Ricky Mulberry set up the second. FSU their comeback with the help of three field goals by Derek Schmidt to make the score 14-12 early in the third quarter. The rest of the game was by the Seminole defense. FSU used their ground game, led by Sammie Smith and Victor Floyd, for two long second-half touchdown drives to put the game out of the Gators ' reach. The loss ended the Gators ' regular season at 2) E. Cometz — Ed Cometz 1) Kerwin Bell tries to quite the Florida Field crowd before he starts the next play. 2) The Seminoles ' Victor Floyd breaks through the Gators ' defense. 3) E. Cometz 3) Gerald Dickens (40) and Clifford Charl- ton (56) bring down FSU ' s Pat Carter. 4) Clifford Charlton stops Victor Floyd with a diving tackle. Football 97 metz arvis Williams emple quarterback James 2) Emmitt Smith plows through the Owls. 3) Jeff Roth (96) and Henry Brown (99) zero in on a Temple ball arrier. homecomin opposition was provid ed by the Temple Owls. However, the Owls pro ided very little opposition as the Gators cruised to an impressive 38-3 victory. The Gator defense, led by Jeff Roth, Rhondy Weston, and Clifford Charlton, completely shut down the Temple ense, holding the Owls to 158 total yards. running back Emmitt Smith was spectacular nce again, as he ran for 175 yards and one Quarterback Kerwin Bell turned in a fine erformance by completing 15 of 22 asses for 212 yards. Bell connected for two one to Darrell Woulard for 18 yards, and he other to Stacey Simmons for 70 yards. All in 11, the Gators had a fine homecoming feast as hey raised their record to 5-2 overall and 3-1 in he SEC. — Ed Cometz Gators Fall Prey To Tigers am ady clear a path for Emmitt. Smit erwin Bell completes a short pa mmy Davis provides protection. The Gator defense swarms the sive line. bert McGinty boots a field o Ewing holds. ators Tigers an-Hare stadium October 31 ators came up on th ort end of a score. It was apparent that fate was not the Gator ' s side this Halloween evening when a perfectly thrown bomb from Kerwin Bell was dropped by a wide open Ernie Mills. The offense could never get untracked as the Gators could only muster two Robert field goals. The Gator defense ayed heroically but ran out of gas as Jeff urger led Auburn to two late TD ' s. The dashed the Gators ' SEC title hopes as 11 to 5-3 overall and 3-2 in the — Ed Cometz as Football 99 1) Patrick Aaron looks around for an open teammate to receive a pass. 2) One of the Gator ' s leading scorer ' s, Vernon Maxwell sinks it for another two points against Vanderbilt. 3) Chris Capers concentrates on the basket before increasing the Gator ' s lead by another point. 3) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 1) L. Doss Gator Basketball Takes 2nd In SEC The Gator Basketball team spelled success in 1987- 88 as it continued its climb to the top under Coach Norm Sloan, the 11th Division 1 coach ever to win 600 games. This season achieved a first in Gator hoop history — the completion of back-to-back 23-win seasons and the third year of 20-win seasons. This year ' s squad posted a 23-12 record matching the record for victories set during the 1986-87 season, 23-11. This was also the second consecutive year that the Gators finished second in the Southeastern Conference with a record of 11-7 and one tie with Auburn. In fact, over the last four regular seasons, Florida has won more SEC games than any other SEC team with the exception of Kentucky and Alabama. Florida has won 43, Kentucky, 51, and Alabama, 46. The Gators advanced to post-season play for the fifth consecutive year making their season even more impressive. Florida has advanced to the NCAA Tournament the last two years and received berths in the NIT from 1984-86. This season the Gators defe ated St. John ' s in the NCAA ' s opening round before losing to Michigan in the round of 32. Another accomplishment of the 1987-88 season was the No. 7 Associated Press ranking the Gators received on Nov. 30, the highest ranking ever in school history. 1) Dwayne Schintzius uses his 7 ' 2 " height to to shoot over the heads of the LSU defenders. 2) SMU players have a difficult time trying to pass through Vernon Maxwell. Basketball 101 Florida returned three starters and overall seven of its top ten players from the 1986-87 season ' s high powered 17th nationally ranked offense. Vernon Maxwell was the top returning scorer averaging 21.7 points, and as team captain was a guiding light for the Maxwell ' s supporting cast included 7.2 center Dwayne Schintzuis (14.5 ppg., 6.5 rpg., 76 assists) who had a fruitful season after he nailed down his J-hook. Veteran player Pat Lawrence also returned playing swingman between forward and guard. His 3-pt. ability was a real asset to the team. The front court also included junior forward Chris Capers and senior forward Kenny McClary. The backcourt lineup included senior pointguard Ronnie Montgomery, who filled the gap left by Andrew Moten. Point guard responsibilities were also shared by junior Clifford Lett, who had great transition outstanding leaping abilities and who loved to stuff a dunk when the arose. New recruit Wyndel Jenkins also saw playing time in 20 games as point guard and handled the pressure well. — Donna. M. Bartee 1) Junior Clifford Lett brings the house down with a slamdunk against the Kentucky Wildcats. 2) Sophomore center Dwayne Schintzuis attempts a skyhook over Wil Purdue of Vandy. 3) Graduating Senior Pat Lawrence was a versatile in the swingman position small forward and big guard. 4) Junior Chris Capers was a starting forward for the majority of the ' 87-88 season. 102 Basketball 1) E. Cometz E. Cometz Forward Livingston Chatman, a highly recruited freshman, contributed to a successful season, despite many physical setbacks. Graduating Senior Vernon Maxwell, was second leading score the Southeastern Conference, and in double digits in over 100 consecutive games. Senior Ronnie Montgomery set a new Florida record during e 1987-88 season for most career assists. Cometz Basketball 103 Solid Team Ends Season Right Where Solid team ends season right where they want to be 1) H. Jerkins " We have the makings of a good, solid club, but we will be young. I like the attitude and character of this club. If we can get off to a good start and establish some momentum and confidence we will be right where we want to be at the end, " said baseball Head Coach Joe Arnold about his team at the start of the ' 88 season. The team, finishing with an overall, record of 48- 19-1, proved him right. The combination of experienced players and talented rookies contributed to the winning record of the team. The team had one of the top three toughest schedules in the country. With a deceptive offense and strong pitching staff, they were able to be strong competition in the SEC. They had the outfield " covered with good speed and adequate throwing arms " because they had experienced players on second, short, and third. The baseball team had a batting average of .296 and had 342 RBI ' s. In the Southeastern Conference Tournament, the Gators were 4-1-0. Coming out of the NCAA tournament, the Gators were 5-3-0. 2) H. Jerkins 3) E. Cometz 104 Baseball 4) H. Jerkins 5) H. Jerkins 1) Players celebrate after another hard-earned victory. 2) Allen Rutledge digs in as he prepares for another power- swing at a fast ball. 3) Jerry Creamer winding up and ready to strike out his next batter. 4) Moving in for th e catch, Jeff Gidcomb prepares to stop the runner at first. 5) Leading off from second base, Mario Linares waits for the moment when he can steal third. Baseball 105 The Gators high-five after another home run Jeff Gidcumb is the ace of the pitching staff. Third baseman Alan Rutledge leaps as he ner at first. First baseman Steve Zerr stretches to receive the ow. Baseball esh The 1988 G or Baseball team opened is season on February 6 at the newly Perry Field. The $2.4 million stadium is considered one of the finest in collegiate baseball. The stadium wasn ' t the only change in ' 88 for the Gators. Seventeen were placed on the roster. The Gators returned ten lettermen for a strong field. The Gators played a tough schedule with games against Miami and Louisiana State. The tors also signed a new cable contract for 20 games to be televised across the state and in numerous large cities across the country. Outstanding players for ' 88 were Julio endez, Jose Fernandez, Tim Cox and McAndrew. Joey Fernandez belts a home run over the right field fence. 2) Lefty Jerry Creamer fires a fastball. 3) Coach Joe Arnold holds a meeting at e mound with his infielders. Baseball 107 propel team Through season The 1987-88 gymnastics season provided daring new tricks, crowd-pleasing routines and top competition as the Lady Gator Gymnastics Team contended for their seventh-straight NCAA appearance. Wrapping up their careers were seniors Leslie Gould and Anita Botnen. Both added exciting new routines in order to finish their careers with style. Florida ' s opponents also faced serious threats from Melissa Miller, Janice Kerr and Tracy Wilson. Miller, a junior from Pensacola, looked forward to another great year and intended to run for first place at nationals again this season. Janice Kerr, a sophomore from Ontario, Canada, added new elements into each of her events. With the restructuring and added difficulty of her routines she hoped to bring in victory after victory for Florida. Tracy Wilson, a freshman from British Columbia, Canada, was a very strong all-around performer and added a lot of strength to the team. Three other veterans returned to the Gators, Karen Brennalt and Amy Beispiel, both sophomores, and Erika White, a junior. There were also three other new additions to the team, Beth Birmingham from Ontario, Canada, Pamela Titus from Holbrook, New York, and Kim Day from Coconut Creek, Florida. 1) Melissa Miller discusses her performance and gets advice from Ernestine Weaver, UF ' s head gymnastics coach. 2) Junior Erika White flips through space and time in her vault performance against Louisiana State. 1) E. Cometz 108 Gymnastics 2) E. Cometz 1) Amy Beispiel stuns the crowd with her precision on the beam. 2) Karen Brennalt performs her favorite floor routine. 3) Gator team members once again make a clean sweep. 3) K. Lischka Gymnastics 109 Gymnasts Assault Record Books Under the guidance of head coach Ernestine Weaver and assistant coaches Sharon Valley and Ed Boyd, the 1988 team assaulted the record books. Junior Melissa Miller led the assault, scoring 9.90 on the floor exercise to become the top scorer in that event in Gator history. Miller also set a school record with 39.10 in in around competition as well as tying a Gator record of also was one of the highest in collegiate gymnastics for 1988 and Miller was ranked second in the nation in all-around. Sophomore Janice Kerr joined Miller in the assault by scoring 9.85 on the uneven parallel bars. Miller and Kerr shared the top spot with this score in bars. Although plagued by ankle injuries early in the season, Kerr performed with the finesse and accomplishment of a Gator, winning several events during the season. Freshmen Beth Birmingham, Pam Titus, Kim Day, and Tracy Wilson saw limited action during the season due to injuries suffered earlier in 1988. However, all soon came back and performed with the style accustomed to Gator 1) Junior Melissa Miller tied former Gator Ann Woods record for eighth all-around titles in a row. 2) Sophomore Karen Brennalt and Senior Leslie Gould performed consistently to help the Gators post a season high of 189.00. Lady Gator Gymnastics Team Amy Beispiel Sophomore New Monmouth, N.J. Beth Birmingham Freshman Agincourt, Ontario Anita Botnen Senior West Vancouver, B.C. Karen Brennalt Sophomore Coral Springs, Fla. Kim Day Freshman Coconut Creek, Fla. Leslie Gould Senior London, Ontario Janice Kerr Sophomore Thornhill, Ontario Melissa Miller Junior Pensacola, Fla. Pamela Titus Freshman Holbrook, N.Y. Erika White Junior Plantation, Fla. Tracy Wilson Freshman N. Vancouver, B.C. Head Coach: Ernestine Weaver Assistant Coaches: Sharon Valley, Ed Boyd Staff Assistant: Phil Armand 108.Gymnastics Leslie Gould, a m Anita Botnen poste several scores during her career at Florida. Florida with consistent performer. While at Florida, Gould, a three-year Canadian National Team (1982-85), pro ed so tines meet after meet to help the Gators make it national championships every year. After a fall from bar in the season in 1986, Gould under went surgery the semester in 1986, Gould under went surgery the following semester and therefore saw limited time in the line-up during the 1987 season. Gould appeared back in the line-up in 1988 to help the team to its national and finish her career on a high note. Botnen, a physical therapy major, left Florida with her name on the Gator Honor Roll numerous times. A 1984 Canadian Olympic team member, Botnen managed to combine a rigorous academic career with gymnastics in a most successful way. Botnen ' s career bests include: 9.65 vault; 9.65 — bars; 9.80 — balance beam; 9.70 floor cise; and 38.35 — all-around . 1) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz 112 Women ' s Volleyball Lady Gators Volley The Lady Gator Volleyball team started its 1987 season off with a bang. The Lady Gators won the Florida Eight Volleyball Championship by beating FSU, Stetson and South Florida. Lyra Vance was named MVP. The Lady Gators continued to be a pressing force in the SEC race with 35 wins and 5 losses. The Lady Gators defeated LSU in the semifinals of the SEC tourney, only to lose once again to Kentucky. Named to the All-Tournament team were Vance, Martha Ryans and Lenee Hill. The Lady Gators finished regular season play with a win from California Long Beach. This was Florida ' s best season record, four games ahead of the record set in 1985. The Lady Gators also went to the NCAA tourney making it to the Sweet Sixteen. The team coached by Marilyn McReavy brought in six recruits and had seven returnees with one redshirt. Together they were one of the strongest teams OF has ever seen. — Tammy Lundell 1) Jenni Patterson, number 11, gets ready to volley the ball. 2) Head coach Marilyn McReavy watches the Lady Gators intensely. 3) Record breaker Lyra Vance drops to the ground to make a save. 4) Lenee Hill, number 5, and Lisa Bonk, number 1, pass the ball over the net. 5) Martha Ryans and Lenee Hill let the fans know who ' s number one. 5) E. Cometz Women ' s Volleyball 113 Gators Court Victory 2) H. Jerkins 1) H. Jerkins 1) Maxwell lays one up! 2) Coach Sloan expresses his displeasure with the official ' s call as well as the score of the game. 3) With his aggres- siveness, Dwayne Schintzius scares away yet another opponent. 3) H. Jerkins 114 Men ' s Basketball 1) Vernon Maxwell attempts a tying foul shot. 2) A Kentucky defender attempts to stop Ronnie Montgomery on his path to the basket. 3) Livingston Chatman recovers a wild pass. 3) H. Jenkins Men ' s Basketball 115 1. Forward Can die Wilkie goest in for the lay-up in the game against Ole Mississippi. 2. Playing against Mississippi, Janna Bragg scored fourteen points. 3. Senior center Robin Mathis finished 8th in the SEC in field goal percentage. 2. E. Cometz 116 Girls Basketball Lady Gators Know What It Takes The Lady Gators played in the toughest conference in collegiate basketball during the 1987-88 season. The years squad consisted mostly of lower division students with seven newcomers. Coached by Carol the team was looking forward to a productive season. " The biggest thing that excites me about this group is that they are all — they know what it takes, " praised coach Higginbottom of the team. The Lady Gators picked up their first win of the sea- son against Florida Southern by sixteen points. During the away game against Central Florida, seniors Janna Bragg and Robin Mathis scored 21 points apiece to lead the team to their largest margin of victory since 1985, win- 2. E. Cometz ning by 20 points. The first SEC win of the year was against Kentucky, during which sophomore center Lisa Born shot a career high of 25 points. Janna Bragg, Angie Scott and Camille Ratledge were each named to the All-SEC honorable mention squad. Freshman Rhvonja Smith was selected to the All-SEC Rhvonja Smith was selected to the All-SEC Freshman honorable mention team as well. The Lady Gators also had the priveledge of being featured twice on the Cable Television Network during the month of February. 1. E. Cometz 3. E. Cometz 1. With twenty points against Wisconson-Green, junior forward Angie Scott had a career-night. 2. Against Kentucky, Lisa Born was able to reach a of twenty-five. points scored. 3. Casandra Washington averaged six rebounds per game during the season. Girls Basketball 117 1) E. Cometz 1) As this swimmer ' s face shows, it takes an incredible amount of concentration to strive for first place. 2) The first priority of each swimmer is to test 3) E. Cometz the water and see just how much they are going to freeze during that particular day. 3) Swimmer Dana Torres waits anxiously for the results of her heat. 118 Swimming Swimmers Ready Go It was not a surprise when the Lady Gator swim team finished their season with some of the highest achievements ever held by the Gators. Despite the loss of sen- iors Mary White, a former Holly Green and Laureen Welting, the Lady Gators came home from the NCAA competi- tions in late March with many and personal including their 7th SEC title in eight years. — Darlene Vanderbush 1) Winning is much nicer if you can share it with teammates. 2) Another Gator is off to a winning start. 3) The butterfly stroke is one of the most difficult to master. Swimming 119 1) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz 4) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz On Your Mark 120 Swimming 1) E. Cometz In past years the of the Gator Swim Team have been stunning. Over the years, the swimmers have won conceivable award. This year promised a of excellence. Bein g an Olympic year, 1988 brought out the best in the team. Head coach Randy Reese, for the twelfth year in a row, managed to assemble one of the finest collegiate squads in the nation. Paul Wallace and Jayme Taylor led the team this year as two of the nations premier collegiate IMers. Last season Wallace, a senior swimmer, earned All-SEC and All- American honors. He has been named All-American an impressive 14 times. Jayme Taylor, also a senior, is a Four-Time All-American swimmer. He is one of the top butterflyers in the nation as well as the world. Furthermore, sophomore Paul Robinson won three gold medals at last summer ' s Pan Am Games. Last season sopho- more Sandy Gross was named " SEC Swimmer of the Year. " This year proved once again that Florida ' s are on their marks. — Stephanie Muth 2) E. Cometz Swimming 121 122 Gator Sports Gator Sports 123 124 Gator Sports Gator Sports 125 Dominates SEC The Florida Men ' s Track and Field team finished the season with many goals achieved. Former head coach Joe Walker said, back in June, 1985, his goal was " to be an SEC contender two or three years down the road. This has also become synonomous with being a national contender. " This year, like last year, they were more than SEC contenders, they dominated the SEC in cross country, indoor track and took a close 2nd place in outdoor track to LSU. Although they didn ' t take the " Triple Crown " like last year, they did come in only six points behind LSU and made a valient effort in the process. They also sent a number of fine athletes to compete at nationals. 126 Men ' s Track 1) E. Cometz Men ' s Track 127 L) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz New Success A new head coach, Beverly Kearney, brought not only enthusiasm to the Lady Gator and Field program, but also results. A tough coach transition went smoothly due to the return of experienced seniors. As Kearney recognized, " The heart and soul of the team is the seniors. There is a lot of talent in that group. " According to Coach Kearney, the team was more than ready to perform when they competed in the Gatorade Gran Prix in April. Before the meet she said, " We ' ve a passed the point of good performances — it is now time to race. We are out of our training phase and are now ready for the competition phase of our season. " Junior All-American Colleen Rosenthal earned a berth in the NCAA Outdoor championships by winning first place at the Nevada-Las Vegas Invitational. She also received a Myron Patridge Stadium record with a discus throw of 170-01 2. Senior Denise Mitchell set a stadium record in the 200 meter with a t ime of 23.40. Other outstanding members were Lisa Matson, winning the 1500 meter run, and Lisa Rhodes, winning the triple jump and the long jump. 128 Women ' s Track 1) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz Women ' s Track 129 Change In The Swing Of Things 1) Freshman Brad McCollum blasts his way out of a sandtrap and back on track. Many changes faced the 1987-1988 Gator Golfers. Buddy Alexander came to UF as new Head Coach in the Spring, replacing Head Coach Lynn Blevins. Blevins resigned citing philosophical differences with UF adminis- trators. A Florida native, Alexander returned home well experienced and looking forward to a successful season. He had won the 1986 U.S. Amateur title and in the 1987 Masters and U.S. Open. Of the UF Golf Program, Alexander says it ' s " one of the best with the weather and players on the tour. " With no juniors or seniors, the 1987-1988 team was young but not inexperienced. Five sophomores returned, including Dudley Hart, a Golfweek preseason All- American selection. The team came back to 12 new greens which had recently been added plus a redesigned 14th hole and a new ultra- modern club house on its way toward completion scheduled for June 1988. The Fall seaso n opened at the Sherwood Forest Club in Baton Rouge for the LSU Invitational with the Gators finishing in 8th place. The season ended as the Gators took 3rd at the Tour Tulsa Intercollegiate. With a final Fall record of 22-18-2, the Gator Golfers had a two month break the Spring season opened at the Tucson National Intercollegiate. In February, the Gators played host to 18 other teams in the 11th Annual Gator Dudley Hart finished second with a one-under par as the team took third place overall. — Heather McGaughey 2) Because 90% of the game is mental, third-year player Chris Toulson puts much thought into setting up the shot in his mind first before following through with it. 1) K. Lischka 2) K. Lischka 130 Men ' s Golf 1) K. Lischka 2) K. Lischka 1) Chris DiMarco lines up his next shot before taking the final swing. 2) Brian Craig practices his putt several times with an invisable ball before attempting the real thing. 3) Freshman Pat Bates hopes to make an equivalent impact on the team as he does in the sandtrap. 3) K. Lischka Men ' s Golf 131 Lady Golfers Drive For A With a winning history behind them, the Lady Gator Golf- ers looked forward to another season of success. The key to this was found in the talents of the players, old and new. The team recruited freshman Laura Brown. Before attending UF, Brown was the 1987 champion of the All-American Prep Golf Championship. The walk-ons also joined the Lady Gator squad. Suzy Strock had attended UF for one year before deciding to play on the team. Tiffany Whitworth came to UF as a freshman walk-on from Tampa where she was a three- year letter winner. Adding to the success of the team were the four returning ladies. The only senior on the squad was Karen Davies. Originally from England, Davies brought to the team an outstanding record of seven career victories and the lowest scoring average, 74.4, of anyone on the team. During the season, Davies went overseas to play for Britain against in the Vagliano Cup and in the Commonwealth Cup Competition in New Zealand. Junior Cheryl Morley also returned to play for UF. As an All-American selection, Morley had the team ' s second lowest scoring average. Lisa Hackney and Lorie Wilkes came back to UF too in order to continue their golfing careers. The talents of the Lady Gator Golfers was easy to see looking at their individual golfing histories which were full of awards and accomplishments. Collectively as a team, their abilities were magnified. It is Head Coach Mimi Ryan who organized their talents, perfected their style, and produced a winning team. She is regarded as one of the most successful coaches in the history of women ' s collegiate athletics. 2) R. Grant 1) Freshman golfer, Lisa Hackney lines up her next shot on the sixth hole. 2) With perfect form, Cheryl Morley drives the ball towards the final hole. 1) 11. Grant 132 Women ' s Golf 1) R. Grant 2) R. Grant 1) Suzy Strock, a walk-on for the Lady Gator Golf- er ' s poses for the camera. 2) In a more serious mood, Suzy practices her next shot with deep concentration. 3) On the rough, senior Karen Davies takes a look see at her ball ' s positioning before swinging. 3) R. Grant Women ' s Golf 133 1) E. Cometz Tennis A Win Tennis Headcoach Steve Beeland began the 87-88 season with ten fine tennis players bursting with energy and ready to show their stuff. This year ' s only senior player, Edwin Wu looked to win the top singles position on the team and in the Southeastern Conference. Wu, proved an anchor of experience for the young Florida team. Scott Mager, a junior, played this season with a earned with his court competitiveness. Also, a junior, Ted Finegold became a regular starter this year and shot for number one in doubles. Finally, walk-on Linus Wittaker was the newest member of the team in his third year at UF. Sophomore, Brad Boyse, hoped to pull in a winning season after a wrist injury the previous year. Freshman Lee Grimes and Mark Willman were hopefuls for next year. 1) Ted Finegold returns on the run. 2) Senior Edwin Wu attempts to come back after a lob. 2) E. Cometz 134 Men ' s Tennis 2) E. Cometz Men ' s Tennis 135 1) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz 1) A power serve catches Edwin Wu off guard. 2) After his serve, Ted begins moving up court for the return. 3) Scott Mager " follows through " on the ball. Lady Netters Finish Top 1) Playing at the number four position, Denise Dayan serves for another familiar win. 2) Halle Cioffi left OF during the summer to join the pro ranks. 3) The 1987-88 Florida Tennis Team. Front row (L-R): Denise Dayan, Nicole Polasek, Holly Danforth, Cathy Goodrich. Back row: David Barron, Nicole Arendt, Shaun Stafford, Siobhan Nicholson and Head Coach Andy Brandi. Not shown: Halle Cioffi. 136 Women ' s Tennis The Lady Gator Tennis Squad opened their ' 87- ' 88 season at their new varsity facilities. With 14 courts, 6 of them lighted, a stadium which seats 1,000, locker rooms, training rooms and coaching offices, the Lady Netters were ready to begin an impressive new season. Coach Andy Brandi five players from last year ' s team and recruited 3 new players, all with tournament experience behind them. Returning players included and NCAA singles Shaun Stafford who remained undefeated throughout the regular She also suited up with Holly Danforth in doubles and ranked among the top 25 doubles teams in the nation. Cathy Goodrich, one of the top All-American doubles players in the nation, and teamed up with newcomer Halle Cioffi. Siobhan Nicholson, a Junior, was the veteran of the Lady Squad. Besides UF, siob han played for four years as a member of the Irish Cup and won the Irish Open in 1987. Other returning players included Denise Dayan and Polasek. The three newcomers Freshman Halle Cioffi, Holly Danforth and Nicole Arendt. Cioffi was selected as the Volvo Tennis Collegiate Player of the Month for February. was ranked as one of the top fifty collegiate in the country. All of Florida ' s doubles teams were ranked among the top 30 doubles teams in the nation. Coach Brandi ' s goal for the season was to take home the NCAA Championship. That meant defeating other tough teams in the division. Brandi ' s dream came true March 6 when the Lady defeated top-ranked Stanford in the final of the USTA ITCA National Indoor Team Tennis Championship. 1) All-American Shaun Stafford played mostly at the number two singles slot throughout the season. 2) Siobhan Nicholson returns the rally with a winning forehand. 3) As one of the top All-American doubles players in the nation, Cathy Goodrich demonstrates a powerful serve that helped her achieve her position. Women ' s Tennis 137 1) W. Olson 2) E. Cometz A 1) At football games, the cheerleaders really keep the crowd on its feet. 2) Mr. 2 Bits, George Edmundson, is as much a part of Gator history as Albert and Alberta. 3) " We are the boys of ole ' Florida . " , a much sung limerick at Gator sporting events. 138 Cheerleaders 3) E. Cometz 1) E. Cometz Stand Up And Holler! The 1987-88 Gator Cheerleading squad brought much joy and happiness to all Gator Fans, young and old. They travelled extensively with both the football and basketball teams, and always seemed to have that never ending spirit. Whether the team won or lost, the spirit of the Gators never seemed to be doubted by the popposing side. The job of leading a team to victory relies on how much the get the fans into the game. It is their job to keep the thousands of fans on their toes and constantly cheering for the great Gators. JoLynn Drake 2) E. Cometz 1) The 1987-88 Cheerleading Squad 2) Alberta, the mascot introduced last year, became a big hit with the fans. Cheerleaders 139 140 Candids Candids 141 1) E. Cometz 142 Candids Candids 143 Click! Click! Click! Click! Up went another poster advertising the meeting of one of the over 300 officially recognized organizations. For students who wished to get involved, the University of Florida had a society for them. Conventional interests were met by the Gator Band, the NAACP, and Blue Key, while special interests were met by such organizations as the Surf Club, COAR, and Amnesty International. Every club offered a chance to meet and speak with fellow students who shared their interests. Organizations were centered around philanthropic, political, social and civic activities. In any case, each society contributed to the individuality and uniqueness of student life. From organizations, students gained valuable experiences, friendships, and information which they would continue to carry with them beyond their college days. The variety of societies and organizations helped to shape and mold our successful and diverse graduates. Margaret Potter 144 Organizations ORGANIZATIONS 1) J. Webster Organizations 145 One of the most energetic and fastest growing on the OF campus this year was the Gator Surf Club. The club ' s membership was over 100 members strong due to the leadership of President Jim Yuran, Vice President Scott Anderton, Secretary Sam Canto and Treasurer Sonya The club first began about 10 years ago when some free- spirited surfers decided to get together and compete against each other. When they realized other Florida colleges had similar clubs they began to take themselves a little more seriously. Under the guidance of Contest Coordinator Carl Lotspeich, the team competed more than eight times during the year including one alumni competition and a national competition in California. Trophies they won were later displayed in the Inland Surf Shop, the club ' s local sponsor. Not all members competed in the state-wide competitions. To compete against other schools a member had to have a 2.0 GPA and had been a full-time student. But, don ' t misunderstand, although they took surfing seriously, they considered themselves " flexible " . — Pam Heimburg 2) J. Webster 3) E. Cometz Sci-Fi Club Plans Convention Attention all Trekkies and other assorted Sci-Fi buffs! The University Science Fiction Society was the club for you! The officers were: President Jay Pennington, Vice President Jeffrey Cuscutis and Secretary Treasurer Stephanie Syslo. During the year the Science Fiction Club worked to plan a Science Fiction Convention for the following year and kept busy doing volunteer work on Channel 5 Pledge Drives. — Pam Heimburg CLUB 146 Surf Club Science Fiction Club Crew Club Rows Into 2nd Year 1) E. Cometz The Florida Crew Club was one of UF ' s newest clubs in only their second year of rowing. Yet, they were one of the more devoted clubs on campus who practiced five days a week in physical fitness ' land ' training and who did most of their rowing at Lake Wauberg. The officers this year were: President Lee Hinkle, Vice President Jeff Hammond, Secretary Chrisy Stovall and Treasurer Frank Argilogos. If the Crew Club had an official slogan it would have been that crewing was the ' ultimate team sport ' . The goal of was to teach team competition and to achieve physical fitness. — Pam Heimburg Democrats Foster Social Change 2) K. Lischka The College Democrats liked to consid er themselves aware and active people. This organization had been at the of Florida since 1944 and boasted a prestigious past president: Bob Graham. This 65 member club was lead by: President Paul Calvert, Vice President Ty Rogers, Secretary Jennifer Mit chell and Treasurer Peter Carter. Paul Calvert said the main purpose of being a College Democrat was to " promote Democratic ideals and foster change " . This year they conducted an Anti-Bork demonstration and held a downtown Gainesville sleep-in to remind local residents of the city ' s homeless. — Pam Heimburg COLLEGE DEMOCRATS COLLEGE DEMOCRATS COLLEGE DEMOCRATS COLLEGE DEMOCRATS COLLEGE DEMOCRATS COL Crew Club Democrats 147 TOR BAND GATOR. BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND -- GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND M. Protheroe E. Cometz Drum Major — Scott Weller The 1987-88 Gator Marching Band Gator Band Marches In The Sunshine Who played hard Saturday afternoons on Florida Field and then partied hard after the game Saturday nights? No, it wasn ' t the Gator Football Team, it was the Fighting Gator Band. The Gator Marching Band consisted of 280 musicians and approximately 25 flag and corp members. The Band marched under the leadership of President Andrew Hertz, Vice-President Sandra Flatou, Secretary Tammy Hoade, and Activities Director Bill Reaney. The Faculty Director was Dr. David Waybright. The Gator Band or " Pride of the Sunshine " began as a military bugle corp in 1914. Over the years, they added drums, horns, bells, and 40 years ago, women. In 1987-88, the Band was open to anyone willing to attend Band Camp the week before fall term classes and those willing to practice three to five from Tuesday through Friday. The Fighting Gator Band marched at LSU and in while sending pep-bands to Auburn and Miami. The Band also attended parties which were hosted by various sections of the Band. As Wendy Woods, a trombone player said about being a member of the Band, " It ' s fun to be in a large group and do things together. " — Margaret Potter GUARD: J. Agronow, K. Allison, P. Beck, K. Bice, B. Bone, J. Bowman, C. Calvert, M. Dooley, M. Engstrom, J. Gee, L. Hodgson, W. Klingensmith, L. Nadenik, K. Nipper, D. Parry, M. Picard, J. Preisler, L. Rexroad, M. Thomas, A. Weeks, J. Williams, S. Williams, A. Yocius. GATORETTES: L. Beasley, C. Bell, G. Geiger, K. Harden, T. Kamen, J. Kulhanek, D. Parker, S. Shelfer, K. Tatum, T. Whaley. CLARINET: K. Alterman, L. Altman, B. Annis, H. Cano, S. Daniher, D. Ernest, D. Fielding, C. Geiger, S. Hammond, D. Harris, J. Howard, L. Lemersal, L. Lord, L. Miller, F. Mormando, E. Moore, K. Musgrove, D. Myer, D. Perry, C. Poortman, B. Rodberg, L. Rae, V. Robinson, D. Russo, D. Sellers, K. Spencer, D. Sultzman, J. Townsend, D. VanDemark, C. Wynn. BARITONE: S. Berger, J. Carland, D. Corley, S. Flatou, W. Giberti, A. Kaminsky, K. Kaplan, K. Nix, C. Pettinger, E. Smith, S. Smith, J. Williams. HORNS: K. Barber, C. Baxley, T. Cappellino, D. Claire, J . DeWaele, D. Harris, A. Hertz, S. Kelly, M. Nadel haft, T. Posser, A. Ray, J. Smith, K. Yachabach. TROMBONE: T. Barber, K. Benner, P. Boyum, W. Bridges, M. Canfield, W. Collins, J. Deason, R. DeLucia, J. Dobson, R. English, G. Fawcett, R. Kelley, J. LaCroix, T. Logan, J. Mucci, R. Napolitano, C. Naylor, M. Protheroe, J. Rou, J. Sanchez, T. Shay, S. VanCamp, J. Varon, M. Waller, J.T. Watson, W. Woods. Guard E. Cometz M. Protheroe Gatorettes TOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND 148 Gator Band GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR B A. Eyzaguirre GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BAND GATOR BA Gator Band 149 M. Protheroe Baritone Guard M. Protheroe M. Protheroe Horns Clarinet M. Protheroe M. Protheroe Trombone Wendy Woods and Bill Bridges stay ' cool ' through the heat of the Parade. GATOR BAND GATOR BAND BAND GATOR BAND Percussion M. Protheroe Piccolo M. Protheroe Saxophones M. Protheroe M. Protheroe Tuba Trumpet M. Protheroe TRUMPET: K. Allo, D. Bauldree, J. Berger, P. Berman, M. Brant, K. Brown, H. Buck, J. Cardoza, D. Charest, T. Coleman, L. Couse, J. Dauber, R. Graff, J. Hartley, C. Heimburg, G. Hess, S. Jones, D. Jeter, J . Kanell, M. Mandese, J. Millett, A. Poulsen, E. Rogovin, D. Rogozinski, D. Rotenberger, P. Rowe, C. Salvatore, G. Shipley, J. Smisek, T. Solomon, R. Sprott, S. Stowell, R. Taylor, J. Vaughn, S. Warren, D. Weldon, S. Wilson, M. Wood. TUBA: N. Bell, 0. Boyd, G. Brazier, C. Buchanan, D. Hickman, J. Holmes, J. Mundt, M. Peykoff, W. Reaney, R. Redman, T. Souder, B. Stenberg, M. Sunderland, J. Tomberg, J. Youmans. PERCUSSION: T. Abbott, S. Ashley, T. Brazill, C. Brown, M. Bruyere, R. Craven, M. Crivellaro, A. Crouch, J. Ellis, M. Esposito, B. Grove, S. Harris, R. Hart, J. Joynt, K. Kreitzer, K. Kruck, N. Lavernia, J . Mandese, M. Mandese, C. McClusky, G. McCracken, J. McDowell, T. McInnis, J. McLaughlin, K. Pride, T. Seagle, J. Sennett, M. Sexton, D. Sloan, L. VanLengen, D. Wallace, PICCOLO: L. Abangan, A. Bingham, G. Bingham, M. Bornoty, K. Byrd, K. Byrd, S. Eldredge, D. Grunwald, H. Harp, C. Helton, S. Hemerling, T. Hoade, A. Howard, D. Huntt,.D. Irvine, K. Kucharek, J. Langford, S. Lawson, M. Mandese, L. Mazak, T. McManus, A. Miller, M. Mukhalis, J. Nichols, T. O ' Brien, M. Scherr, D. Sisnetsky, D. Sinkowski, T. Sorrell, C. Starita, K. Trafford, E. Williams, N. Williams. SAXOPHONES: J. Adkins, D. Becker, R. Bowie, C. Collins, J. Coutu, L. Dubey, K. Evangelisti, L. Felson, M. Fernandez, C. Fritsch, S. Gardner, N. Hibbert, K. Higgins, B. Hobgood, J. Jacobs, R. Johnston, J. Joyner, A. McCrory, A. Meana, D. Myers, J. Morgan, B. Natcke, P. Phillips, G. Poole, C. Reinhold, E. Ruano, G. Schuckman, K. Schwalen, H. Siler, M. Slovin, C. Smith, M. Summers, K. Takamoto, W. Taylor, D. Warth, C. Whiteside, D. Williams, C. Wilson, J. Wright. M. Protheroe Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi GATOR BAND 150 Gator Band EAG EAG EAG EAG EAG EAG EAG EAG Brings Panther to UF 1) M. Potter The Environmental Action Group (EAG) worked to help the Florida environment by educating the public about issues. These environmentalists, who met the first Wednesday of every month, discussed current issues, wrote letters to editors and government officials, and outings. Some of the issues concerning them included increasing recycling on campus, reducing panther habitat destruction, and lobbying for the passage of the Bottle Bill. EAG met to inform the members of the university about local, state, and world environmental issues. The had 45 active members. EAG officers were: President Heather Weiner, Vice President George Baise, Secretary Jennifer Preuss, and Treasurer Jennifer Davis. The most exciting events of the year occured during Environmental Awareness Week — April 11-16. During the week they organized days for recycling pickup, hosted a forum about solid waste disposal, and brought a live Florida to campus. — Pamela Heimburg 1) A Florida Panther proves a perfect ambassador to help the public about endangered animals. 2) Members of EAG enjoy a volleyball game at the Earth Party by Lake Wauberg. 3) EAG informs an interested student about the destruction of Panther habitate in Florida. 2) M. Potter 3) M. Potter EAG 151 NEWMAN CLUB NEWMAN CLUB NEWMAN CLUB NEWMAN CLUB NEWMAN CLUB NEWMAN CLUB NEWMAN CLUB Newman Club Meets For Fellowship If you sat around Sunday evenings looking for an excuse not to study, you missed out! You could have been in social fellowship with the Catholic students in the Club. This 35 member group met at 7 pm on Sunday evenings at the St. Student Center. Meetings were half business and half social with a twist. On Tuesday nights some of the members met for Bible studies at different houses. The Newman Club held many dances during football and at Christmas. The officers were: President Michele Theunissen, Vice-President Paul Herr, Secretary Lori Anderson, and Doug Aiosa. — Pam Heimburg 1) R. Grant Pre-Legal Society Hosts Pre-Law Day 2) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz Established in 1978, the Pre-legal Society provided personalized assistance and information to undergraduate law students. Active members, numbering fifty and representing various majors, attended bi-weekly meetings. Officers were President Docia " Outlaw " Collins, Vice-President Lee Katherine Goldstein, Treasurer Saul, Grossman, and Secretary Amy Singer. Membership had no specific requirements as new members were always The Society hosted a Pre-law Day and helped set up internships through the State District Attorney. — Pam Heimburg L SOCIETY PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY 152 Newman Club Pre-Legal Society Hospitals MPA Volunteers local hospitals Social is fine but giving is " in " ! At least as far as the Minority Preprofessional Association was concerned. The commodity the members of this organization gave the most of was their time. Largly a study group, MPA also provided volunteer services in local hospitals, involved themselves in the Big Brother and Big Sister programs, and gave peer advisement. Formed in 1977, the MPA organized in response to the need for a support group, study group, and information source for future minority professionals. MPA members were required to keep a 2.5 GPA and to pay $5 in dues. The officers were: President Roderick Ferguson, Vice President Roderick Broussard, Treasurer Dwayne Miller, and Secretary Joelle Innocent. — Pamela Heimburg 1) E. Cometz TRAC Welcomes Transfer Students Have you ever been in a new place where you didn ' t know anyone? The Transfer Activities Council helped to alleviate that uncomfortable feeling for many transfer students. TRAC provided useful tours of the campus and many social activities to aide the 600 new transfer students each Some of their social events were camping at Gold Head Branch State Park, a formal Christmas party, a picnic at Lake Wauberg, and socials at the Orange and Brew. Their officers were: President Jeff Turner, Vice President Mathew S. Adams, Secretary Kelly Pierce, Treasurer Alicia Griswold, and Historian Anne King. — Pamela Heimburg 3) R. Grant TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC TRAC MPA TRAC 153 p ERONES CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES Cicerones Seek A Helpful Students 1) E. Cometz The Florida Cicerones and the Student Alumni Associa- tion joined forces during the year to help build homes for the homeless, organized dead week baskets for stressed students. The Cicerones had 100 members and held rush every spring to gather new members. They looked for people who wanted to help the University and the community. Although meetings usually consisted of reports, dues, and planning future events. They also held barbeques, volleyball games, socials at Chili ' s and Danny ' s, and a final banquet catered by Sonny ' s BQ. The Cicerone officers were: President Linda Figini, Vice President Cathy Conkling, Secretary Andrea Valdyke, and Treasurer Young Song. — Pamela Heimaburg 2) E. Cometz 3) E. Cometz CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES CICERONES 154 Cicerones I) J. Webster 2) J. Webster Equestrian Club Shows Off Horsing around proved a serious sport with the Florida Equestrian Team. This 25 member organization formed in 1983 as a subentity of the Florida Equestrian Club. The difference was the Florida Equestrian Team competed. The members generally competed out of state every other weekend and sent a rider to the national competition every year. Requirements for joining the Florida Equestrian Team were a GPA of 2.0 and one semester of pledgeship with the Florida Equestrian Club, and riding with the team coach at least once a week. The team hosted clinics during the year to teach riders how to care for their horse. They also hosted their own horse show. As a member of the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association, the team competed in the regional show in South Carolina and the National Competition in North Carolina. — Pamela Heimburg 3) J. Webster Equestrian 155 ORGANIZATION ENGLISH GRADUATE ORGANIZATION EGO Establishes ENGLISH GRADUATE ORGANIZATION ENGLISH GRADUATE ORGANIZATION • Mentor System Despite hectic teaching and study schedules, many English Graduate students found time to participate in the English Graduate Organization activities. Sponsored by Professor Anne G. Jones and led by President John the 120 member organization strove to " provide a forum for a service and preprofessional organization in order to enhance the English Graduate student experience. " " Ego Symposium " , one of the many activities of the organization, provided a forum where authors delivered their works in progress. On a more scholarly note, the group established a Mentor system for experienced T.A. ' s to help new T.A. ' s adjust to teaching Freshman English. — Pam Heimbrug E. Cometz For COAR The Campus Organization Against Rape (C.O.A.R.) served the important function of couseling rape victims on the OF campus and informing students about rape. " No! means No! " was the theme of C.O.A.R. Week 1987. During the week C.O.A.R. sponsored activities which fo- cused on problems between the sexes caused by sex-role socialization, poor communication patterns, and dating expectations. Some of the speakers were Dr. Mary Koss anbd Dr. Walt Busby. They spoke on such topics as date rape and exploitation in the dating game. — Pam Heimburg E. Cometz C.O.A.R. C.O.A.R. C.O.A.R. C.O.A.R. C.O.A.R. C.O.A.R. C.O.A.R. C.O.A.R. C.O.A.R. C.O.A.R. G 156 EGO COAR KARATE CLUB KARATE CLUB KARATE CLUB KARATE CLUB KARATE CLUB KARATE CLUB KARATE CLUB 1) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz Karate Club arns Self-Defense Karate was defined in the Random House Dictionary as " a method of self-defense developed in Japan, in which a person strikes sensitive areas on an attackers body with the hands, elbows, knees, or feet. " Certainly one of the oldest forms of oriental self-defense, karate is also one of the more inner- focused. Anyone who has learned karate would stress that it is used only in self-defense and not for offensive purposes. The Karate Club practiced every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday nights in the Florida Gym under the supervision of Bruce Ferguson. — Pamela Heimburg Kidnaps Presidents The purpose of Gamma Sigma Sigma was " to assemble college and university women and to promote service for humanity and all mankind, " explained President Tamara Betton. The 35 active members met every Sunday evening to plan and discuss upcoming projects. Other officers were: Vice President Reva Morrison, Treasurer Vernise Gallon, and Secretary Jacque- line Jackson. " Unity in Service " was the motto of Gamma Sigma Sigma. Some of the services provided were the Valentine " Candy-tines " , the Fraternity President Kidnapping, and the Rock-a-thon in the Oaks Mall. Money, food, and clothes went to such organizations as Interface Runaways, the Gainesville Food Bank, Salvation Army, Red Cross, and the Sex and Physical Abuse Re- source Center. — Pamela Heimburg 3) E. Cometz GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA GAM Karate Club Gamma Sigma Sigma 157 CC BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC. BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC Students And Faculty _Picnic Together The Business Administration College Council (BACC) planned and organized events for business students and served as the umbrella group for clubs in the business college. They sponsered a Business Career Awareness Day during Career Expo ' , a picnic for business students and faculty, and refreshments during the Business Courtyard Dedication BACC published and mailed a business newsletter twice a semester to all members of the college. BACC met once a week and included representatives from all organizations in the business college. Officers of BACC were: President Alison Sands, Vice President Tony Miller, Secretary Joyce Morgan, and Treasurer Sandra Lee Whately. — Margaret Potter _ 1) courtesy of BACC 1) ORGANIZATION REPS: C. Nielsen, A. Henderson, M. R. Myers, C. Lobban, H. Haryanto, C. Scheele. 2) OFFICERS: J. Morgan, A. Sands, K. O ' Brien, B. Arnold, T. Miller, M. Mumford, E. Wiegel, S. Whatley. 3) 4BA ' s: M. Kleeb, A. Mishkoff, T. Fogarty, J. Berger, J. Albert. 4) GENERAL MEMBERS: L. D. Kondor, V. Saa, J. J. Horowitz, S. Rocklein, G. Laroche, M. Short, S. Glassman, T. Coop, C. Perez, H. Eardley, M. Walker, J. Smallwood, R. J. Katz, K. Kelly, K. Pridgeon, R. Arango, G. DeNicola, K. Bonner, F. Froehling. 2) courtesy of BACC 3) courtesy of BACC 4) courtesy of BACC C BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC BACC B C BACC 158 BACC CLO CLO CLO CLO CLO CLO CLO CLO CLO CLO •CLO CL LO CLO CLO Beginning modestly with four members in 1931, the Living Organization (CLO) with its 79 members has come a long way. A completely student run organization, CLO boasted it was " the ultimate in collegiate living. " Members needed a cooperative attitude and a willingness to work together. First semester members went through initiation during which they became voting members of CLO. CLO, as President Jimmy Preston observed, was a place students were " able to live in close proximity to campus in a very family like atmosphere. " Other CLO officers were: Vice President Graham Claverie, Secretary Carlos Egea, Kim Cooper, and Kitchen Manager Leisha Billmyer. — Margaret Potter 1) courtesy of CLO 2) courtesy of CLO 3) courtesy of CLO 4) courtesy of CLO 1) The CLO house on NW 15th Street. 2) Volleyball is a must during informal 3) CLO ' s Homecoming Entry shows an abun- 4) New and old CLO members during formal dance of spirit despite its size. initiation. CLO CLO CLO CLO CLO CLO CLO. CL CLO 159 SHOT SHOT SHOT SHOT SHOT SHOT SHOT SHOT Infirmary Gets SHOT In The Arm The Student Outreach Team (SHOT) worked closely with the Infirmary as a patient advocate. They tried to boost student awareness concerning student insurance and campus health care, while also dealing with complaints concerning the Infirmary in the form of feedback forms. SHOT implimented the suggestion that care givers wear name tags and they built a suggestion complaint box in the Infirmary. Members also gave tours of the Infirmary, printed brochures about the Student Health Service, and put up safety posters on choking in the campus cafeterias. As President Stephen Goldberg said, " SHOT gives us the best chance to improve the Student Health Service because we have influence on what gets done and policy making. " Other officers of SHOT were: Vice President Scott Kesson, Treasurer Noel Maun, and Secretary Steve Greenburg. — Margaret Potter M Po Model UN Represents Spain At Howard University As the club name implied, Model UN ' modeled ' itself after the UN with debates on topical issues and the membership representing different countries. As Daniel Froats observed about Model UN, " it ' s a challenge to try to examine a issue from a different view point. " Members representing Spain traveled to Howard University in Washington, D.C. to participate in a Model NATO conference, while OF represented Poland and Argentina at the Simun Southeastern Invitational. The Model UN also in coordination with Gainesville High School a mock debate for members of the UN Association. The 30 member organization met every other Sunday evening. Meetings were open to anyone interested. Officers were: President Daniel Froats, Vice President Dawn Scharer, Treasurer Mike Achinger,and Secretary Craig Lustgarten. — Margaret Potter MODEL UN. MODEL UN MODEL UN MODEL UN MODEL UN MODEL UN MODEL UN MODEL UN MODEL UN GA 160 SHOT Model UN BEC Fights For Fair M. Potter Coordinating activities of the entire Engineering College, the Benton Engineering Council (BEC) had its hands full handling the Engineer ' s Fair, the Homecoming Float, and the High School Outreach Program. Members attended a National Engineering Student Conference in New York. BEC acted as the sole legislative body within the college and had the power to allocate monies to member societies for their various projects and events. Meetings were held bi-weekly on Thursday and were open to the public. BEC required no dues and welcomed any registered students in the College of Engineering. Officers were: President Bud Deffebech, Vice President Tony Staszewski, Treasurer Fred Best, Recording Secretary Greg Scharnagl, Corresponding Secretary Steve Yatauro, and Program Director Rosa Hora. — Margaret Potter Raiders Raid Ranger Challenge M. Potter Anyone interested in learning more about military tactics without actually joining the military could have joined the Gator Raiders. First established in the 1960 ' s, the Raiders functioned to increase public understanding of the military and provided an organization to teach patroling basics to members of ROTC. The Gator Raiders participated in the Ranger Challenge, a test of combat and patrol skills. This year ' s team was 12th in the national competition. As one Raider commented about the competition, " We didn ' t sleep for 36 hours! " The emphasis centered for the Gator Raiders on having a good time, learning about the military and maybe learning about yourself. Raider officers were: Commanding Officer CDT Major Jeff Moore, Executive Officer CDT Captain Rod Martin, Training Officer CDT 1st Lieutenant Ben Bradley, and Supply Officer CDT 2nd Lieutenant Erik Taylor. — Margaret Potter GATOR RAIDERS GATOR RAIDERS GATOR RAIDERS GATOR RAIDERS GATOR RAIDERS GATOR RAIDERS GATOR BEC Gator Raiders 161 Wet With the Water Ski Club Everyone wanted to " get wet with the OF Ski Team! " The Gator Water Ski Club and Team boasted not only about students being members but also about graduate students, faculty, and university employees as members. With 100 members, the Gator Water Ski Club kept busy competing in Destin, FL, Orlando, FL, and in the Southeastern while hosting two tournaments of their own. The club also owned its own boat which they kept with Mike Shipman on Lake Santa Fe. The Gator Water Ski Club was open to anyone no matter their skiing ability. A swim test and liability waiver the only requirements for membership. Officers were: President Mike Coe, Vice President Mike Springstead, Chad Eller, Secretary Rhonda Knorr, and Head Boat Driver Doug Peeler. — Margaret Potter 1) courtesy of Gator Water Ski Club 2) courtesy of Gator Water Ski Club 3) courtesy of Gator Water Club 1) The club boat on Lake Santa Fe. 2) The 1987-88 Gator Water Ski Club. 3) Competition is tough but this skier knows he has done well. 4) Okay, ready? One, two, three ... PUSH! Ski Club members push off and get ready for fun in the sun. 4) courtesy of Gator Water Ski Club TOR WATER SKI CLUB GATOR WATER SKI CLUB GATOR WATER SKI CLUB GATOR WATER SKI CLUB GATOR WATER SKI CL 162 Gator Water Ski Club K CIRCLE K CIRCLE K CIRCLE K CIRCLE CIRCLE CIRCLE K CIRCLE Circle K Sponsors District Convention courtesy of the Adventurers ' Guild courtesy of the Adventurers ' Guild Circle K, a service fraternity, lived up to their motto " We Build " . An organization devoted to " leadership, friendship, service " , Circle K painted the interior of the Battered Shelter, gave children at the local half-way house a Halloween party, and supplied Meals-on Wheels at Thanksgiving. Sponsored by the University City Kiwanis Club, Circle K traveled to an issues convention in North Miami Beach. During Spring Break, the organization sponsored the District Convention at the Gainesville Hilton. Circle K officers were: President George Schutermann, Vice President George Lee, Secretary Dayle Peabody, and Treasurer Preston Finley. The Faculty Advisor was Dr. Peart and The Kiwanis advisor was Dr. Rush Choate. — Margaret Potter s And Gunslingers Although small in number, the Adventurers ' Guild mem- bers met regularly Friday, Saturday and Sunday in the Reitz Union to do what they loved best. They met to play role- playing games ranging from the classic Dungeons and Drag- ons to Top Secret, a spy game, to Boot Hill, a western game. Officers of the Adventurers ' Guild were: President Bruce Singer, Vice President Frank Daniels, and Secretary Daniel Henderson. — Margaret Potter E. Cometz u GUILD ADVENTURERS ' GUILD ADVENTURERS ' GUILD ADVENTURERS ' GUILD ADVENTURERS ' GUILD ADV Circle K Adventurers ' Guild 163 GATOR LACROSSE TEAM LACROSSE GATOR LACROSSE TEAM GATOR LACROSSE TEAM GATOR For the Gator Lacrosse Team, Lacrosse was the " ultimate " sport. Lacrosse, an ancient American Indian game, first appeared at OF in 1973 when a few transplanted northern Lacrosse players got together to play. Since then the Gator Lacrosse Team has grown to 40 players and competes throughout the southeast and within the Northern League of the Florida State Lacrosse Teams. The Gator Lacrosse Team hosted the third annual Janson-Hayes Memorial Lacrosse Tournament, the first and largest Lacrosse Tournament in the south. Other teams included FSU, University of Georgia, and Clemson. The team also confronted on a one-on-one basis Alabama, Auburn, and FSU. Requirements for membership included having your own pads, gloves, and arm pads, paying dues, and wanting to be on the team. Officers were: President Craig Horne, Vice Kirk Meyerson, Treasurer Joe Russell, and Secretary Jim Steine. This year ' s Gator Lacrosse Team members also had for the first time, the support of the Lacrosse Sweethearts. The Sweethearts served as stats keepers, ball chasers, and for the team at home and away games. Lacrosse Sweetheart officers were: President Cherie Rotondo, Vice President Lisa Tooke, Treasurer Eileen Grubba, and Jennifer Hetherington. The Sweetheart Chairman was Chris Williams. Lacrosse Team Hosts largest Southern Tournament — Margaret Potter R. Grant Gospel Choir Extravagantly The Un iversity Gospel Choir spent 1987-88 " singing praises, giving glory to our God. " Originally the Alvin Green Choir, the University Gospel Choir sang as close by as the O ' Dome and as far away as Louisiana. They spent spring break touring Louisiana, Tennessee, and Alabama, traveled in November to the National Black Gospel Choir Workshop in Atlanta, and co-sponsored the Gospel Extravaganza Black History Month on campus. Rehearsals were Wednesdays at 5:30 pm. Officers were: President Daphne Lampley, Vice President Charmine Secretary Cassandra Lowe, Treasurer Petrina and Director Minister David Richardson. Daphne Lampley, University Gospel Choir President, summed up the experience when she said, " . it ' s a lot of work but it is a very good cause. You have to be dedicated and really want to sing. " — Margaret Potter J. Chin GOSPEL CHOIR GOSPEL CHOIR GOSPEL CHOIR GOSPEL CHOIR GOSPEL CHOIR GOSPEL CHOIR GOSPEL 164 Gator Lacrosse Team Gospel Choir BSU BSU BSU BSU BSU BSU BSU BSU BSU E. BSU sponsors Black History Month Cometz E. Cometz The Black Student Union (BSU) met as " one mind, one body, one purpose " and functioned as the umbrella organization for other black groups on campus. They also provided a place where black students could join together to present their thoughts and ideas to the University. Executive meetings on Mondays provided the chance for officers and subcommittees to map out BSU ' s direction. Regular meetings on Thursdays included information about Monday ' s meeting, guest speakers, and planning for the Annual Black History Month. BSU officers were: President Issac Sparks, Vice President Sharon Riley, and Treasurer Tony Smith. February ' s Black History Month, sponsored by BSU, offered many events for students interested in black drama, music, history and movies. The Union Cinema showed classics like " A Raisin in the Sun " , while the Constance Theater housed plays like " Souls Aflame " , a history of a black woman ' s life from 1860 to 1968. Dr. Jochannan told students about African science in his forum " Guess Who Discovered the Atom in 4100 B.C.? " . Also, as a part of Black History Month, the University and BSU sponsered Gospel Extravaganza in the O ' Dome. — Margaret Potter M. Potter The Forestry Club mixed old forestry techniques with new technology. The 25 member club participated in Gator Expo ' and hosted an alumni luncheon during Homecoming. They held the annual Field Day Beast Feast, which featured such delicacies as alligator and possum. At Christmas the club, as a community service, provided free Christmas trees to the Salvation Army. Fishing tournaments were hosted by the organization at Lake Orange and club teams traveled to the annual Conclave, a competition in the areas of technical and physical forestry skills. The Forestry Club met every other Wednesday. Officers were: President Mark Which, Vice President Greg Diriskell, Secretary Treasurer Ken Rembert, and Conclave President Steve Ragans. — Margaret Potter Forestry Club Into Tree Technology IF CLUB FORESTRY CLUB FORESTRY CLUB FORESTRY CLUB FORESTRY CLUB FORESTRY CLUB FORESTRY BSU Forestry Club 165 YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK Normal? Never. From Strange to Stranger Tower Survived ' The 1988 Tower Yearbook, the 6th edition, took nearly a year to produce. John Webster, the Editor-in-Chief, chose the theme " An Unusual View " in May 1987 and production of the book began in August. With only fou r production staff members returning from the previous year, the 1988 yearbook staff had many obstacles to overcome. The four experienced staffers helped the many new yearbook members learn the in ' s and out ' s of yearbook production, including how to do a layout, write copy and captions, crop pictures and create headlines, all in an effort to meet the dreaded deadlines. — Jessica Bakule 1) a kind passer-by John Webster JoLynn Drake Kim Mills Aniette Lauredo James Chin ACADEMICS Tina Zwilling Tammy Folino Claudette Powell Chris Revell STUDENT LIFE Paul Menendez Ursala Flecha Tammi Sue Hoffer Ann Murray ORGANIZATIONS Margaret Potter Pam Heimberg GREEKS Jason McDouglad Lisa Hoffman Mallorie Sloshay Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Business Manager Marketing Manager Art Director section editor section editor section editor section editor The 1988 Tower Yearbook Staff 2) M. Potter 1) The Tower Yearbook staff — before. 2) John Webster, editor-in-chief, explains the concept of a ladder diagram to staff members. PHOTOGRAP HY Ed Cometz Fall section editor Dena Fallo Reggie Grant Spring section editor Henry Jerkins Laura Doss Paul Phillips Rufus Cofer Kurt Lischka Alan Eyzaguirre SPORTS Kyle Lambert Donna Bartee Tammy Lundell Heather McGaughey Rick Wells SENIORS Kathleen Gallagher Stephanie Muth section editor section editor TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARB001 166 Tower Yearbook TOWER YEARBOOK ' row ER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWE YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK 1) M. Potter 1) Every staff members opinion is important. Several staffers listen to Lisa Hoffman telling about one of her ideas. 2) Paul Menendez takes a short nap while sitting up late one night trying to finish his copy for the deadline. 3) The old office. 4) The Tower Yearbook staff — after. 5) The new office. 3) M. Potter 2) M. Potter 4) the same kind passer-by 5) M. Potter ER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK TOWER YEARBOOK Tower Yearbook 167 DENT REPUBLICANS STUDENT REPUBLICANS STUDENT REPUBLICA Contras Come CC contras come to campus They promoted conservatism and Republican ideals among citizens of Gainesville and students of UF. They were the UF Student Republicans. The Student Republicans kept busy as John Csereps mentioned, " Some of our members are in the county Republican Executive Committee, and our club is also networked with the Young Republicans, Coalition of Conservative Students, Students for Freedom, Federalist Society, Pro-Life Action League, Nicaraguans for Democracy, and of course the GOP candidates ' campaigns. " They also hosted the Nicaraguan Contra Directors for a question and answer session. Trips were taken to Cape for counter demonstrations, while debates took place with the Democrats concerning the Star Wars System (SDI). Meetings updated members about national and domestic and provided time to plan public events and social events. Officers were: President John Cserep, Vice President David Allegood and Jorge Cruz-Bustillo, Secretary Jamie White, Treasurer Paul Stanley, and Executives-at-large Douglas Mock and Jeff Spaulding. — Margaret Potter 1) E. Cometz SGP Brings Music ' To UF 2) R. Cofer V P SGP SGP SGP SGP SGP SGP SGP SGP SGP SGP SGP SGP SGP GP SGP 168 Student Republicans SGP FLORIDANCE FLORIDANCE FLORIDA NCE FLORIDANCE FLORIDANCE FLORIDANCE FLORIDANCE FLORIDANCE Floridance Begins Solo Career 1) R. Grant After almost 30 years as a part of the Florida Players, FLORIDANCE began it ' s solo career this year. It ' s 33 members worked hard to produce their first production, ' Dance 88 ' . ' Dance 88 ' , mostly choreographed by the members, rocked, tangoed and pirouetted through a dancing extravaganza. Auditioning and attending Wednesday night meetings proved the only requirements for membership. The of dancing and the fact that " by the end of the semester we ' ve become a family " provided for President Leslie Zufelt the reasoning behind FLORIDANCE. Other officers were: Vice President Izza Garcia, Secretary Shari Azar, Treasurer Brian Chung, and Public Relations Melanie Ridge. Faculty advisors were Dr. Rusti Brandman and Mr. Richard Rose. FLORIDANCE went to the American College Dance Festival in Jacksonville where they attended workshops taught by professional dancers from New York, ' Dance Alive ' , and the Pittsburg Ballet. They performed at the Starke Arts Festival, the St. Augustine Sun Center, and at local middle schools. — Margaret Potter ACM Not What You Think 2) E. Cometz Most people thought computer people just sat around with their computers all day, well not the members of the Association for Computing Machinery (ACM). ACM stayed busy by teaching 6 classes of 80 people about the campus VAX selling Moreland Sof tware for half price to students, and renting lockers in the CSE building to students. Also, ACM entrees to the National Programming Contest won the conference competition and went on to the regional competition in Atlanta. But, members didn ' t just work, they also sponsored " Happy Hours " and picnics at Lake Wauberg. With 150 members from the areas of engineering, liberal arts, CIS, and business, ACM was diverse and large. Officers were: President Mary Barrett, Vice President Tim Clemmer, Treasurer Cerelisa Centeno, Recording Secretary Bradley Spatz, and Corresponding Secretary Sally Anderson. — Margaret Potter ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM ACM Floridance ACM 169 AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi AKPsi . Faith Forerunner Celebrate AKPsi Has Fun Together 2) E. Cometz 3) M. Potter Marantha Campus Forerunners believed, as one member put it, that " the Bible is relavent to contemporary times. " Their goals included providing an environment for Bible studies, producing Christian leaders, using Christian in college life, and supporting each other spiritually. Campus Forerunners brought Rosie Grier to campus, presented seminars on Rock ' n ' Roll, AIDS, and success motivation, and formed the organizations " Champions for Christ " , aimed at the athletic group, and " Greeks for Christ " , aimed at Greeks on campus. During Thanksgiving, they provided a turkey dinner for 400 international students on campus. Requirements for membership included being a member of OF and being a Christian. There were no dues. Officers were: President Jim Molinari, Vice President Rob Hart, and Secretary Treasurer Natilie Hempstead. — Margaret Potter 170 AKPsi Campus Forerunners 1) E. Cometz CAMPUS FORERUNNERS CAMPUS FORERUNNERS CAMPUS FORERUNNERS CAMPUS FORERUNNERS PUS FORERUNNERS ' STUDENTS FOR DUKAKIS STUDENTS FOR DUKAKIS STUDENTS FOR DUKAKIS OTA.(1101AM footraaan =WM ott D M. Potter As Presidential hopefuls lined up across the country for the 1988 election, students at OF also began bac king their choices for President. Students for Dukakis formed to Mike Dukakis in his bid for the Democratic Presidential nomination. They met to plan visablity events at basketball games and football games, to watch televised debates, and to update Dukakis campaign information. But, as President Peter Carter explained, " the most important thing is to voters and to convince them to vote, no matter who they are voting for. " The officers were: President Peter Carter, Vice President Paul Cookson, and Secretary Treasurer Katherine Shogren. They met every Thursday in the Reitz Union. Meetings were open to anyone interested. — Margaret Potter The Association for Childhood Education International (ACEI) promoted the welfare of children through planned activities for children of the community. ACEI held parties for the children, provided scholarships to send children to summer camp and food drives for needy children during the holidays. They also had an active hand in Head Start Members met the first and third Wednesday of every month in Norman Hall. Officers were President Maureen Ferguson, Vice President Michael Courtney, Treasurer Lory Howell, and Secretary Luanne Northey. — Margaret Potter Children ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI ACEI Students For Dukakis ACEI 171 ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS ACS The American Ceramic Society (ACS) had nothing to do with typical clay and glazes, they were only interested in the industrial use of ceramics. Affiliated with the national and Florida professional chapters of ACS, UF ' s Ceramic Society hoped to give students in industrial, ceramics, exposure to hiring companies, and to happenings in their field. Speakers spoke on ceramics use in NASA and ACS traveled to Cape Kennedy, the Hawkings Ceramics Plant, the DOW Chemical Company Plant, and the Plate Glass Plant for tours. They also served as session monitors in Cocoa Beach at the largest Ceramics Conference in the nation. The first Departmental Book produced by ACS exposed the Ceramics Department to major companies letting them get to know who and what UF had to offer. Meetings held Mondays in Rhiens Hall had good attend- ance. Officers were: President Sally Eisenberg, Vice President Andy Yang, Treasurer Scott Selle, Corresponding Ralph Napolitanl, and Recording Secretary Nadia Guertin. — Margaret Potter ACS Starts esue Book M. Potter Sorority Leaders Go To Memphis Meeting twice a month in different sorority houses, the Panhellenic provided leadership for the sorority system at UF. Acting not as one sorority but as a representative of all Panhellenic promoted good between sorority houses by chairing committees concerning schedules of activities, and excellence. Members attended the Southeastern Panhellenic in Memphis, Tenn. to share ideas and attend seminars. Membership into the Panhellenic Council was achieved through with the stipulation that each house had one representative. Officers were: President Mia McKown, Vice President Ginna Nacarrato, Administrative Vice President Kim Secretary Sarah Foot, Treasurer Christine Varley, and Public Relations Cheryl Sanders. — Margaret Potter M. Potter 172 ACM Panhellenic Council PANHELLENIC COUNCIL PANHELLENIC COUNCIL PANHELLENIC COUNCIL PANHELLENIC COUNCIL LLENIC COUNCIL GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL HALL GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL M. Potter M. Potter Home Away From Home " It ' s a supportive group and there ' s always someone to talk to, " was how Ruben Cruz described his home, Georgia Seagle Hall. Providing room and board for young men attending OF since 1946, Seagle Hall offered a completely student run and self governed cooperative living organization. The annual Halloween Party with its costume contest and the Steak and Wine Night for the residents and their dates provided social activities for the men of Seagle Hall. They also participated in intramural sports finishing in the finals in both volleyball and basketball. Officers were: President Randy May, Vice President Ward Netscher, Treasurer Manual Aleibar, Jr., and House Manager John Rodriguez. The United Methodist Church was the Seagle Hall trustees. — Margaret Potter SAGE Is Into Aging M. Potter Students for the Advancement of Gerontological Education (SAGE) wished to establish a stronger link between the Center of Gerontological Studies and SAGE provided information and developments in the field of aging and a chance for students to interact with others in different areas of gerontology. Members stayed busy with professional and community activities. Membership was open to all interested and dues were $5 yearly.SAGE officer3 were: President Ron Schultz, Vice President Laurie Neff, Treasurer Michelle Donnelly, and Secretary Joan Langlois. Faculty Advisors were Dr. Robert Beland and Ms. Lisa Patrucco. Otto von Mering was the Director for the Center of Gerontological Studies. — Margaret Potter SAGE SAGE SAGE SAGE SAGE SAGE SAGE SAGE SAGE S• Georgia Seagle Hall SAGE 173 AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG Fair Presented By Ag Council Heather the horse looked just as happy as the month old pigs and lamb did during the Agriculture Fair presented by the Student Agricultural Council. Even happier were the winners of the Fair with third place going to the Food and Human Nutrition Club, second place captured by the Block and Bridle, an animal sciences club, and first place award won by the Entomology Club. The Student Agricultural Council also hosted an Career Day and an Agricultural School and Leadership Convacation. Members also traveled to the Sun Belt Expo, a national agricultural exposition in Georgia. The AG Council provided a government for the College and tried to promote agriculture to the general public. They met bi-monthly with representatives from all 16 clubs in the college. Officers were: President Danny Vice President Terry Parrish, Treasurer Sarah and Secretary Donna Muir. — Margaret Potter 2) M. Potter 1) Stuart Strickland, a member of AG Operations Management Club, demonstrates the proper operation of the horsepower tester. 2) Matt Gatof, future Pre-vet Club Vice President for 88- 89, hides from the crowd behind his display. 3) Grand-daughter of Mr. Ed, Heather the horse converses pleasantly with interested students. 4) M. Potter IR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR AG FAIR 174 AG Fair MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS ' MISCELLANEOUS MISCEL Miscellaneous 3) E. Cometz Unfortunately room was limited in this section to a mere 30 pages, therefore many of the 300 organizations on campus were not included. Our photographers did capture some of those excluded clubs on film, even though we didn ' t have room or couldn ' t get interviews with members. Therefore, this page was dedicated to those organizations who were left on our waiting list or responded to late to this year ' s — Margaret Potter 1) E. Cometz 2) E. Cometz 4) E. Cometz 1) These members of NAACP look mildly surprised to have their photo taken. 5) A. Zecca 2) " Anyone interested? " askes a smiling mechanical engineer. 3) A member of the Physicians Assistants Club checks blood pressures. 4) Members of IRHA greet the public during Gator Expo ' . 5) Gator Sports Car Club members get the green flag. MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS MIS Miscellaneous 175 Although they were not a majority of the student body, Greeks were undoubtably the most visible. They supported the community by raising money for charities, and they supported each other through lasting friendships. They tutored each other for those really tough classes; sponsored parties on weekends, and participated in intramural sports. The result of all this was a tightly knit group of friends, who on the average had a slightly higher GPA than the university average, and who were very important to community charities. However, many students only heard of the " partying " Greek image portayed by the media. They picked up on the occasional rule infraction and the loud parties, without paying attention to the other side of the Greek system. Each Greek organization had its own philanthropy, for which it sponsored several fund raising drives throughout the year. These drives took the form of car washes, concerts, parties, and road rallies, among the many other creative ideas members came up with. The entire picture included not only the social aspect of the Greek lifestyle, but the academic, competitive and fun- draising sides as well, not to mention the fun and friendship that ran so deep among the brothers and sisters of each fraternity and sorority. — John Webster 1) E. Cometz 176 Greeks Greeks 177 1) E. Cometz 2) R. Cofer Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega co-sponsered the Great Gator Bed Race, raising $4,000 for the Muscular Dystrophy They also were accomplices with Kappa Alpha in the Great Restaurant Robbery to raise money for Easter Seals. The 47 girls pledge class won a Pledge Class Excellence award in November. While Alpha Chi, as a chapter, won " Most Improved Chapter " and the Rion award during the Panhellenic Awards Banquet. Alpha Chi Omega enjoyed with Sigma Phi Epsilon. Other included the Carnartion Ball, a Woodser, and the Secret Scam. 1) All together now, " We are the women of Alpha Chi Omega! " 2) Pledges and sisters enjoy during the ' 87 Pledge Initiation. 178 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi The most visible honor an ADPi received this school year was the title of homecoming queen, won by Bonnie Jo Brown. The Gamma Iota chapter the Diamond Four-Point Award, nationally distinguishing them as an outstanding ADPi chapter. At ADPi State Days in Tallahassee, the OF chapter won three awards. ADPi ' s were found contributing to the success of Florida Blue Key, Student Government, Panhellenic, Savant and Omicron Delta Kappa. Off campus, ADPi ' s balanced jobs along with good grades, and often volunteered at different Gainesville organizations, such as Shands Hospital and the Ronald McDonald House. Nationally, ADPi helped pass the one million dollar mark of donations to the Ronald Mc Donald House. In the spring of ' 88 a new ADPi event, Donkey Ball, was established to bring in additional funding for their philanthropies. 1) R. Cofer Lion ' s Den 2) Flash Foto Alpha Delta Pi 179 3) Flash Foto Alpha Epsilon Phi For 79 years the sorority of Alpha Epsilon Phi served the various communities where they were housed. At the University, over 90 actives and 45 pledges enjoyed a year full of events. Through aerobics and Mr. Muscle contests, the sisters raised funds for the Chaim Sheba Hospital. Other special events for the sorority included a family weekend in January and the Fall Alumni BBQ in 2) Three AEPhi sisters give a welcoming smile during their 1988 Family Weekend 3) Ladies of Alpha Epsilon Phi are captured together during the sorority " Match-Up " . 2) Flash Foto 180 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi, with the desire to excell both academically and physically, held on to the Governer ' s Cup in Academics and successfully defended their tennis championship title. They also added a first place in racketball to their list of wins. AEPi hosted " Beach Bop Bing " which turned their dinning room into a cozy corner of Daytona Beach. They also had their share of woodsers, formals, and happy hours. In the spring, AEPi froze hosting a " shower-a-thon " to raise money for their philanthropy Stop Children ' s Cancer. 1) Brothers and little sisters of AEPi pose in front of their homecoming float entry. 1) E. Cometz 2) Flash Foto Alpha Epsilon Pi 181 Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. was founded on January 15, 1908 at Howard University in Washington, D.C. and incorporated January 29, 1913. Since its founding, Alpha Kappa Alpha has dedicated itself to high relationships of significance, and productivity. Iota Lambda chapter was chartered at the University of Florida in 1975. Following a national emphasis to " Service with a Global Perspective " , some of the worthy causes that Iota Lambda supports are the United Negro College Fund, Africare, Stop Children ' s Cancer, TransAfrica, and Lupua Foundation. 1) The pride of Alpha Kappa Alpha can ' t stay hidden on the face of Deidra Spencer. 1) H. Jerkins 2) H. Jerkins 182 Alpha Kappa Alpha 1) P. Phillips I Alpha Gamma Rho As a recognized fraternity on campus since 1925, Alpha Gamma Rho members continued to strive for academic excellence and community awareness. Brothers participated in Greek week, Delta Gamma Anchor Splash, and many intramural sports. Alpha Gamma Rho is associated with the College of Agriculture and consisted of over 100 active members. 1) Alpha Gamma Rho brothers and little sisters relax outside the house before going to a football game. Alpha Gamma Rho 183 Alpha Omicron Pi The Alpha Omicron Pi National Council awarded their chapter, Gamma Omicron, with the Rush Excellence Award. From there they teamed up with Phi Delta Theta to win Homecoming 1987. For the second semester in a row they managed to win the Greek Blood Drive. The sisters and pledges of AOPi worked together with the city of Gainesville on the project Kid ' s Space to build a new playground, and once again hosted a Halloween party for the children at Shands. In the Spring of 1988 AOPi ' s won the Kappa Alpha Softball Tournament, and Lori Korn placed third in the Miss OF Pageant. Spring also brought their annual fashion show which raised several thousand dollars for their philanthropy, the Arthritis Research Foundation. Sisters also volunteered time to answer phones on the televised Arthritis Telethon. Besides service, the sisters enjoyed spending leisure time together. Roseball, a Spring formal, was held in March. Newly initiated sisters wear long white gowns and are presented officially at this function. 1) An Alpha Omicron Pi sister dances to raise money at a dance-a-thon in front of the Orange and Brew. 2) Flash Foto 194 Alpha Omicron Pi 1) E. Cometz Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha contributed to their philanthropies, the March of Dimes and the United Negro College Fund. The Alpha ' s were devoted to service in the community. During Halloween, the Alpha ' s held a costume party for children of lower income families. Alpha Phi Alpha proudly won many awards and held a successful rush. 1) From behind trophies and awards exhibited during the spring Fair, two Alpha Phi Alpha members smile proudly to passers-by. Alpha Phi Alpha 185 1. E. Cometz Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega continued its tradition of dedication to the community through many philanthropy events during the year. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Gainesville, their local charity, received a generous portion of the profits from Alpha Tau Omega ' s Casino Night. Service events kept the fraternity busy; however, they still found time to enjoy several band parties at their house, and decorate their front lawn to celebrate Homecoming. 1) Alpha Tau Omega brothers and pledges display their comraderie during an annual boxing event. 2) The Alpha Tau Omega ' s and little sisters enjoy building lawn decorations during Homecoming. 186 Alpha Tau Omega 2. E. Cometz Alpha Xi Delta The Alpha Xi Delta sorority, with a membership of 90, was busy throughout the year as they supported their national philanthropy, the American Lung Their fundraising activities included a car wash-a-thon, and the production of " Men of UF " calender. they also participated in various social activities, such as their Einter Woodser, formal, and Parents Weekend. Alpha Xi Delta was founded on April 17, 1893, and recognized on campus on May 16, 1981. 1) Alpha Xi Delta ' s Fall Rush produces smiles and friendships for members. 1) Flash Foto Alpha Xi Delta 187 188 Beta Theta Phi 1) E. Cometz 2) A. Eyzaguirre, Beta Theta Phi With over fifty active members, Beta Theta Pi continued to strive for excellence this year. Fall 87 and Spring 88 they boasted over 100% member blood donations in the Civitan Greek Blood Drive. Among their other were achieving 2nd place in the Float Competition, 2nd place in the SAVANT Road Rally and in Intramurals they won 1st place for Racquetball. Furthermore, the Be- tas continued to support Project P.A.W. (Pro- ject Animal Welfare), and this year Zeta Tau Alpha joined them in their efforts. 1) The men of Beta Theta Pi enjoy good times with a little help from their friends. 2) One Beta finds heaven in the company of four beautiful ladies. 1) Flash Foto 2) R. Cofer Chi Omega Chi Omega had been extremely both on and off campus this year. From academics to community Chi Omega ' s were involved throughout Gainesville and throughout the state. As a growing chapter, Eta Delta proved enthusiastic about social, political, civic and academic events. Chi Omega ' s social activities included " Tri Luau " , " Woodstock, " " Aw Shucks, " " Chi Omunga " and " Spring Formal " date functions. Also, socials with fraternities highlighted the Thurs- day nights of sisters and pledges. As a house, Chi Omega hosted a Christmas party for foster children, a Putt Putt Golf Tourn ament to raise money for the Lion ' s Club Eye Bank, the Florida Sunshine Classic Road Race to help fund the American Heart and a clothes drive for the St. Francis House for the homeless. 2) A rushee receives help with her name tag from a Chi Omega sister. Chi Omega 189 1) courtesy Chi Phi Chi Phi Chi Phi, the oldest national fraternity, was founded in 1824 and has been active on since 1935. Chi Phi brothers enjoyed many socials and formal parties and participated in the fraternity sports teams. The brothers supported and raised funds for the Muscular Dystrophy Association.They and helped sponsor the Red Race along with Alpha Chi The race was a philanthropy event to help fight Muscual Dys- trophy. 1) Chi Phi brothers and their dates enjoy the activities at their annual Flaa Fall Woodser. 190 Chi Phi Delta Chi The 1987-88 school year was an extremely active one for Delta chi fraternity. Forty-six new members were initiated into brotherhood bringing their total membership to 120. Happy hours, parties, a ski weekend to Snowshoe W.V., a formal ball, Woodser ' 88, Hot Tub Invasion ' 87, and Homecoming with the ladies of Sigma Kappa were all part of Delta Chi ' s social calender. The highlight of this year ' s activities was the 8th annual Toga Party and the two week fund raising drive which preceeded the party. Toga ' 88 attracted almost 4,000 guests and raised over $28,000 to benefit the Leukemia Society of America. Delta Chi ' s have always prided themselves on the fact that their fraternity defies classification and type-casting. President John Tucker claims, " We ' re not all alike . . . we ' re not Watusi, We ' re not Spartan, we are Delta Chi ' s! " Yet, despite the diversity of their membership, they are able to form a strong bond of brotherhood. 1) Delta Chi brothers enjoy themselves on their way to a football game. 1) P. Phillips 2) Flash Foto Delta Chi 191 1) Flash Foto Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Started the Fall Semester with an outstanding 1987 RUSH and once again made Delta Delta Delta National RUSH Honor Role. In October DDD held its fist annual Dolphin Days which consisted of field day, banner contest, spirit day, happy hour at Jubilation, pancake eating contest, and, of course, the traditional pancake breakfast. All profits going to their philanthropy, Children ' s Cancer Research. Tri Delts are involved in Preview, Blue Key, Savant, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Cicerones. In the sports sceen, DDD won the DU Gator Softball Tourney and earned $750 for the house. DDD socials are scheduled with ATO, Chi Phi, and Sigma Chi — and they are looking forward to all of them. Lastly, DDD is excited and is anticipating another successful RUSH in the Fall. 2) DDD leaders stand before their house 2) E. Cometz 192 Delta Delta Delta 1) R. Cofer Delta Gamma This Past Year, Delta Gamma raised funds for Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind, their national They did this through Anchor Splash and several other fund-raisers. Raunchy Ranch and Clam Jam with Kappa Alpha Theta were some of the parties they enjoyed during the year. The hundred-plus participated in Homecoming with Pi Lambda Phi. 1) Delta Gamma sisters celebrate Anchor Splash in front of their house. 2) Flash Foto Delta Gamma 193 Delta Phi Epsilon The Delta Kappa chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon formed at OF on March 17, 1957. This sorority raised funds for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation with Deepher Dude, a male beauty contest. Deleta Phi Epsilon also supported the National Association of Anorexia and Associated disorders (ANAD). Delta Phi Epislon held their parents weekend from January 31 to February 2. 1) Delta Phi Epsilon members enjoy a social with members of Lambda Chi Alpha. 194 Delta Phi Epsilon FRED OF THE JO rush 1) E. Cometz Delta Sigma phi Delta Sigma Phi founded their charter at OF in 1930, making Delta Sigma Phi one of the oldest on Campus. The March of Dimes received funds from Delta Sigma Phi from the annual Fun Run they sponsored. Also, Delta Sigma Phi held a clothes drive for the area Goodwill. Delta Sigma Phi held an Alumni barbecue during Homecoming weekend. They also hosted a Parents Weekend in December. 1) Delta Sigma Phi members are looking for a few good during Mid-Spring Semester Rush sign-up outside of Turling- ton Hall. I Delta Sigma Phi 195 1) Delta Sigma Theta 2) Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta Founded in 1975, Delta Sigma Theta held a number of fund raising events to benefit national and local philanthropies. Bell Nursery Center received the proceeds from the annual Luau Party while the Muscular Dystrophy Association benefited from a number of dances. Delta Sigma Theta took baskets of food to the needy in Gainesville for Thanksgiving and held workshops on parenting for area, unwed teenage mothers. Delta Sigma Theta also sponsored the annual " Mr. Magic Pageant " and the popular " Peppermint Ball. " Both events ' proceeds went to Delta Sigma Theta philanthropies. 1) Members of Delta Sigma Theta welcome guests to their annual Hawaiian Luau. 2) The Ladies of Delta Sigma Theta. 196 Delta Sigma Theta Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta was founded nationally in 1858 and it received its charter at the University of Florida in 1925. Since that time, The Delta Zeta chapter has participated in a wide variety of activities. This year some of the Delta ' s projects included MDA Walkathon assistance, Kid ' s Day and the Savant — MDA Fund Drive. In addition, they annually sponsor a philanthropy known as Party Your Body, which includes a dance contest and the performance of a recording artist. 1) Delta Tau Delta brothers enjoy formal dinners at the house. 1) courtesy Delta Tau Delta 2) Flash Foto Delta Tau Delta 197 2) E. Cometz Flash Foto, 1) A good time is had by all when Delta Upsilon Brothers get together at the house. 2) At Gold Founders Day Formal, friends and Brothers of Delta Upsilon revel in the cheer of the event 198 Delta Upsilon Delta Upsilon Over thirty years ago Delta Upsilon received its charter at the University of Florida. With over 70 active members, it has participated in a variety of on campus. They hosted the " Grand Slam Sorority Softball which raised about $2,000 for the winning sorority ' s philanthropy. Other events they participated in included the Sapphire and Gold Founders Day Family Weekend and Alumni Weekend. — Stephanie Muth 1) E. Cometz Kappa Alpha 1) During Rush week, Kappa Alpha brothers and expected pledges look over the sign in sheet before the start of one of KA ' s planned events Nationally founded on December 21, 1865, the Beta Zeta chapter of Kappa Alpha fraternity has been active on the University of Florida campus since October 4, 1904. A $65,000 house renovation topped the year for Kappa Alpha members. The renovation was financed through an alumni weekend in honor of J. Rex Farrior Sr., a former KA member, OF football player and Gator Booster. The annual " KABoom " helped to raise money for the Muscular Dstrophy Association, one of KA ' s philanthropies. Kappa Alpha members also took part in " MacFratAttack " with Alpha Delta Pi to benefit the Ronald McDonald House. Kappa Alpha 199 1) E. Cometz 1) A banner for Kappa Alpha Psi announces the start of " Splash Kappa Alpha Psi. " Kappa Alpha Psi To start the year out the brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity held their annual Undergraduate Alumni Retreat during Labor Day weekend. They continued the year with their " Pitch for Charity " which helped to benefit the American Heart Association, the Big Brother and Big Sister Programs, and also the March of Dimes. Two Freshman were provided with scholarships thanks to the work of Kappa Alpha Psi brothers and their " Alton P. Bass Basketball Tournament. " The members of Kappa Alpha Psi also arranged a Christmas party for the children at the Alachua County Detention Center. Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity was founded nationally on January 11, 1911. The University of Florida charter was granted on January 5, 1972. 200 Kappa Alpha Psi Flash Foto Kappa Alpha Theta Founded nationally on January 20, 1870, the Delta Theta chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority was started on the University of Florida campus on April 28, 1962. Kappa Alpha Theta members were very busy in holding their Kappa Alpha Theta Tennis in the Spring to benefit their philan- thropy, the Institute of Logopedics. As in the past the sorority sponsored two children who stay at the institute. The Kappa Alpha Theta Tennis Classic has become an annual event for the of Theta. The women of Theta also participated in many socials throughout the year, as well as their participa- tion in homecoming. 1) Kappa Alpha Theta sisers enjoy themselves at one of their many socials. 1) E. Cometz Kappa Alpha Theta 201 2) E. Cometz 1) Flash Foto 1) Kappa Delta sisters join together at the Sigma Chi 1987 Derby. 2) Expected Rushees eagerly await for Kappa Delta sisters to begin. Flash Foto 202 Kappa Delta Kappa Delta After a successful Rush, the Beta Pi chapter of Kappa Delta Sorority set out to raise money for their philanthropys. The Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia money raised through the fall " KD Golf Classic. " In the Spring, KD hosted " Project Shamrock " to raise money for the Lake Forest Hospital ' s Hearing Impaired Wing. Kay Dee Social events included KD Savage Safari, Mistle Toe Mixer, Deltas Do Disney, and KD Calypso. Kappas Delta ' s hard work lead to their reception of the Fraternal Award, the Greek Relations Award, and the Community Service Award at the 1988 Panhellenic IFC Banquet. Kappa Kappa Gamma µ rare Kappa Kappa Gamma Chartered in 1978, Kappa Gamma begin its tenth year on the OF campus. While KKG hosted various fundraisers during the year, was turned towards the American Cancer Society. With events such as Kappa Kidnap and the annual Raquetball the sorority ' s 70 active members and 47 pledges spent hours of hard work for the benefit. Other special events included Bon Voyage Bash, Sapphire Woodser, Splash Bash and Monmouth Duo with Pi Beta Phi. 1) With a little more than a touch of class, the ladies of KKG turn out in ties tails. 2) Kappa Kappa Gamma celebrates its tenth year at the University of Florida. 2) Flash Foto 3) Flash Foto Kappa Kappa Gamma 203 2) R. Cofer 1) Flash Foto Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded nationally on December 10, 1869 and chartered on the OF campus in 1922. The fraternity house located at the of University and 13th Street, is a historical landmark for it is the oldest house still occupied on the university campus. The 85 members of Kappa Sigma contribute to their philanthropy, the Muscular Dystrophy Association, through a variety of service projects, an annual Valentines Bash. Kappa Sigma participated in Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash. 2) The Kappa Sigma and Alpha Epsilon Phi Homecoming float ventured down University during the annual parade. 204 Kappa Sigma 2) P. Phillips 3) E. Cometz Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha held many fundraisers that benefited the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The two biggest activities 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 the renovation of the downstairs hallway and bath- rooms. Lambda Chi Alpha ' s 120 active members accepted 35 new pledges during the year. 1) To help fight Multiple Sclerosis in Rock-a-like ' 87, Lambda Chi Alpha a contestant in the lip sync show. 2) To celebrate the holiday season, Lambda Chi members hold a party at the house. 3) The brothers work hard practicing for the matress race. Lambda Chi Alpha 205 1) K. Rotberg Omega Psi Phi Omega Psi Phi had over 60,000 members in the United States and abroad. The fraternity was the first founded on a predominantly black campus and was incorporated in 1914. The fraternity has contributed to many holiday events at the Gainesville Nursing Home, including Halloween parties, Thanksgiving dinners, Easter Egg Hunts, and Special Olympics. Omega Psi Phi members also volunteered at Sunnyland and were members of Big Brothers and Big Sisters. 1) Omega Psi Phi brothers man a table in front of Turlington Hall for an American Heart Association fundraiser. 206 Omega Psi Phi phi beta sigma Phi Beta Sigma sponsored Gainesville Boys ' Club basketball teams and had an Association for Retarded Citizens Fundraiser in September. They held a Dance Marathon as the Sickle Cell Anemia Fundraiser in November. The Annual Blue and White Affair was in the spring. The fraternity sponsored ten Andre K. Franklin minority scholarships. There were 46 active members this year. 1) The general Board of Zeta Kappa Chapter of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, INC. displays it ' s diversity. Included are: Frank Jefferson, Ernest Burley, Jr., Lennie Lyons, Jabob Jackson, Roderick Mike Powell, Kenneth Bankston, Dexton Betty. 207 Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta was founded nationally in 1848, and the Florida Alpha chapter received its charter at the University of Florida in 1920. The 120 members worked together to contribute to a variety of charities. Annually, they sponsored the Slugfest boxing tournament and the ski-splash waterski competition. Proceeds from both events contributed to the welfare of the Alachua county Boys ' Club. Along with events for its Pphilanthropies, PDT held numerous socials and events which included Formal, Woodser, Parent founder ' s day weekend, and ski weekend. Due to their work in these areas, the Phi Delts won top awards from their national fraternity. 2) E. Cometz 1) Phi Delta Theta holds their annual " Heaven and Hell " at the University of 2) Members of the fraternity lend " support " to one another in anticipation of homecoming weekend. 1) Flash Foto 3) Flash Foto 208 Phi Delta Theta 1) E. Cometz Phi Gamma Delta The Upsilon Phi chapter of Phi Gam- ma Delta was founded nationally on April 22, 1848. The University of chapter was started in May of 1940. The Brothers of Phi Gamma Delta were involved in helping the Ronald House as one of their national philanthropies. Their annual " Pig was held for graduates and about 200 people. The Brothers of Phi Gamma Delta were also involved with the annual Figi Island Party on Campus. 3) E. Cometz 2) Flash Foto 1) Phi Gamma Delta brothers, Jim Thomasen and Lewis Carney, apply purple paint before an- nouncing for the Figi Island Party. 2) At a formal social, Phi Gamma Delta brothers get ready for an evening of excitement. Phi Gamma Delta 209 3) E. Cometz 210 Phi Kappa Psi 2) E. Cometz Over 130 years ago, Phi Kappa Psi, was founded as a brotherhood based on friendship and working together on common goals and ideals. On their tenth anniversary in 1977, the Florida chapter was recolonized. This year the membership consisted of 35 members and 3 pledges. In 1988, Phi Psi ' s participated in a multitude of fundraising events and social activities. Among other accomplishments, they achieved a first place showing at Alpha Delta Pi ' s " Donkey Days " , and they won the most improved award for the greek blood drive. — Stephanie Muth 1) The 1987-88 Phi Kappa Psi members. 2) Some brothers of Phi Psi, proudly display their trophies at Gator Expo. 3) Riding in the homecoming parade, these brothers know what it is like to wait in line 1) Flash Foto 2) H. Wilson Phi Kappa Tau Since 1926 the Alpha Eta chapter of Phi Kappa Tau at the University of Florida has earned a reputation for producing leaders, scholars and atheletes. Academics, atheletics, leadership, and campus involvement are all extremely to the members of Phi Kappa Tau. They are active participants in the program. They have taken home the President ' s Cup for the past two years in recognition of their outstanding in atheletics. Furthermore, they were very proud of their involvement on campus. Phi Taus were involved in Florida Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Inter-Fraternity Council, the legislative, and Judicial branches of Student Government, Gator Growl, Homecoming, and many community 2) Members of Phi Kappa Tau are escorted by ADPi representatives to the next event during Greek Week Phi Kappa Tau 211 1) Flash Foto Phi Mu The women of Phi Mu have been active on the University of Florida campus since 1949. The members held Valentine carnation 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 sixteen actives and eleven pledges as the sorority entertained guests at woodsers, socials, and formal parties. Phi Mu carrolled during the holiday season at Shand ' s Hospital Pediatric Ward. Parents visited the members during the fall and spring semesters for fun-filled weekends. Phi Mu was founded nationally on March 4, 1852. Local alumni joined with Phi Mu sisters in memorable annual parties. 2) Phi Mu sisters embrace and smile during the Parents Weekend. 2) Flash Foto 212 Phi Mu Pi Beta Phi Chartered on the University of Florida campus only three years ago, Pi Beta Phi already moved into a new house on sorority row. The sisters participated in Greek Week, taking second place overall and first place in the Civitan Blood Drive. Members also participated in social events such as Monmouth Duo, Fall Fiesta, Woodser, Clambake, Crush and their formal, Beaux and Arrows. Pi Beta Phi also sponsored its second annual Twist-and-Shout dance competition fundraiser for its philanthropy, Arrowmont. 1) Sisters enjoy themselves at their Fears and Fantasies party. 1) Flash Foto WELCOME PI PHIS 1152 2) Flash Foto Pi Beta Phi 213 1) E. Cometz Pi Kappa Alpha Founded nationally on March 1, 1868, Pi Kappa Alpha established the Alpha Eta Chapter on the University of Florida campus in 1904. Brothers and pledges raised money to support the Big Brothers of Gainesville. Fund raising activities such as the annual Tide Slide and Fish Fest were as much fun as they were helpful. In February members celebrated Founders Day. 1) Pi Kappa Alpha brothers watch the Homecoming Parade from the yatcht float in their front yard. 2) Sun Lovers of all Greek shapes and sizes gathered on the Pike house lawn for the annual Tide Slide. 2) E. Cometz 214 Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi 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 program. Sigma Chi was founded nationally June 28, 1855, and was chartered on the University of Florida campus on October 4, 1924. Sigma Chi 219 Sigma Kappa In the fall, Sigma Kappa hosted a " Week of Giving " which honored their founders and alumni. Socially, Sigma Kappa gave a Christmas Party and held the annual Parent ' s Weekend. In the spring, Sigma Kappa dressed up for their annual Violet Ball. They worked hard for their national philanthropy, Alzheimer ' s Disease Foundation. 2) Sigma Kappa ' ties one on ' at " My Tie " social with Delta Upsilon. 220 Sigma Kappa 1) P. Phillips 2) E. Cometz Sigma Nu Founded nationally on January 1, 1869, Sigma Nu has grown to be one of the largest fraternities on campus at the University of Florida. They received their charter on campus in 1920. Fundraising activities included a " Wrestle-Off " to help fight Systic Fibrosis. The brothers also held a volleyball tournament which benefitted local charities and participated in many social activities. 2) Sigma Nu brothers and little sisters work together to build homecoming floats and house decorations. Sigma Nu 221 Sigma Pi Sigma Pi brothers continued to gain recognition on campus as this year commemorated their fourth year of existence on the University of Florida campus. Members participated in philanthropic events to support Multiple Sclero- sis and joined other Greeks across campus to raise funds for other charitable organizations. 1) Brothers ride their float down University Ave. during the Homecoming Parade. 1) P. Phillips JAMES PITTS MARK DEBOBEN James Kelso BRYAN TRIMAS secretary ALBERT WOOTEN historian PATRICK WILLEY AY KIRSCH sigma Pi ZETA ZETA CHAPTER university florida ELIZABETH THOMAS CHUCK SIZZLE sweetheart 87 LAWRENCE NEILL J.S. LAUGH IN LESLIE HILL DAN WILHELM JOHN MILLET,- DOUGLAS RAUGH BAILEY BROWNING MICHAEL DESAUTELS THOMAS MOOR DAVID TAMKUN KENNETH POLLOC ROLL PAUL Lawrence ANDREW Kline SEAN REARDON DOUGLAS ADAMS TONY Jimenez 2) courtesy Sigma Pi 222 Sigma Pi Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon is a small tight-knit group of brothers. Their total membership was nine brothers and two pledges. President Rodney Olsen and Vice-President Chris Torthia led the group in a variety of activities over the past year. 1) E. Cometz Tau Kappa Epsilon 225 Theta Chi Theta Chi followed their tradition of performing community service with a Bicycle Race to benefit the Shands Hospital Burn Center. The fraternity also offered a non-greek oriented scholarship to an incoming freshman. The brothers held their annual Alumni Founders Weekend in April. 1) Theta Chi brothers gather in preparation for the annual Bed Race 2) Brothers and little sisters enjoy the sun and fun of Florida life in the Theta Chi hot tub. 226 Theta Chi Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha was welcomed into the Greek system of the University of Florida on April 2, 1948. Among the philanthropic activities held were several very popular fundraisers: " Casino Night " with ATO, which benefitted the Association for Retarded Citizens, and " Dance your Frat Off " , which also benefitted this organization. Among all the socials, date parties, and the foe mal were some really special events. The Chapter Lock-in, the annual Parents Weekend, Founders Day Celebration, and Senior Recognition Day were enjoyed by all. 1) Zeta Tau Alpha sisters cheer alongside their float in the Homecoming Parade. 0 2) Flash Foto 228 Zeta Tau Alpha E I To most students the life of a senior was enviable and a little mysterious. It looked as if the last year of your college career would be wonderful: no more homework, no more classes, eternal freedom. In truth, that was a far cry from how most seniors felt. Along with the classes, many of which were the toughest of your years at college, there was also the task of finding a job or applying to graduate schools. It was time to decide between the big money and responsibilities of a job in the " real world " or the continued " excitement " of college study (overlooking the and tests) and another few years of being a poor college student. For many seniors, the time required to find a job, even with the expert help of the Career Resource Center, was as much as a four credit class, and much more frustrating. But not everything about a senior ' s life was difficult and time consuming. After spending four or five years at the university, seniors knew the " tricks-of-the-trade " of a college student. They knew the secrets of how to avoid many of the " unavoidable lines " , such as for Gator Growl and OF vs. Georgia football game tickets, drop — add and registration. Seniors knew which parts of the Hari-Krishna lunches were good — and how much of it they could eat safely. They also knew how to spend the least possible amount of time studying to pass each class, how late they could sleep in and still make it to class on time and which classes it was really necessary to attend if it was raining. Most important for many seniors, they knew all the best places to party in Hogtown, all the best bars and all the best specials. They also knew that Turlington Hall is really sim- ply GPA. For all, it was one of the most exciting times of their lives, seeing all those years of work finally pay off at graduation. But it was also a time touched with sadness, for many left the beloved Hogtown and all its familiar sights and sounds forever. John Webster 1) J. Webster 230 Seniors Paul Abromovici Bradford Enlow Abrell Wael J. Abu-Adas Alissa M. Algarin Anthony L. Adams Akil K. Agrawal Judith Lynn Albert Ernie Edwin Allen Kimberly Kay Allen Karen Lynn Altman Martin Manuel Alvarez Bruce Phillip Anchell Cynthia Lea Anderson Mayra Andujar Marcia Eileen Antenberg Steven Lance Anthony 232 Seniors Sharmain Leddrica Arnold Stefani Ann Asaro Brenda A. Avers Michael Richard Kelly Diane Baker Christopher Joseph Ballard Mary E. Barrett Donna Maria Bartee Kathleen Acquino Kathleen Acquino has been selected as an Outstanding Female Leader for all 1987 for the breadth and the quality of her leadership in a variety of campus and social organizations. As one of the 20 staff members of the Preview Summer Orientation Program, she was responsible for organizing walking tours for students and their parents. Katy was also the president of the Florida Cicerones, an organization which provides official University hosts and hostesses. Katy was also an active member of Kappa Delta sorority. She served as their representative in the 1986 Homecoming Sweetheart Pageant. In addition, she was a Sigma Chi little sister. Katy was a staff member with Campus Diplomats, a service organization created to help personalize the University for students. In 1987, Katy was appointed to head the newly organized Student Association, a group dedicated to student involvement in the Uni- versity Alumni Association. A member of the Ad Society in the College of Journalism and she has worked on the Career Expo Publicity staff to promote the semi-annual jobs fair at the Reitz Union. Katy was tapped into SAVANT in of her leadership, and she a member of Florida Blue Key leadership honorary after having worked as assistant director of the Miss OF Scholarship Program. Her other awards and honors include four scholastic achievement awards from Kappa Delta, the Presidential Recognition Award, and the 1986 Cicerones ' " Outstanding Officer of the Year. " Twice, she was selected to participate in the Gator Round Table, a dinner at which student leaders meet with University officials to get and to exchange ideas. After graduation, she plans to pursue a career in advertising sales and Seniors 233 Nicole R. Baynard Kimberly H. Beasley Sonya Y. Beck Michael Allen Behling Kristine M. Beliakoff Cossette O. Bell Kerwin D. Bell Eva Kathryn Beres Kimberly Michaels was recognized as an Outstanding Female Leader in fall 1987 for her service on the Panhellenic Council and her exceptional activity in athletic, academic and social Elected president of the Panhellenic Council for 1987 after holding several other offices, Kimberly headed the Panhellenic Executive Board, directing more than 2,200 women in 19 national sororities on campus. During her the OF won a National Panhellenic Award for the first time. In addition Kimberly served as the director of scholarship, setting an example by maintaining a 3.9 grade point average. Kimberly was an active member of Delta Gamma sorority where she held a number of offices. She also represented her chapter at the 1986 Alpha Tau Omega National Leadership Her other activities have included membership in the Florida Cicerones, the Florida Gator Getters, and the Diamond Dolls. She was active in Florida Blue Key, working as the of personnel special events for Homecoming 1986. As director of for Student Government in 1985, she organized its Florida Flagship Awards to recognize outstanding local high school students. She was named four times to the President ' s Honor Roll for achieving a 4.0 GPA. In 1986, she received the Presidential Recognition Award for Student Government Cabinet service. Her success has brought her in several national honor societies including Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Kappa (education), Sigma Tau sigma (tutoring), and Golden Key. For her leadership, she has been recognized by Omicron Delta Kappa (national society), and Florida Blue Key, Order of Omega, and leadership honoraries. Kimberly has plans to attend school at UF ' s College of Education. Kimberly Michaels 234 Seniors Barbara Jean Beyer Helen Michele Biggerstaff Charles Craig Biller Angelia G. Bingham Jeffrey Joseph Blum Yvette Borrero Craig Wade Bostick Kathryn Lee Bowan Gary M. Boyer Lisa Bracci Karey Sue Breslayer Christine E. Bretscneider Jeff William Brown Tonya Gail Brown Michelle Browning Kary Lea Bruce Seniors 235 Monica I. Bryant Michael Scott Budwick Sarah Ruth Bueter Valerie Elaine Burke Jerry A. Byers Ann Michele Byrne John J. Byrne Jr. Holly Beth Cagan Linda Carol Rae gradauted as the Outstanding Four-Year Scholar in fall 1987. She had the highest grade point average of the graduating who have attended the University for the past four years. She graduates with high honors, having maintained a 3.97 grade point average while earning a Bachelor of Science in Electrical degree. Linda has been on the University of Florida President ' s Honor Roll for achieving a 4.0 GPA every semester from spring 1984 through spring 1987. On the Dean ' s list for the past four she received the UF Presiden- tial Recognition Award in spring 1987. This fall, Linda was honored with her college ' s Electrical " E " Award for a 3.9 GPA or better in both her upper division courses and as a average. Linda has earned numerous awards. She was a Florida Academic Scholar for four consecutive years, and she received a Florida Presidential Scholarship in fall 1983 and a Schclarship in spring 1984 and spring 1985. For her academic achievements, she has been inducted into four national honor societies: Tau Beta Pi Eta Kappa Nu (electrical engi- neering), Golden Key, and the Mortar Board senior honor society. Along with excelling in her studies, Linda has played clarinet in the of Florida marching band for four years. For two seasons she was a squad leader, responsible for training three other members of the band for the half-time show at UF football games. She also played clarinet in the symphonic and concert bands. She was elected to membership in Tau Beta Sigma, national honorary band service sorority, in fall 1984, and served in several leadership capacities, including treasurer in 1987. She plans to attend graduate school in Sept ember 1988 to pursue a Master of Science degree in Electrical After completing her master ' s, she hopes to work in the electrical engi- neering communications field. Linda Carol Rae 236 Seniors Lisa C. Cardenas Sarah S. Carter Rosemary Castro Vicki J. Chadwick Luis Roberto Candelario Mary S. Cahill Robert J. Capko Maria E. Cardenas John Paul Carland Kimberly Joyce Carlton Margaret Elizabeth Carthas Sion Keith Carter Ronald M. Cassidy Jr. Jean Marie Callahan Caren D. Cavanaugh Paul Edison Catala Seniors 237 Lisa M. Champoux Grace Chutinan Lawrence Ross Clark Dale Michael Cole Andrew Dean Chin Joni Frances Chicone Ana Maria Clare Holly Ann Clark Robert 0. Cohen Rufus H. Cofer Catherine C. Conkline Christopher A. Comeau Joseph Matthew Chasko Jr. Nick A. Cirmo Pamela Jean Clayburn Suzette Marie Collins 238 Seniors Reggie Corlew Peter Constantine Mary Siobhan Costello Michael Thomas Cooper Amy Michelle Cox Richard B. Crandall Kelly Odessa Cowart Daniel Allan Crawford Gordon Gibson Seniors 239 John Duane Cserep Marlene P. Cruz Gary Richard Crumley Scott Alan Crosby Mark C. Cubarrubia Tena Lynn Cummings Charles H. Davis III Patrece Carol Dayton Lynette Frances DeMoro Richard Wilfred de Mey Kurt R. Christ Douglas Todd Crosby Raymond Louis Cutts Michelle Elise Daugherty Glenn Brian De Costa Nicole J. Delegal 240 Seniors Maryann M. Diest Lisa Lynn DePriest Leanora Allan Dewell John Francis DesRoches Thien Dinh Anh Thu Do Robert Frank Docimo Richard Allen Dobbins Michelle Ann Donahue Kenneth F. Donotrio John David Downey Caroline Tiffany Drake Gregory D. Driskell Susan Rondi Ebel Gayle Ann Echelmeyer Keith Allen Edelman David G Bates 242 Seniors I William Philip Ehlers Brendan D. Ellis Kyle D. Englert Michael Benett Ernst Leslie Lynn Erwin Zelde Esponel Ben-Amy Margaret Ann Espree Alex Eugene Janice Ruth Farhat A. Claire Farley Tamra A. Farnsworth Kimberly A. Fellner Frank E. Fernandez Iris Mabel Fernandez Peter W. Ferranti Larisa Lane Fisher Seniors 243 Dawn Marie Fitzgerald Ilene Ann Flaymen Neil Thomas Flynn Timothy Sean Fogarty Sondra Joy Folley Paul Eric Forster Glenn George Foster Pamela R. Foster Donna L. Fowler Robert True Fowler IV Katie G. Freedman Kim Elaine Friley Gregory Jon Froehlich Kristy Luane Fry Hope Lynne Fuhrer Alice M. Fungchung 244 Seniors t John K. Gagnon Henry G. Gainer Cheng Tin Gan Glenn J. Garde Michael C. Fuscar do Hilary Nan Gaffin Timothy P. Gaffney Don P. Gagnon Jeorge " Tate " Taylor Seniors 245 John Edward Gardner Jose R. Garrido Miguel A. Garrido Jacqueline H. George Abdul-Rahman Anwar Ghalayini Virginia I. Gibson David Lee Gilbert Patrick Philip Gilman Jilan Jilan Carroll has been chosen as the Outstanding Female Leader for the of her enthusiastic leadership in her sorority, college, student and student services, and for her involvement in helping other students. Much of her leadership has involved helping other students, including as the director of Preview, the orientation program for freshman, transfer students, and their parents. She was also on the steering committee for Gator Connection, and informal convocation for new students held each fall. Jilan was one of ten students selected for Campus Diplomats, a student organization designed to help personalize the University. In the Florida Cicerones, an official University host organization with 100 student members, she was elected after serving as vice president. Her leadership was recognized with the cicerones ' Outstanding Officer Award. A member of Delta Delta Delta Jilan was activities chairperson, council member, chapter committee member, pledge class president, pledge class nominating committee member, and public relation committee member. Her activities have been recognized with the Tri Delta Scholarship Award, and the 1987 Most Active Tri Delta On Campus award. She was also awarded the Most Outstanding Pledge Class Officer. A public relations major, Jilan led her Public Opinion Research Class of 40 through a 16 week research project funded by the Florida Phosphate as assistant manager of her class. In student government Jilan was a member of the Accent Speakers Bureau as director of publicity and was for two assistant directors and all press releases and press conferences for all Accent speakers. 246 Seniors Aimel Gonzalez Jayesh Vinod Goradia Jody Lorna Greene Laura M. Goldey Andrew S. Galub Damara Gomara Diana S. Goodson Hestor Gonzalez George Joseph Goodreau III Robert J. Gordon Paula Allison Grand Laurie B. Gottry Arnetress Z. Givens Alejandro gerardo Goilo Michael Allen Goldenson Jennifer Lynn Goldman Seniors 247 Theresa Marie Greschuk James Ray Griffin Michelle J. Griffin Madeline Jane Griffith Debra Lynn Grove Christa Marie Guest Carl T. Guiehard Johnny Guimaraes Lory Howell completed her studies with a 4.0 grade point average, and she received the Two-Year Scholar award. Lory received her of Arts in Education. An education major, she specialized in reading and geography. At the University of Florida, Lory has been recognized for her academic excellence by being named to the Dean ' s List and the President ' s Honor Roll. She has also received the Presidential Student Leadership Recognition Award. Lory plans to complete her master ' s degree next spring, and she hopes to begin her teaching career in Putnam or St. John ' s County in the fall of 1989. Lory L. Howell 248 Seniors Sandra Kay Haas Philip Walter Hacker Gila Rita Hadani Regita L. Hagger Robert Dudley Hale H. Ernie Hanl Elizabeth Anne Hannah Buda Agung Hardiman Suzanne C. Harmon Deborah A. Harris Wowong Hartono Phanuel Hayden Haskins Scott Richard Harlock Kimberley Anne Hayes Gina Marie Hazell Susan Marie Healy Seniors 249 Bill Herlong Ira Louis Heller Mustafa Hedayantnia Kevin Francis Hennessey Stacie Jo Herlovich Tracy Carol Heater Thomas G. Heywood enjamin Jason Hewett Steven A. Shirley graduated with a perfect 4.0 grade point average and two degrees: Bachelor of Science degree in agronomy and Bachelor of Arts degree in Asian Studies. He received the Two- Year Scholar award for Spring 1988. At the University, Steven had been a member of Gamma Sigma Delta Honor Society, president of the Agronomy-Soils Club, secretary and president of Asian Studies Student on the executive council and international student affairs liaison for the Baptist Campus Ministry, tutor for English in Action and a volunteer teacher for TOEFL exam preparation classes. Steve ' s academic success has earned him several scholarships, including the Community College Academic, Bobby Greebe Memorial, Winter Park Garden Club, Alvin T. Wallace Memorial, Irene Kirbo Memorial and Agronomy-Soils Club Scholarships. His have been honored with many awards, including the Dean ' s List, Honor Roll, President ' s Student Leadership Recognition Award and the Academic All-American Achievement Award. He has also received the J. Wayne Reitz Medal of Excellence Award for the outstanding senior in the College of Agriculture. Steve is seeking a position with an international agribusiness or an involved in international development. He would also like to begin graduate studies in the next couple of years. Steven A. 250 Seniors Carolyn D . Howell Dearier Sherise Holmes Mary Fletcher Higdon Maureen Holihan Jill Husney James K. Hickman Holly Ann Hickenlooper Gregory Todd Hicks Willette A. Hines Jeffery Douglas Higgins Jacqueline Alexis Hirsch Scott Allen Hovey Jeffrey Brian Houck Jeannie Marie Huether Holly Huseby Jeffrey Alan Huehn Seniors 251 Dorothy Anne Jacks Tonya T. James Sean Leslie Jersey Patrick Martin Jacks Nancy Jackson Gailon Shiralyn James Melissa Jenson Henry Robert Jerkins IV Margaret Jo Janik Laura Kay Jones Jennifer Tracy Johnson Tracy Jacqueline Johnson Terri Lynn Hyland Christine B. Inge Rami F. Intriago Arnaldo Isa 252 Seniors Sonya Reneta Jones Ken Wesley Kabase Melissa A. Jones Alexander Kambanis Sophie Karageorge Suzie D. Katz James W. Kearley Katrina Lynette Kearney Through advanced placement credits and a perfect 4.0 grade point average, Sandra Rosa Acosta completed her Bachelor of Science in Business degree and received the Four-Year Scholar Award for Spring 1988 in just three years. She came to the University from Gables High School in Miami, where she was involved in a variety of activities. She has received a variety of scholarships, including the Florida Academic Undergraduate Scholarship, Distilled Spirits Wholesalers of Florida Educational Scholarship, and First Union Bank Fellowship. In addition to her studies and work, Sandi is a member of Golden Key national tional Honor Society, a member of the Financial Management Association, and a volunteer tutor in finance, economics, French, Spanish and calculus. Her honors and awards include the University of Florida President ' s Roll, the college of Business Outstanding Minority Award, the Minority Affairs Office Outstanding Scholarship Award and Academic Achievement Award, and UF ' s Presidential Leadership Award. Sandi has been accepted in several law schools for the fall, and she plans to pursue family of commercial law. Seniors 253 Kenneth W. Kellum eth Anita Kelly Kevin C. Kelly Inez Janine Kelly Norman R. Kevers III Christine F. Kieper Sharon Elizabeth Kennedy Kerr Suzanne Kennington Jon Kigel Anne K. King Mary E. King Karen Ann Kinnecom Daniel L. Kirby Jr. Kimberly A. Kisslan Pam E. Kitograd Kenneth Wallace Kleckner III 254 Seniors Beth R. Klein Lauren Kline Jennifer Michelle Kluger Carissa Michele Knuckles Lisa Ellen Kobert Nancy Y. Korompu Cindy E. Kramer Erin M. Laipply Michael Charles Fuscardo Seniors 255 Karen E Smith David A. Lambert Kyle L. Lambert Scott A. Landy Casey Conrad Lane Christopher John Lanier Leueen Beth Lapitsky Desorah Angela La Russa Aniette Lauredo 256 Seniors Sharon Ann Lavallee Patricia Anne Leatherberry Maria C. LeMay Michael William Leonard Lisa Victoria Lesperaroce Steven A. Lewis Jodi S. Lidskin Ashley E. Light Timothy H. Lim Timothy M. Lindenfelser Bonnie Ann Lippman Jacquelyn Anne Liszak Douglas Adam Litts Michael S. Lloveras Tom C. Lloyd Waldo Jose Longa Seniors 257 Rafael E. Lorenzo-Luaces Karl G. Lotspeich Donald James Lyons Rebecca R. MacNair Diane Marie Madio Jenninfer L. Magrath Kevin J. Main Jose Andres Marnero Tracy Lynn Marsh Linda Michele Martin Steven M. Martin Susanna Maria Martinez Rick Martinez Lesa M. Martino Jane M. Martocci Angela Denise Mathews 258 Seniors Genie McCraw Chris G. McGuire Keith Folsom McCall Teresa Anne McAvoy J. Scott McIntyre Michael J. McNeilly Marc Leslie Metrick Tammy Saucier Meyers Robert Arch Latham, recipient of the Four-Year Scholar Award in Spring of 1988, he graduated with a perfect grade point average. An English major, he his Bachelor of Arts degree from the College of Liberal Arts and Roberts has consistently been on the Dean ' s list and the President ' s Honor Roll. In recognition of his scholastic achievements, he was awarded the Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Hauptman for Outstanding Performance in English Honors Seminar in the 1987 and the Dolly and Robert Secrist for the past two years. He has received the Presidential Student Leadership Recognition Award and been to join a variety of student and academic honorary societies. However, he has preferred to spend his time writing. Robert has served for a year as book review editor of Fantasy Review, a monthly column for the magazine published at Florida Atlantic Currently, he serves as book review editor for two scholarly newsletters: The Scienc e Fiction Research Association Newsletter and The Newsletter of the International Association of the Fantastic in the Arts. He is the of The Science Fiction and Fantasy Annual Bookk Review, the first volume of which will be published in May by Alan Meckler, Inc. He has published book reviews in various publications and had written two essays, one on film and the other on contemporary literary theory, which are scheduled to appear in the special summer 1989 issue of the Journal on the Fantastic in the Arts. Robert plans to take off a year from school to finish a book which will the popularity of science fiction and horror films. Then he plans to go to graduate school and continue his in English. robert Arch Latham Seniors 259 Rebecca S. Michela Karen Marie Milewski Naomi Rose Miller William Ignatius Miller IV Terri Lynn Minjarez Wendy Jill Minsker Stacey Lynn Mirowitz Elizabeth Ann Mitchell Ed Scales has excelled in all aspects of student life at the University of including academic honors, student government, lobbying communications, fraternity, cheerleading and as a student member of the Florida Board of Regents. In recognition of his campus involvement, Ed received the Male Leader award for spring semester 1988. Ed was appointed last fall for a one- year term as the student member of the Board of Regents where he helps to oversee all the activities of the state ' s nine public universities. In addition, Ed was an active member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. He served as vice president and coordinated all house and projects. A telecommunications major, Ed has been an announcer as well as campus and community affairs coordinator for Gainesville video music station, WVDO TV69. He was host, producer and of the weekly talk show Sixty-Nine Spotlight. He also served as an an- nouncer and laboratory assistant for the University operated WRUF-AM and FM radio stations. A student-at- large member of Campus Inc., since 1986, Ed served on the board of directors, which oversees all operations of the student run The Independent Florida Ed ' s academic and leadership success has brought him many awards, honors and scholarships. He received seven scholarships for academics, ser- vice and leadership, including the E. Fellows Broadcasting Scholarship, the James Ott Scholarship and the Florida Academic Scholarship, which he earned for four straight years. He made the Dean ' s List for three straight years and has been on the Honor Roll. He is a member of Golden Key National Honor Society, Order of Omega Greek leadership and SAVANT leadership honor- ary. Also tapped into Florida Blue Key Leadership Honorary, he has served as creative division writer, assistant of publicity, and executive commit- tee member-at-large. His dedication to Blue Key brought him the " Member of the Year " President ' s Award in 1986. Ed has been included in the Hall of Fame and listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American and Universities. Ed graduated with a Bachelor of degree in telecommunication and will enter UF ' s College of Law this fall. Edwin A Scales III 260 Seniors Alan Murphy Ariel C. Nagales Karen Lynn Mobilia Donna Sue Mobley Michele Cary Moliter Maureen Monahan Robin Lorraine Monegue Varinia Monroy Jose Arturo Montalvo Kimberly Ann Mooney Lizette Carmen Mora Craig E. Morell Susannah Causier Mueller William Mulligan Tracy Ann Morette Darlene Morss Seniors 261 Sharon Kay Nagel Toshie Negl Howard Charles Nelson Lisa M. Nesbitt Susan C. Newman Roger C. Newton Sean Adam Nolan Jonathon D. Nusgart Julie Ortega Peter Gregory Oswald Teresa Sue Oxley Lesley Anne Pabst Sang D. Partington Carolyn B. Patterson Cynthia Roanne Peck Virginia Pelati 262 Seniors Page Dunlap, the Lady Gator ' s first NCAA golf champion, is the 1988 recip- ient of the new Tracy Caulkins Award, which recognizes outstanding in both athletics and academics, as was exemplified by Tracy Caulkins, 1984 Olympics Gold Medalist and Lady Gator Swimmer. In 1987, Page was named to the Southeastern Conference All-Academic Squad and was the recipient of the Award for the most outstanding female golfer in the country. Page is a member of the American Alliance for Health, Physical Recreation and Dance and a of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. She assisted in teaching physical to emotionally and physically handicapped children at the Sidney School in 1986 and during the assisted in teaching young boys and girls in the Sarasota Junior Golf Association. Page completed her Bachelor of in the Athletic Administration in December. She is currently playing on the Futures Golf Tour and is traveling to Europe and Japan this summer to play in their tours. She hopes to obtain an LPGA Tour card this fall and then begin regular LPGA competition. Page Page Dunlop Rachel A. Pennel Frances K. Perez Evangeline Vivian Phillips Judy L. Phillips I Alan Matthew Pickert Sylvia E. Pin Gary Walter Pinkien Deana R. Pippin Seniors 263 Nancy Nett Pittman James Edward Pitts Halbrook Polite Laura Giovanne Politi Jamie Lynn Pollack Stephen Robert Pomeroy Gail Jean Poochigian Dale Andrew Pope Cynthia Dyan Porter Amy Lyn Potter Margaret Sara Potter Claudette E. Powell Melanie Joann Powell Robert S. Price Jr. Nhu Kim Quach Winifred Helbridge Quilan 264 Seniors Douglas Bell Kerwin Bell, the leading career in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) history following four years as the starting Gator quarterback, is the 1988 recipient of the Doug Belden Award. The award is given for maintaining a balance of athletic and academic achievements, a characteristic which marked the life of Belden, a University of Florida quarterback in the early 1950s. An SEC record-breaking Bell graduated in December, 1987 with a degree in psychology from the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. In addition to playing football, a sport where he earned a scholarship ' walking-on ' as a freshman, he was an active volunteer participant in cam pus programs such as those dealing with Drug Awareness and Handicap Awareness and was a regular speaker at area churches, youth groups, and area schools. Bell ' s SEC records include most yards (7,585), most touchdown passes (56) and lowest percentage of (3.68%). He was All-SEC and in 1984 was named ' SEC Player of the Year ' as a freshman. He played in the 1988 Japan and Senior Bowls completion of his Florida career. He was named the South ' s Most Offensive Player in the Senior Bowl. Kerwin Bell was drafted to play football for the Miami and he hopes to later go into sports administration. James R. Racine Linda Carol Rae Hoyt Keith Ragans Natalie Jean Rankin Sheril M. Raphael Charles S. Rathkopf Trivonda Lorshana Ray Michele K. Reagan Seniors 265 Maureen Anne Reilly Adelheid C. Reinoso Sharon K. Reimsnider Wendy Nadine Reiss Donna Leigh Repeta James C. Reynolds Karen Ellen Reynolds Richard Darren Ribeiro Andrea Richiuso Colby E. Richart Adriana Rodriguez Jennifer Lynn Roberts Jeffrey Scott Rogers Lawrence Phillip Roberts Lisa Denise Robbins Cynthia Gale Rodriguez 266 Seniors Members of the Gator baseball team cheer on another victory Lisa E. Rosman Cheryl Ann Roth Jerry Daniel Rudd Gary Allan Rudolph Karl Martin Rogers Joan E. Rothmann Francine Joy Rubenstein Joseph Francis Russell IV Seniors 267 Pamela Sue Russell Damon W. Sandlin Cheryl Lynn Savan Timothy Robert Scharff Martin C. Sanders Yolana M. Sanchez Constance K. Sabater Diana Laura Sanz George S. Savage Rosemary Santos Shannon S. Sayre Michael Peter Schaefer Leslie Lynn Schaffer Christine Schnyder Jodi B. Schoen Catherine M. Schott 268 Seniors Albert the Alligator always keeps the crow d entertained at football games. Bruce D. Schwartz Mark A. Segel Howard Glen Seltzer Dannean L. Sepede David E. Shafer Keith Edward Sessions Charlene Sessions Carol Ann Shawver Seniors 269 Whitney Christine Sheilds Elizabeth H. Singer Andrea Evette Smith Shera Elise Smith Robin L. Simmer Lisa F. Silverman Steven E. Sylvester Sandra Lynn Sloan Clinita D. Singleton Vanita Tara Singh Karen Elizabeth Smith Christine Dianne Smith Clayton Lamar Smith Stacy Lynn Smith Sophia Renya Smith Sidney Tyrone Smith 270 Seniors Marc R. Solnet Joseph T. Spence William Glenn Smith Robert Alan Speigler Melody Lee Stallings Lisa Hillary Srebnick Gerald Bernard Stanley Dexter Gerard Stallworth Senior Kerwin Bell hands the ball off to freshman Emmitt Smith. Seniors 271 Anne Lynn Stapleford Gregory E. Stewart Kimberlee Kerry Steadman Elizabeth Caroline St. Clair Nancy Ann Strisek Angelique R. Summerset Mysie Elizabeth Surguine Lisa A. Tamkin Wayne K. Takenouchi Glenn Norman Taylor Wendy Ann Stilling Jeanette C. Stilts Susan M. Stoeffler Rachel Barbara Storfer Julie Diane Sweeting Laurie J. Stewart 272 Seniors Gwenyth E. Thompson Angela Deloris Thomas Sherry Guillemette Thompson Robert W. Thornton Thomas Huu Tran Sandra Alisa Traub Ronald Robert Torres Rhonda Jeanne Trager Ernie and Bert showed up for the Halloween Festival. Seniors 273 Laura Jane Tryboski Katherine Ann Trittschuh Tracey Beth Tubbs Bryan Trimas Jeffrey C. Turner Lorin E. Ullmann Reinhold Arno Urbschat arlene Vanderbush Senior Ronnie Montgomery prepares to score. 274 Seniors Angela G. Van Schaik Edward Lee Van Winkle Sandra Geraldine Vargas May H. Vasileva Roseann Mary Venditto Elizabeth C. Vevera Mary Patricia Wadel Richard Allen Wald Shana Charise Webb David Alan West Richard I. Waldman Melissa Kathleen Warner Carole Joan Wallace Michael C. Weisbrot John Stephen Webster Theresa Wells Seniors 275 Susan Diane Weston Larry Nash White John M. White Karen Frances White William Jesus White Judson Whitehorn Tyanna Shencka Williams Mark D. Wirick Senior football players ride on their float during the Homecoming Parade. 276 Seniors Liz J. Zysman Jason William Wisnieski Alexis K. Wolf Beth Wonicker Theresa Wright Jean-Adel R. Xyminis John G. Yardley Allyson Zant Nancy Allyson Zant Seniors 277 December undergraduate Agriculture Architecture (including Building Construction) Business Administration (including Accounting) Education Engineering Fine Arts Health Related Professions (including Nursing and Pharmacy) Journalism and Communications Liberal Arts 1) J. Webster 278 Graduates May undergraduate Degrees Agriculture Architecture (including Building Construction) usiness Administration (including Accounting) Education Engineering Fine Arts Health Related Professions (including Nursing and Pharmacy) Journalism and Communications Liberal Arts 108 154 447 76 324 51 153 301 773 Graduates 279 David G. Bates Jilan Carroll Thomas Boyer Kathleen Acquino Alton Lightsey Mayanne Downs Hall Of Fame 280 Hall Of Fame Molly Meade Kimberly Michaels Hall Steve Reeves Hall Of Fame Ed Scales Michael Spellman Sharon Spence Rob Stern Tate Taylor Peter Vleck William Walker Hall Of Fame 281 k Tower University Florida Yearbook Information Sheet on the University of Florida Yearbook Began in 1916 as the Florida Seminole Disbanded in 1973 due to lack of funds Founded as the Tower in 1983 Partially funded in 1984 and 1985 by Student Government, since then all funding from advertising and book sales. Published by Josten ' s Publishing Company based in Clarksville, Tenn. Senior Portraits are taken by Varden Studios based in Rochester, NY Any full-time UF student is eligible to become a Tower staff member The Tower has the following sections staff may work on: Student Life-covering all the different facets of Gator life Academics- covering the many reasons we attend UF Sports- covering all Gator sports Greeks- covering all the social Greek organizations Organizations- covering many of the various Student Government recognized groups on campus. Seniors- covering the activities of senior life and individual portraits Photography- photographing the many events UF students participate in, on campus and off Business- taking care of the money and accounts Marketing- selling the Tower Yearbook Public Relations- maintaining good relations with students, faculty, administration and other publications There is no charge for certain groups to be included in the Tower Organization- all are contacted and given a deadline to be placed in the yearbook. Not all will fit in, so placement is on a first come first served basis. Greeks- all are contacted and given a deadline for their submission of information to be placed in the yearbook. Seniors- all students classified 4 or 5 are contacted and eligible to have their portrait taken at no charge and placed in the yearbook. they also have the option to purchase copies of their portrait. For more information about our book, please feel free to call or write us. Box 64 J. Wayne Reitz Union University of Florida 32611 ac 904-392-1609 312 LA 7 Z1 313 Gallery 1) R. Cofer The Gallery is a collection of student photographs showing some common objects from unusual views. The collection was designed to show common scenes which are usually missed in a thought-provoking manner. We would like to thank the contributing photographers for allowing us to publish their work and for supporting the continuation of the gallery. — John Webster 1) H. Jerkins 2) Unknown Gallery 315 1) J. Bakule 2) A. Lauredo 316 Gallery Closing 318 Closing As another year came to a close and the dust began to settle, the Tower Yearbook had managed to survive. Overcoming a lack of dedicated staff members, missed deadlines and financial crises, a small number of dedicated staff members gave up part of their summer to finish production of the 1988 Tower. The staff spent many long hours gathering information, making phone calls, writing copy and drawing layouts to finish the book. The photographers used hundreds of rolls of film and spent seemingly endless hours in the darkroom to fill the yearbook with the excellent photos we were able to use. Through all this the staff has managed to produce the sixth edition of the Tower Yearbook. —John Webster I would like to give a special thanks to the following staffers: Kim Mills Margaret Potter Paul Menendez Ed Cometz Reggie Grant Kathleen Gallagher JoLynn Drake Ursala Flecha Closing 319 The 1988 Tower Yearbook is the sixth edition of the official yearbook of the University of Florida. It was using offset lithography by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company in Clarksville, Tennessee. The 320 page book has a trim size of 9 x 12, printed on 80 pound gloss finish 191 paper. The cover is Custom Screen, color is Greg 499, blend colors are red 362 and silver 329. The photo used for the cover was taken by John using Kodak Tri-X 400 film and a Canon camera. The copy print style is Century Schoolbook 15. Headlines are Benguiat Bold 48. Senior Portraits were taken by Studios of Rochester, New York. Advertising was done by Collegiate Concepts of Atlanta, Georgia. Financing for the 1988 Tower was provided through book sales, and senior portrait revenue. The 1988 Tower photography Staff used Kodak Tri-X 400 and T-Max 400 films for black and white work and 1000 and Fujicolor 100, 200, 400 and 1600 ASA films for color Color developing was done by Lightworks Labs in Gainesville, Black and White developing was done by the Tower photography staff. The Tower Yearbook is published each year by a volunteer staff with no expressed relations with the University of Florida College of Journalism and Communications. The Tower is not a publication of the Univeristy of Florida Student Government. The views and opinions expressed within the Tower are those of the staff and do not neces reflect the opinions of the of Florida administration, staff or student body. Additional specifications for the 1988 Tower are available upon request of the editor or staff of the Tower. No portion of this work covered by copyrights here on may be reproduced in any form or by any means without the expressed consent of the editor and individual author, photographer of artist. Address any correspondence to: Tower Rm. 326 JWRU Box 64, of Florida, Gainesville, FL, 32611. The Tower staff would like to express thanks to the following for the contributions to the 1988 Tower. Marshall Criser Ben Patterson John Cantlon Carmen Holt Kathy Robertson Dr. AFC Wehlburg Sports Information Information Services Pam Lovely Pat Shore Bill Cross Eudine McLeod Sandy Vernon Jim and Mr. Frank Mr. Chad Reed Lightworks Labs Collegiate Concepts Advertising JWRU Reservations Varden Studios Copyright 1988 Library of Congress ISSN 0748-0563 320 Colophon
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