Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 68

 

Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1986 Edition, Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1986 volume:

Zettmffaomtie cfcltofz To The Eckerd CommuniTy, The pasT year gave blrTh To a new Idea. The purpose lr ImplemenTing This idea was vasT in ITs poTenTial. This new Idea became IMEAQI. MEAC was To offer many Things To Eckerd in many dIfferenT ways. The newsmagazlne would evenTually become a monThIy vehicle for high quallTy magazine journalism. HlThin ThaT conTexT, iT would publish in-depTh reporTlng on issues ranging from ThaT of conTroversIal world news To envl- ronmenTal concerns To campus pollTics. IT would also give anoTher opporTunlTy To publish sTudenT- based fIcTion, arT and professional-quallTy color andE Sh phoTographs. IT would complimenT The poTenTial of a weekly newspaper and courageously seek The TruTh professionally To Things The sTudenTs wanTed To knom BuT, IT would do so much more. LMEAQ1 would be used as a Tool for The Admissions DeparTmenT To pull In prospecTIve sTudenTs InTeresTed in a communicaTIons career. LMEAQI would Teach sTudenTs many Things abouT The vasTness of magazine producTIon Including wrITlng, phoTography, graphic and IayouT design, acTual prinTing process and much, much more. LMEAQI would Teach Things ThaT Eckerd could never offer. IT would Teach Things ThaT mosT do noT learn unTll well InTo a communlcaTions careen And for The school, LMEAQI would soon win design, phoTography, and maybe even wrlTing awards ThaT have never been won here. In a shorT Time, IMEAQ would become The mosT poslTive program coming ouT of The ECOS organIzaTlon, Touching far more sTudenTs Than any oTher program is Touching nom BuT, as iT was born This year, so did IT die. wiTh greaT remorse I reporT ThaT This Is The lasT Issue of MEAQ and Therefore all ThaT poTen- Tlal ls IosT. I do noT foresee any oTher program now ThaT carries The same promises ThaT IMEAQI did There are Two reasons why LMEAQI was buried afTer only Three Issues: Iii In looking back aT The original proposal, even Today, I say iT was brilIIanT and There is noThing ThaT I would change. However, There was one flaw, and ThaT is The firsT reason why IMEAQI is folding ThaT one flaw In The proposal was me. I dreamed up The Idea, Therefore I feIT I could pul I iT off. I had The necessary experience, and perhaps even The TaIenT, buT whaT I feIT mosT imporTanTly, The desire To see IT happen. UnforTunaTeIy, I did noT realize aT The Time ThaT I sorely lacked The discipline To make my dream a reaIITy. I had all This enThusiasm and all Those ideas, buT I sTilI has so much To learn abouT drawing iT all TogeTher and channeling iT in one direcTIon. Remember, This was one hell of a projecT ThaT no one else would have been foolish enough To aTTempT. So, as mosT are calling IT, I failed To come Through wITh my promises and all I did was produce Three issues, none of Them on Time. BuT, I also did someThlng ThaT Isn'T being noTiced. I TaughT a IoT of Things Tc people, I broughT a loT of people InTo The medias, and lasTly, I made some people believe in whaT They can do. So, I feel poorly for Hover promisIng,u buT I regreT noThing else C29 There ls anoTher reason why LMEAQI ls no more. This reason is someThlng I would never have expecTed from Eckerd, and now my vlew of Eckerd will never be The same. I could have gone on nexT year and made my proposal for LMEAQI a reaIlTy because l've learned so much Through my misTakes, ThaT I will never repeaT. I also would be willing To make The same sacrifices ThaT I did This year, muck To The disapproval and dismay of my professors, because I really believed ThaT IMEAQI was worTh it BuT, for some who are making The final decisions abouT The medias and The sTudenT budgeTs, dreams aren'T worTh fIghTlng and Trylng for. I never ThoughT I would have said ThaT There are so many young people who are so much more lnTeresTed In seeing a producT, in a maTerial sense, Than seeing a drean come True. I never ThoughTI would have seen so many young people wiTh such shorT vision. BuT, guess lT's True, and I flnd IT sad. whaT baffles me is ThaT There is no reason why we can'T Take This opporTunITy while we have The chance Tc chase every crazy dream we can, no maTTer whaT The moneTary loss will be. Never again wil I we see a Time, like now in col lege, when we won'T have To concerr ourselves wiTh pea problems like how To pay bills, or sick children, or dying childrem money doesn'T go To sTrong invesTmenTs in The fuTure. Our sTudenT money goes To one-day programs enjoyed by The few for The momenT. We are supposed To feel free enough now, for lasT Time, To Take glanT risks because we're sTIll learning. We don'T have To expecT To wizards, or perfecT In any way. We should only expecT To be open To making The mIsTakes Our sTudenT concerTs, or probatly The be financial necessary Tc learn how To grow a llTTIe closer To perfecTlom Am I bITTer? UnforTunaTely yes. Never for one momenT dld I puT any Tlme InTo LMEAQI for my own self-graTIfIcaTlon or fulfll ImenT. I only ever dld any of IT because I wanTed To reTurn back Tc Eckerd a llTTle of whaT IT had given me. Now, l'm pracTical ly banned from working on nexT year's newspaper because l'm an irresponsible rlsk. Gosh, l'm sorry. l'lI have To work on That Hell, l'lI be honesT. I regreT noThing. I did good, noT perfecT, buT good work, and aT leasT I Tried. I don'T wanT To end This leTTer compleTeIy sour for There are many who sTIIl share The same drear I have, and The courage To have wanTed To see one more chance. To menTlon Them all would be foollsl The Finance CommlTTee, and a very few are In LC. BuT, wiTh sTaff made all Three Issues happen. So, In closing, wiTh Dale McConkey, Andy Haines, Wayne Harwell, Chris Roby, Tod Dawn SmlTh, Mellssa MacKinnon, Dan Cameron, Val Cerny, Sue for They know who They are. Some are on Them, my dear friends and my very special love and good-bye, I Thank Cheryl Burke, LlnafelT, Alan Rosenzwelg, Margie Mayer, Johannes, Trish Cole and HeaTher Schwab and many Too many more. Sincerely, Mary Zimnlk, EdlTor and Designer X M Eckerd COIIGQGS COlTII'TlUI'1lfV NGWSI'T13Q3Zil'1E Features 5 Letters f Kappaites revolt 9 Campus Politics X a new Constitution? 14 Scientific Avvarenessf the endangered mangroves W marine mammal strandings ,S World Issues f Terrorism and the media O Apartheid and its history ,1 Bl3Cl4S in Higher EClUC3'liOD!f3rQ they lgging ground Magi Yearbook Section 19 Men of Eckerd nes, they are beautiful 59 Senior Section ffand more! I l Mary Zimnik, Editor 51213225 4-:+L-I-' 3212123252 .-xl: THE SCENARIO: Eckerd College, some AuTumn Ternu A wealThy, male freshman arrives on campus and is greeTed aT regisTraTion by upperclassmen, sTaff, faculfy, and whaTever. He's made To feel very welcome, very happy, desplTe The facT ThaT he's so far away from home. He seTTles inTo his dorm room and aTTends his flrsT col lege class. He's very ex- ciTed. He likes his classmaTes and hls menTor. He breezes Through his class. HBoy, ls This easy,n he Thinks. There is a lcT of discussion. Usual ly one can bul lshlT Through IT even if The reading isn'T done. BuT, Then The professor asks The freshman To wrlTe an essay on The class subjecT Thusfar. The freshman Turns ln his paper and receives lT back The nexT day -- F. He's glven The chance To Try again -- F. He geTs a D for his final grade in AuTumn Term He was superior in class discussion So, whaT's This guy's problem? ls he lazy? ls he spoiled? ls he sTupid? No, This guy has a special problem. BuT, no one Takes noTlce. He barely makes lT Through his freshman and sophomore years wiTh an equal share of D's and F's. He's superior in discussion. Then ln The second semesTer his junior year, The ls cracked and one more F means you're ouT. So, he's ouT. This freshman, so happy, so welcome rode Through almosT Three years of college. BuT, now hels gone -- soon To be forgoTTen by Eckerd STill no one nofices his problem. So, whaT is his problem? This young man is dyslecTic. iDyslexia ls an lnborn condifion ThaT limiTs abiliTy To process re- ceived informaTion inTo language. More commonly a dyslecTic is known To reverse leTTers and numbers and even leave ouT whole phrases. A dyslecTic may under- sTand someThing by ear, buT may noT be able To com- prehend Through reading or copy The same Through wriTing. Dyslexia isn'T rare. IT effecTs 10- 121 of The U.S. popul aTlon.J This young man is dyslecTic and he jusT spenT iexcuse me, hls parenTs jusT spenT, wlTh cash? almosT Three years facing one failure afTer anoThen Now hls parenTs are angry because he failed. So, why did he ever Try college? WhaT could he possibly have hoped To gain? Surely dyslexia ls someThing ThaT handicaps someone To such an exTenT ThaT They would never survive in college. AfTer all, dyslexia ls noT curable. AcTually, he's excepTlonally lnTelliqenT. BUT, his lnTeIligence is Trapped inside hls mind as if iT were bound in a cage. whaf is Trapping his mind is someThing ouT of his conTrol. Now, all he's lefT wiTh is an incredible frusTraTion and lnsecuriTy abouT his own abiliTies. 4 whip me Q:2:i:5:i:-:-:-:-12:52:13 4 -:-:-1-2--14-:-:-:Qu ...izzizzsxf So, There you have iT. The perfecT reason why This young man should noT aTTend a college. Why, iT will evenTually eiTher drive him ouT Through failure or drive him crazy. You see, college isn'T a place for anyone whose noT normal. If you have a learning dlsablliTy, you don'T belong in college. WRONG!!! There's no reason why Eckerd cannoT help The many people wiTh learning dlsabiliTies ThaT walk Through iTs doors, even lf lTs jusT direcTing To a nearby dyslecTic insTiTuTe. There's no excuse for a small lnsTlTuTion To permiT such negligence. ThaT young male wenT Through hell because hls mind was Trapped by his learning dlsablliTy and all he could accomplish was failure And now he can'T come back because The sysfem makes no room for failures, deserving or noT. He's been driven ouT of ThaT sysTem because he could noT operaTe in IT under Nnormaln sTandards. BuT, noT only was The sysTem desTlned To run againsT him, his own lack of confidence ln hls abiliTies and The consTanT frusTraTion he's under would bury him and evenTually he would give up. So, if a dyslecTic finds his way Tc a college he has Two choices. Gne, he will evenTually fail ouT or, Two, he will give up. ls This To be permiTTed To conTinue when The answer To The problem is so simple? Yes, simple. Here's a possible soluTion: FirsT, screen freshmen and Transfers Coming im A severe case of dyslexia cannoT be impossible To deTecT if The sTudenT knows ThaT The college ls Trying To help. Second, educaTe The faculfy abouT how To deal wiTh dyslecTics. Dyslexia, in any of iTs many forms is noT curable. However, lnformaTion can be drilled inTo memory. lf noThing else, The faculTy could be made aware of how To deTecT The suspicion of dyslexia Then aT leasT direcT The STUGSPT To an insTlTuTe in The area iTampai ThaT is special ly equipped To deal wlTh This disease. There are many famous, brlghT, and amblTlous gygleqfigg in our risTQry: AgeTha ChrisTie, Thomas Edison, Woodrow Wilson, and many more. Do we have The righT, as an insTiTuTlon of learning To Throw away a mind sTarving To learn? III Dear EdlTor, An lncrese ln The number of cases of academlc dlshonesTy on campus has come To The aTTenTlon of The sTudenTs and professors. There are several posslble axplanaTlons for Thls problem, The mosT llkely belng ThaT offenders do noT feel ThaT academlc dlshonesTy ls a serlous offense. IT also appears ThaT some sTudenTs who wlTness fellow sTudenTs cheaTlng and 'geTTlng away ulTh IT' feel Thay Too are enTlTled To The easy grade. ForTunaTely, Thls aTTlTude ls noT shared by The campus populaTlon aT large. BoTh sTudenTs and faculTy are dlsTurbed by academlc dlshonesTy.The argumenT ThaT offenders are cheaTlng Themselves ouT of a dlsTlncTlve educaTlon does noT appear To deTer The offenders. SomeThlng They mlghT wanT To Thlnk abouT, however, ls The prospecT of loslng The respecT of Thelr peers and professors. NoT only are sTudenTs more wllllng To Turn ln Thelr classmaTes for dlshonesTy, and rlghTfully so, buT They are becomlng lncreaslng 'Turned off' by Thls Type of behavlor. Thls was evldenT ln The wrlTlng of The 'Shared CommlTmenT'. For The sTudenTs Involved ln deslgnlng Thls honor code for The Eckerd communlTy, academlc honesTy was one of The Issues sTressed. These sTudenTs felT ThaT The lmporTance of honesTy ln The classroom could noT be mlnlmlzed. Therefore, we Too should be wllllng To ablde ln order To malnTaln The feellng ThaT Eckerd ls 'A Col lege of DlsTlnc- Tlon' made up of sTudenTs of dls- Tlngulshed characTer. Marlon Meyer Dear Slr!Madam: The Foreign and DomesTlc Teach- ers OrganlzaTlon needs Teacher appllcanTs ln all flelds from KlndergarTen Through College To flll over slx hundred Teachlng vacancles boTh aT home and abroad Slnce 1968, our organlzaTlon has been flnding vacancles and IocaTlng Teachers boTh ln forelgn counTrles and ln al I flfTy sTaTes. We possess hundreds of currenT openlngs and have all The Informa- Tlon as To scholarships, granTs, and fellowshlps The prlnclple problem wlTh flrsT year Teachers ls HHEBE IQ EJND IHE JQBSL Slnce college newspapers are always anxlous To flnd poslTlons for Thelr graduaTlng Teachers your paper may be lnTeresTed ln your Teachers findlng employmenT for The followlng year, and prlnT our requesT for Teachers. Our lnformaTlon is igeg and comes aT an opporTune Tlme when There are more Teachers Than Teaching poslTlons. Should you wlsh addlTlonal ln- formaTlon abouT our organlzaTlon, you may wrlTe The NaTlonal Teach- er's PIacemenT Agency, Unlversal Teachers, Box 5231, PorTland, Oregon 97208. We do noT promlse every grad- uaTe ln The fleld of educaTlon a deflnlTe poslTion, however, we do promlse To provlde Them wlTh a wlde range of hundreds of currenT vacancy noTlces boTh aT home and abroad. Sincerely, John P. McAndrew, PresldenT Forelgn and DomesTic Teachers To The EdlTor andfor sTaff of The Esh isnaam Maniai. There are a few Thlngs I would llke To remark To you concerning The recenT debuT of your newsleT- Ter, of whlch you have apparenTly made careful selecTlon as To who -m rw' WNY l' lll Ill lll llllll?llll llllllllll recelves IT. Because you have yeT To make your IdenTlTles publlc, Thls Is The besT way I see To communIcaTe To you, for I have Trled To conTacT you In oTher ways. I musT say ThaT seelng your newsIeTTer aT flrsT IefT me wlfh mlxed emoTlons. ITo The besT of my knowledge, you have cIrculaTed four Issues, aT The Tlme of Thls pubIlcaTIon golng To prlnTJ I can'T begln To Tell you how much I apprecIaTe The emoTIon and commITTmenT behlnd The hearT of en 'undergroundJ IT Takes guTe To Try To do whaT you've done. A loT of people wlll expend a loT of wasTed energy complalnlng abouT JusT anyThlng In llfe and yeT wlll noT IITT a flnger To Try To make change Even If IT's someThlng radlcal, and on The ouTskIrTs of T e maInsTream, s ch as n 'underground,' IT's ImpacT I sTrong My only real complalnT le In reference To your very fIrsT edITlon of ish Scream Menini had a IoT of problems wlTh The vulgarITy and baslc negaTlvlTy Involved wlThITs copy ATTacks were made In dlrecTlons ThaT shouldn'T have been made AfTer readlng ThaT flrsT edITlon I was preTTy much Turned off To anybody who would wrITe such Thlngs yeT noT have The guTs To aTTach a byllne To IT However upon readlng The Three sues afTerwards, sa InaTe d ffe ence n auThor!auThors of The copy and saw IT as a much more maTure and usTlfIabIe publIcaTIon n slnce IT dld reIfecT maTurITy and responslbIITly,l felT IT beTTer served The e o 'undergroundd Therefore able To go JusTlfIably wlThouT any byllnes aTTached I musT admIT ThaT If IT weren'T for The Tremendously posITIve response To my proposal for LMEAQI lasT year, I myself would have aTTempTed To consTrucT an 'underground ' n necesslTy of radlcal lITeraTure To offseT and expose auThorITy when IT geTs Too blg for The IITTle guy To conTroI I sTrongly encourage The conTInuence of a responslble, and upward. ELK Ssneam Meniai Slncerely, Mary Zlmnlk EdITor and Deslgner of LMEACI EDITOR'S NOTE WlThln The conTexT of some of The followlng leTTers Is a llke reacTlon To The To The fIrsT InsTal lmenT of The regular Qgggigg faces column by Barbara Ray. NoTe ThaT mosT of The leT- Ters are by KappaITes Themselves, and for ThaT reason, I'l very pleased To publlsh whaT They eee as The 'TruTh.' Thank-you all very much for whaTever comaenTs ThaT l've recelved In response To ThaT column. My I please add, however ThaT Barbara's column Is InTended To be exacTly whaT IT Is and I sTand behlnd her sTyle com- pIeTely. She dlsplays The bold- ness and brashness To honesTly wrITe how she sees reaIlTy, no maTTer how hard To Take. February 13 1986 Dear Mary, The flrsT Issue of IMPACT looks very good Thanks for your perseverance, and congraTulaTIons The phoTography ls unlformly good and capTures a greaT deal ThaT Is lmporTanT and unlque abouT Eckerd Ilfe The maJorlTy of The arTIcles show excellenT crafTman- shlp and cholce of subJecT maTTer, parTIcuIarly Robln Dunn's arTlcle on Coach Leonard and HeaTher Hanson's and Brlan Mahoney's arTlcIes on campus Ilfe There are a few arTIcles, how ever, whlch could have used a bIT more edlTorIal crITlclsm The flrsT of Those ls Barbara Ray's arTlcle on Kappa l'm sure you've recelved a greaT deal of flack on Thls arTlcle and probably wlll conTInue To do so for a myrlad of reasons Here are mlne If meanT as saTIre, The arTlcle falls com- pIeTely, saTIre Is an enTlrely porTlng, The arTlcle ls InaccuraTe and redundanT, as STacey Bonner's arTlcle on campus drlnklng covers much The same ground SaTIre Is exempllfled by 'TrenchanT wIT, Irony or sarcasm' none of whlch Ms Ray seems To have masTered Her arTlcle sounds To me llke blTTer vIndIcTIveness Toward a complex where she dld noT enjoy llvlng I dlsagree wITh The whole concepT of brlnglng ouT The un deslrable slde of Eckerd houslng, rTlcularly ln such a hea handed unamuslng way The second arTlcle To whlch I Took excepTlon was Lee McArThuHs on Honduras The conTenT ls lnTer h u a s ' I Is ' I w a def I r I The ' J . A d de lab I f The dlfferenT genre, If meanT as re- I flrmly belleve I The ' Pa VY 'A,-,..,.....,.,,.,-,,,.g I ' - U1 esTlng and I apprecllaTe The need of brlnglng slTuaTlons llke The one In Honduras To The aTTenTlon of Eckerd sTudenTs. Ms. McArThur's prose sTyle, unforTunaTely, reads more Ilke a Nancy Drew novel Than ThaT of The 'Journallsm sTudenT' she calls herselT.lTry re-readlng The flrsT paragraph ln Thls llghT, I'm sure you'lI see whaT I meanJ SenTences such as Those beglnnlng wlTh 'They are coplers In ThaT.n', 'There do exlsT cerTaln nelghborhoodsH.' and 'AlThough many of The scenes I was able To seen.' show easlly recTlflable senTence sTrucTure The lasT arTlcle I had problems wlTh was yours on Andy. Hhlle l apprecIaTe your efforTs To presenT anoTher slde of The sTory, The arTlcle Is baslcally an edlTorlal, noT Journallsnn I, Too, sympaThlze wlTh Andy To a greaT degree, buT If Indeed he was a 'human sacrl- Tlce' he puT himself In ThaT posl- TIon.l suppose whlle I am aT ITI wlll make a few nlT-plcklng sug- gesTlons abouT word cholce ln Thls arTlcle. When you menTlon Andy's and KaTe's campalgns for E.C.O.SU They were runnlng for PresldenT and Flnance DIrecTor respecTlvely, noT respecTfully. lPerhaps They were respecTful In Thelr cam- palgns, buT I don'T belleve ThaT was The poInT you were maklngd LaTer when you say 'Halnes ls now lavlshlng lnu.' lavlshlng ls noT a verb. Posslbly you meanT luxur- laTlng In, glorylng In, wallowlng ln, enjoylng or rellshlng. I guess whaT Thls comes down To ls an offer To edlT for you before publlcaTIon raTher Than afTer LMEAQI ls prlnTed. Please excuse me If I sound rude or presumpT' uous, I really care abouT The quallTy of prInT medla on campus I Thlnk IMEAQI ls a flne plece of work and would llke To see IT reach greaT helghTs of quallTy and resposlblllTy. Thanks for your paTlence In readlng Thls and leT me know If I can assIsT you In any way. Sincerely, Lorl Hauser WhlTeker To The edITor of LMEAQI magazlne: As a Kappa R.A. and a resldenT of Kappa for Two years, I was a bIT upseT, If noT hurT, by Barbara Ray's arTlcle ln IMEAQI, IVolume 1, Issue ll'Complex faces, Vlc- Tlm: Kappa Complex.' VIcTIm, yes, was The approprlaTe subTlTle 131255 for Thls arTlcle buT I Thlnk Kappa Complex has been vlcTlmlzed one Too many Tlmes and porTrayal of The Kappa 'HasTeland' has been Kappa Is qulTe blased and unfalr. a unlque complex, buT unlque In many ways ThaT for some reason The auThor of Thls arTlcle falled To menTIon. LeT me porTray some of The ways In whlch Kappa Is so unlque and why us 'KappalTes' are proud of our complex. -Kappa hosTs some of The fInesT sTudenTs on Thls campus. If one chose To compare overall GPA's of all The complexes on campus, l'm sure ThaT Kappa's would be among The hlghesT for The lasT several years. I know my own dorm alone hosTs four sophomore honor sTudenTs. Slmple pleasures, slmple mlnds? -Kappa ls unlque because our dorm damage ls subsTanTlally lower Than ThaT of 'Inner clTy' dorms. -Kappa ls unlque because In IT llve lndlvlduals who feel free To express Themselves In ways whlch They feel comTorTable and are open mlnded To The expresslons of oThers. I'm noT saylng ThaT oTher complexes To noT have Thls lndIvlduallTy. IT ls JusT ThaT Kappa's has been Taken advanTage of. Your arTlcle on Kappa ls JusT The Type of overly relnforced sTereoType ThaT has acTualIy scared people from comlng ouT here Cl flnd ThaT ThoughT To be qulTe humorous! and has InlTlaTed Kappa as THE drug complex on campus Personally, I belleve Kappa has noT more drugs and perhaps less Than any of The oTher complexes on campus. I am noT saylng Kappa does noT parTy. Yes, we deflnITe- ly know how To parTy, buT I be- lleve IT ls noT The desTrucTlve Type of parTylng ThaT seems To occur elsewhere. Kappa has an exTremely frlendly aTmosphere and we, as a Kappa famlly, are proud of The facT ThaT we llve here. I have greaT respecT for LMEAQI and flnd IT To be a greaT conTrlbuTlon for our communITy. I only wlsh The same respecT could be glven In reTurn To Kappa complex and our sTereoType could overcame Becky Nelson, LelghTon House RA Mary, FlrsT off -- LMEAQI was greaTl Plaln and slmple--greaT. Now on To anoTher slmple polnT: The mlnds and pleasures of Those who reslde In The ever conTrover- slal Kappa Complex. HhaT The heck? lPlease noTlce The uTTer- ance of AWE and DISGUST wlThouT The expresslon 'Oh fuck!! As far as Um concerned, Kappa has been unfalrly 'vlcTlmlzed' and sTereo- Typed for no valld reasom Slnce 'AunTle Barb' was glven The prlvlledge To 'vIcTImlze' Kappa, I belleve IT ls also my prlvl ledge To produce an aTTempT aT defense, so here I go: 'Insane asylum?' 0fTen on weekendsl Hhy noT? I happened To personally noTIce a number of sane and sober people around lasT nlghT afTer I reTurned To The 'CounTry Club' from The llbrary aT 11:00 PM. Yes, I know where The llbrary Is--provlng my braln ls noT gpm: plainly 'dead.' I also knew when To leave The llbrary by readlng my waTch. If you wlsh, I could name a few more KappaITes who 'learned To read a clock.' I could conTlnue To be sar- casTIc and nlT-plck The resT of The arTlcle lTempTlnglJ, buT why dlsclalm absurdlTIes wlTh absurdl- Tles? Yes, IT was very absurd To clalm ThaT resldenTs of Kappa have 'slmple pleasures, slmple mlndsl' I would explaln The mlnds of Those resldlng In Kappa as well-rounded, lnTeresTIng and openg by no means slmple. Sure we have our par- Tlersl Doesn'T every complex? Kappa also has whaT some people would sTereoType as 'Jocks,' 'geeks,' 'welrdos,' 'goody Two- shoes' and 'braIns.' Thls ls The problem--sTereoTyplng. Psychology ofTen warns us of The problems of sTereoTyplng. One problem Is mlsjudglng people be- cause They've been sTereoTyped. I belleve Kappa has been mlsjudged for Too long. Um noT denylng The arTlcle was correcT wITh facTs-IT JusT dldn'T glve enough of Them for anyone To properly undersTand Kappa. I know I could personallv wrITe pages and pages Trylng To describe or lnTerpreT KappaITes and sTlll end up shorT. LeT Kappa be known for lT's parTles. Hasn'T everyone had a good Tlme here aT leasT once? BuT, please leT Kappa be known for lT's dlversITy, noT sImpllcITy. IndlvlduaIlTy ls The hearT of Kappa. People are dIfferenT here and we're proud To admlT ITI Don'T crlTlclze us because we ofTen dlsagree wITh 'normsf Whoever sald 'norms' were correcT? We cerTalnly dldn'T! I,b,Ls Is The world of a True KappalTe ScoTT Rlvlnlus Proud KappalTe 7 February 13,1986 Dear EdITor, My IeTTer Is Two-fold. The flrsT parT Is In pralse of LMEACI. The magazlne ls done In a very hlghly professlonal manner. IT has The look and quaIlTy of TIME or LIFE. LayouTs, wrITIng and ad- verTIsemenTs are all done wITh a very sensITIve eye and a Touch of creaTIvITy. Also, The wrITlng, on The whole, Is well done. I musT also credlT IMEAQ wITh sTIrrlng up conversaTIon on campus, aT a Tlme when The only Talk abouT prInTed medlum Is, ' When Is The nexT Long John comlng ouT? ' My pralse goes ouT To Mary and her sTaff for comlng Through BuT, as I sTaTed, my IeTTer Is of Two folds. The second aspecT Is To address The arTIcle on Complex Issues-Kappa. Why? I Thlnk ThaT Is The easIesT and mosT dIrecT ques- Tlon To ask. Why? Why was Thls arTIcle even consldered for publl- caTIon? My InTenT Is To quesTIon whaT purpose Thls arTlcIe could posslble have? I'm noT golng To geT on a soap box and defend Kappa Complex, The people who Ilve here or Those who have frlends here, know whaT IT ls Ilke. WhaT I wanT To wrITe agalnsT Is a problem we have aT Eckerd and mIghT always have - sTereoTypIng Why musT we aTTempT To group and classlfy human belngs? We aT Eckerd are very proud of our Tra- dITIon To leT Ilve and leT Ilve CwhaT'sIMEAQI1S fIrsT edITorIal reflecTed OHL Thls Is noT To say we shouIdn'T speak ouT agalnsT people who lnfrlnge on your rlghTs, buT musT we consTanTIy classlfy a whole group of people because of a few peopIe's acTlons? The arTIcle InlMEACIIs by far noT The fIrsT To use sTereo- Typlng. IT Is a very common Tool for humor by many people. BuT, ls IT The purpose of our sTudenT's school pubIIcaTIon To encourage Thls Type of behavlor, leT alone use IT as one of ITs own means? I would have hoped noT. RespecTfuIIy yours, Alan Rosenzwelg ScoTT House - 3 years Kappa Coeplex 8 O A Positive Point About Breast Cancer. New we can see it before vou can feel it. When its no bigger than the dot on this page A . nd when its 909 cur- able. With the best chance of saving the breast. The trick is catchin it early. And thats exacgiv what a niaininogrant can do. A inainmogram is a sim- le X-ray that s-sim lv the best news vet tor cietecting breast cancer. .-Xnd saving lives. If youre over 35. ask your doctor about maminographv. Give yourself the chance of a litetunef' Aivismclm QCANCER 4 sociew' LC evaluates COl'lStltUtlOl13l revisio Thom Altman, Political Writer The Eckerd College Organlzatlon of Students CECOSD, as we know it, was formed back ln the school year 1980-Bl. ECOS was almost 520,000 ln debt. So, the Student Admini- stration, at that time, felt it was necessary to restructure the budget by producing a new Consti- tution ln order to reduce the deflclt. Their new Constitution also ellmlnated two officers from the Executive Council: the Director of External Affalrs and the Human Resource Dlrecton Though thls Constltutlon served its purpose ln reducing the defl- clt, lately there have been com- plaints concerning the wording of many of the articles. According to past-president Andy Haines and current ECOS vlce- presldent Cand president-elect for next year's ECOS? Wayne Harwell, the sections deallng with the role of the Executive Council, the role of the Dean of Students and the veto power of the president are not clean Chris Roby, also a newly- elected ECOS officer for next year, agrees, and is worklng on a newer, more comprehensive version of our Constitution. The major problem with the current Constitution seems to be the document ltself. The impre- clse wording of many of the articles and long lists of bylaws make it dltflcult to interpret. Though the re-wording of state- ments ln the Constitution ls the maln thrust of this group of leaders, there are also changes ln the structure of ECOS which will be submitted to the Legislative Councll for ratificatlom The proposed changes Include: t a change ln the date of elections f specification of the role of the Finance Dlrectorand Finance Director-elect concerning budget proposals t the addition of Election and Media Commlttee Direct- ors to the Executive Councll t the appointing of someone to maintain an archives for future reference t appointing the Constitution Regulations Commlttee the rlght to decide judicial review 4 the separation of student programming and student government by removing the Student Actlvltles Board from the Executive Council The change of electlon date has met with little lf any opposltlom Most agree that the extra tlme ln office for newly elected offlclals would be beneficial for the organization. They could learn the responsibilities of their position earller ln the academic year. The second proposal is more of a clarlflcatlon than a change. ln the past there has been some question to whether the Finance Director or the Finance Director- elect has the responslbillty of drawlng up the budget for the This would make the budget proposal a joint effort, lf ratified The proposed Election and Media Committees Directors as Executive Council members would delegate responsiblity for running elec- tlons and regulating campus media. The current Constitution doesn't provide for these needs, and there has been some difficulty ln deciding who ln ECOS, if anyone, should head these actlvitles. The new Constitution would designate the ECOS vlce-president as the keeper of the archives This would ensure the safe-keeping of club charters and other documents of lmportance, which ln the past have had a tendency to be misplaced. At present, there ls no record of the actlvltles and decisions made by previous ECOS members. upcoming yean The major change ln the Constitution would be the removing of the Student Activities Board CSABD from the Executive Council. This is met with strong opposi- tlon by past-president Andy Haines. Halnes revealed, "6OZ of the money allocated for student actlv- ltles goes to the SABN He claims, Uthls money must be kept ln student control.n But Harwell, Roby and Campus Actlvltles Director Barry McDowell feel ECOS ls getting too Involved ln student programming and ls tal llng short of their pledge to urepresent the interests of the student body, promote campus unity, and lobby on behalf of student Interests on and off campus.N Granted, the SAB ls a councll under ECOS headed by the Dlrector of Student Activities, but that ls not the sole purpose of ECOS. Roby points to the problem of the late dlstrlbutlon of fall semester flnal grades. NThat's the klnd of thing ECOS should be concerned with.n Haines feels the reason SAB duties have fallen on the Executive Council in general is because we have yet to have a Nvery dedicatedu Director of Student Activities. He has a lot of faith in the system, and insists it can work Wwith the right Dlrectonn lf implemented, the change would free ECOS of any obllgatlons to the SAB. The Student Actlvl- tles Board would be an independent organization, thereby permlttlng ECOS to attend to other responsi- billtles. lt wlll be up to the Legisla- tive Council to decide lf this alteration ln the structure of our student government ls Justlfled. Students are urged to plck up a copy of the current Constitution at the ECOS office, and are ln- vlted to make Inquiries and voice opinions to ECOS members 9 IMPACT Dan Cameron, Producti WlTh ever-lncreasln on Manager g enrolImenT, There arlses The lnevlTable houslng problem. Over Th Eck ' e pasT few years erd s populaTlon has grown sTeadlly, causlng a proporTlonal lncrease In The houslng shorTage on campus. More and more sTudenTs are searchlng for off- campus houslng To combaT The dlfflculTles ThaT come ulTh over-crovdlng. AlThough several aparTmenT complexes are locaTed ln The nearby vlclnlTy, mosT sTudenTs remaln unaware of The vasT posslblllTles which Ile before Them. Careful plannlng can resulT ln a comforTable aparTmenT mlnuTes from campus aT abouT The same cosT as room and board aT Eckerd. Resldlng off-cam ' pus lsn T dlfflculT. lnlTlall y, an appllcaTlon for a lease musT be. made, The cosT varylng per c Dawn Regan omplex. CredlT checks are 's guide to becoming a day student Then made To Insure ThaT The appllcanT ls ln relaTlvely good sTandlng. NexT, The lease musT be slgned. Lease Tlmes also vary, buT They usually run for 7 To 12 monThs. MosT places requlre The parenTs of a full-Tlme sTudenT To co-slgn The lease unless The sTudenT can prove Thelr self-supporTedness. A lease ls a blndlng legal documenT uhlch should be Taken very serlously. Any complex may choose To enforce The lease To The leTTer, as ls Thelr rlghT. VlolaTlon of The lease can resulT In evlcTlon. The above assumes, of course, ThaT The appllcanT has chosen To be honesT abouT Thelr slTuaTlon, l.e. belng a sTudenT. ln general, The flrsT major moneTary obsTacles are securlTy deposlTs. RenT deposlTs vary by complex and Type of houslng, whlle The phone deposlT varles as To The Type of servlce deslred lusually abouT 5100-150L ForTunaTely lor unforTunaTeyJ, The elecTrlclTy 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9'9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9394 9999999999 9 9 99 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 ' 9 9 99 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 3 9 3 3 3 3 9 3 3 3 3 3. 3 3 3 3 9 3 3 3 3 3 9 l 3 9 3 3 9 3 9 9 9 9 9.3 99 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 99 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9' 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9' 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9'9 9 9 9 9' 9999999999999 999999f9999999999999999' 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 99 99 9 9 9 9 99 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 'L 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 P 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 '9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9' 9 9 9'9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 99 9 9 9 9 99 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99 9 9- 9 9 9 9 99 '9 '9 "9 9 9 9 9 9 3 3, 3 3 3 9 3 9 3 3 9 9 9 39 9 9 9 9 - 9 9 9 deposlT remalns a sTeadfasT 5100. RenT ls almosT always due on The flrsT of each monTh. MosT complexes wlll pro-raTe The renT for The monTh lf IT becomes necessary To move ln aT some Tlme oTher Than The fIrsT.lSpeclflcs abouT several com- plexes In The area are presenTed In The Table? RoommaTes can be exTremely beneflclal To aparTmenT llvlng as Thelr presence reduces houslng cosTs To half The llsTed prlce. However, greaT care should be Taken ln selecTlng a roommaTelsL Besldes The obvlous need for The Two lor more! people To geT along, There are cerTlan legal problems whlch can arlse. For example, lf one person breaks legally responslble To pay The due or provlde an accepTabIe anoTher roommaTe To Take Thelr The lease, hefshe ls balance of The renT aITernaTlve lsuch as placel. However, subleTTlng Isn'T always permlTTed by The aparTmenT complex. Therefore, for boTh parTles' proTecTlon, each person should slgn The lease. One flnal area of dlfflculTy ls TransporTaTlon. Ownlng a car may noT be necessary, buT IT ls cerTaInly convenlenT. Blkes or nopeds can be need I mosT cases For The nexf couple of years, Trafflc easT of US- 19 on 54Th Avenue SouTh wlll be unpleasanT, To say The leasT. Due To The consTrucTlon of I-275, mosT of The Trafflc ls belng rerouTed In ThaT area. Thls means ThaT all complexes menTIoned excepT for Bermuda Bay and posslbly Coqulna Key wlll have some dIfflculTy drlvlng To and from campus, especially durlng rush hour. ExTra Travellng Tlme should be aIloTTed To avold belng laTe Llvlng off-campus can be qulTe enjoyable and even refreshlng. IT Is noT for everyone, Though. CerTaln responslblllTles, mlnor problems, and major caTasTrophes have To be endured. lf you have dlfflculTy changlng a llghT bulb or cleanlng The baThroom, elTher hlre a mald or sTay on campusl Belng a day sTudenT can prepare you for llfe- afTer-college, If IT exlsTs. The beneflTs of prlvacy, rosponsIblllTy, and Independence, far ouTwelgh The dlfflculTles oncounTered. 1 , I -- .. - :I e I I B' by I I I :n:. . I - I . i I L L X l I I l X l L I X I ,, I . I I' I I 4 1 I I I I I I I I I I . I W I IN l X II ' 4 Y I w I X 2 l l I X 1 5 ' 1 f X X X I I Q I r L, I 'I I I 7 'Y X I 1 I W 1' I Y Y L I 1, I ' I I e - e I s .--., , f ' I I I I 1 ' I Y K Y , . or Slmple Pleasures, Slmple Mlnds: A TrlbuTe To The Eckerd MenTallTy VICTIM: EPSILON CIlFlEX Surprlse falThful readersl Your humble auThor has chosen a more, umu.leT's JusT say dlfferenT complex Thls Tlme around. Epsllon Complex, home of some of The oddesT, buT mosT lovable and lnTeresTlng person- ages ThaT you'lI ever encounTer. BuT now for a llTTle more ln-depTh descrlpTlonu. I've managed To wander from a co-ed Insane asylum To a mosTly slngle-sex home for The menTally unsTable. Loud, usually TasTeless muslc, phones ThaT are consTanTly elTher rlnglng or busy, and even an occaslonal obscene phone caller plague Epsllon. As you may have guessed, There's never a quleT momenT. 'QuleT.' lnTeresTlng Term. Somehow, everyone here seems To have forgoTTon lTs meanlng. 'OrganlzaTlon,' 'personal llfe,' 'free Tlme,' 'sTudy,' 'food,' and 'sleep' are some more of These obscure Terms. NOT only have deflnlTlons been forgoTTon, buT knowledge of Thelr spelllng has also Taken leave of The Epsllon populaTlon. And wlThouT Thls knowledge, Thelr meanlngs may never agaln be dlscerned, as due To absence of Thls wlsdom, no one ls able To locaTe These words ln The dlcTlonary ldoes anyone remember whaT ThaT ls, l wonder?L As l have sTaTed, There are qulTe a few unusual, buT deflnlTely endearing characTers In residence here. One such person absoluTely musT be menTloned ln Thls caTegory, as even belng ln The same room can be an advenTure. AnyThlng can Trlgger her, and Then everyone had beTTer sTand back. Many Tlmes I have been lnnocenTly sTudylng ln my room, when suddenly The door ls Thrown open, and There she sTands. The wlckedly gleeful grln ls enough To warn us as To whaT happens nexT. From her small frame emlnaTes one word - a word lmporTanT enough, and deflnlTely loud enough Barbara Ray, Complex Columnist To shake The wlndows: FOODI Yes, 'food,' ThaT mysTerlous subsTance for whlch anyone who musT 'dlne' on campus searches for wlTh fuTlle efforT. The reason I menTlon Thls ls ThaT Epsllon ls slTuaTed ln The Eckerd lnner-clTy, across from ThaT lnfamous brlnger of sorrow--Saga. As a maTTer of facT, The vlew from many rooms ls a spaclous, sweeplng plcTure of The cafe ln all lTs glory. lThaT ls, lf you can lgnore The scaTTered bodles, The many vlcTlms of The prevlous meald The only serlous dlsadvanTage To Thls ls ThaT These people no longer experlence The Joy of surprlse upon readlng The dally As I have stated, there are quite a fe w unusual, but definately endearing characters in residence here. menu. You see, They've learned To guess The menu by The way The vlcTlms walk lor crawl? back To Thelr dorms To dle. 'Look--ThaT one's walklng slow and dragglng hls lefT leg. MusT be lasagna agaln! Can anyone Tell me why vlslTlng parenTs have such a blzarre effecT upon The conTrol of normally qulTe sane Epsllon resldenTs? IT seems ThaT The momenT any parenTal flgure sTeps fooT lnslde The dorm, manners go on a raTher exTended coffee break. One parenT had The mlsforTune To vlslT for an enTlre ueekenm 'PollTe' and 'dlscreeT' were lnsTanTly added To The Obscure lords IlsT. ProfanlTy, graphlc muslc and speech, and JusT general rude behavior Took hold of everyone. For example, a usually mannered and lmperferable lndlvldual, upon locklng herself ouT of her room, preceded To proclalm 'shlT, damn, fuckl' The parenT, poor shocked soul ThaT she was, sTood undeTecTed less Than Three feeT away. lell, we have once agaln successfully concluded a Journey lnTo The Treacherous wllds of Eckerd College dorm llfe. CongraTulaTlons To you dear reader, and many Thanks To The Epsllon resldenTs for puTTlng up wlTh me as long as you dld. 12 m F Seeing The sTaTue, I am remlnded of all we sTand for In youTh. The people of The fuTure. Our main objecflve ls To simply do someThIng wlTh our lives The benT wrlsT of This sTone man leTs me know ThaT human emoTlon Is To be expecTed, The single curvaTure In This sTraighT man of learning. And we are Imbred wlTh The Idea ThaT To accomplish Is To achieve, ThaT oplnlons and facTs all are of relevance. ThaT's llfe for you. As naive babies, we believe our Teachers and Then are suddenly Thrusf lnTo a slTuaTIon ThaT proves Them wrong. Always saying ThaT col lege, exlsfence, marriage, and youTh were imporTanT.l now know They were and are wrong. Age-ThaT's whaT I have over Them Years of life, real llfe l've lived and now The relevance of whaT we refuse To believe has sunken lm He helped. The one I always Talked myself ouT of caring for. Why? He was a non-achlever, a non- aThleTe, a non-conformlsT.I was jusT The opposlfe. My mind Is beginning To sTruggIe back lnTo my pasT-my happiness. Nwhaf are you palnTlng?' I ask The boy, noT meaning To flIrT. WAcTually IT's noThing, jusT feelings puT lnTo palnTs.N lnslde I laugh. lf anyone, buT me had heard ThaT, They would have walked away. AT IeasT This ls whaT I ThoughT. Because he was dIfferenT, I was To be commended for Talking To him. He was probably laughing aT me. Because he was The one wise before his Time, he was The kind ThaT would acTual ly have The nerve To burn a drafT noTice, he was The one everyone respecTed, even Though They dldn'T know IT Then, I, I'm ashamed To say, was more concerned wlTh geTTIng homecoming queen and whaT I was going To buy To go wlTh my new boofs Than flndlng someThing good In everyThing. Back To whaT he saidn.'Feellngs lnTo painT,n huh? A I ITTle Too deep for me and I wasn'T wary of saying so I now laugh ouTsIde. He looks up, no, noT acTuaIly looks-ThaT wouldn'T do hlm jusTice, he glanced up and IT was Then I knew someThIng was beginning To click Every girl has aT one Time or anoTher experienced IT or has been The experience herself. SomeThing falls lnTo place. His eyes of amber fllrfed wiTh me, daring me To mafch wITs wlTh an inTeIlecT. Typical, I know, buT I backed down. NoT only ThaT buT I backed ouT, leaving him for a chocolaTe shake and a cheeseburgen He saw me again once we sTarTed college. recognized him rIghT off The baT, he being The subconslous person always presenT In my dreams. He dIdn'T recognize me, buT I can'T say I didn'T undersfand. I had Taken To adobfing a new personallfy. Iwas lnTo vegeTarlan pizzas, my dad's cloThes, fish hook jewelry and spending all my exTra Time raising money for The USave A Sealn fund. IT wasn'T me and ThaT's why he diCn'T know me. We are only capable of knowing ThaT which Is real. The resT Is JusT a fraud and he was no person To puT up wlTh frauds. We Talked In The campus HHardeesu. He gulped down a salad wlTh poppy-seed dressing while aT The same Tlme casually Telling me I was noT whaT I should be. Those eyes always probed deeper Than I wanTed Them To, always Taking The real me I hide and fllnglng her lnTo a plT of lions-aT IeasT ThaT4s how I felT. And he loved me. He never had To say IT and I 0 I always knew IT. All of our sporadic UjusT friends' daTes ouT To see The nBeaTlesN fllm fesTIvaI or whaT- ever, jusf IeT me know and Idldn'Tcare.I couldNT geT lnTo his need for TruTh, his need To know The concepT of llfe, or his need To reform me. I was lnTo my soaps, saving bubble-gum wrappers To gef a Mickey Mouse waTch, and learning To play German music on my gulTar. This Is where I come To our Third run In.We losT Touch afTer Those four years buT regained IT again when I wenT on a splurge To learn classical gulTar aT a free group lesson. Guess who was The Teacher? Him, always hinL He had grown a longer beard, longer hair and a Trimmer body, buT he sTIl I had Those eyes. He had Told me ThaT when he was younger everyone used To commenT on Them. If he could ever know how well I undersTood why. BuT There he saT, his baTTered gulTar sTrumming ouT an exTremely TalenTed Tune wlTh abouT Twelve avid learners working quiTe hard To lmITaTe iT. And I sTood There, waTchIng. Unaware and naive or whaT I acTual Iy felT for hlnn I saT down. He smiled and conTlnued. I smiled and Turned red I fear I have led The reader To believe he saT aimlessly around waITIng for me. QuITe The conTrary He enjoyed The pleasures of women quiTe ofTen. He never married buT sTIl I led a married life-To me. And I loved IT, him Too.BuT sTIIl I was To be commended for being his friend. He was sTil I so dlfferenT. STIII, was I The fool? The Ironic Thing being ThaT he always knew IT. He led a full llfe. Maybe noT ful I To me buT full To his beliefs and I considered iT wrong BUT who ls beTTer off, Those lgnoranT and happy, or Those wise and unhappy? I now believe In The flrsf. He amazed everyone ThaT meT him wiTh his fresh ideas and greaT ouTIooL I'm back aT The gulTar lessons and now They're over. Have I learned? NoT gulTar. He Thanks everyone and Thanks me, lingering so long I ask hinlTo spend The resT of The day wlTh me. We grab a plcnlc lunch and eaT In my favorlTe place, under The sTaTue. Never in my life has an afTernoon been more profITabIe, noT In money buT In wlsdonn We Talked, for hours under This sTalue. NoT The klnd of Talking you do all ThroughouT Ilfe, buT The kind of Talking ThaT only comes when lylng in bed aT mldnlghT, or on a deserTed beach, or under a sTaTue eaflng sfrawberries. We found The meaning of life TogeTher, our relevance To mankind, The way To God's Heaven, The reason life ends and everyThIng else I felT There was no answer To. The one Thing we dldn'T find Though, sadly enough, was a way ThaT we-Two such dIfferenT people- could make a llfe TogeThen Now l will end This. There's no more I care To puT lnTo The open. I wish I could make an Incredibly symbolic ending for This To make The reader's Time worThwhlle. Maybe I could Ile and say we found each oTher and llved wlTh long hair, bare feeT and happy babies forever, buT we dIdn'T. In facT I never saw him again, aT IeasT noT yeT. So l'lI leave This sTaTue of sfone and also leave you To wonder, If you care, aT our faTe. I look lnTo The wafer surrounding The sTaTue, and noTlce- no, I domf noTlce, I almosf expecT To see a sTrawberry sTem sunk To The boTTom. Symbolic? Who knows .... excepT maybe hlm. 13 E ra An gx . Q, a, 'QQ ' X f if ii N - 1 19. .JU X W r Y LX ' s 5 5 I . -1 X ry 4 -. ,-,. 'M Qs. . , - , . J- , '-D' , ' T ' 4 ,f ' ,., S f' x -f L ' 'gxf' Q. - . 1 9': -H' -', ' '- cg - I., ',!. 5? W ' I. L Q . 'y' I 1' i N ix N 'vp , ,' I- .I , Q 5 I I 1 N K X, " ' r "VZ f - . 1 'I V rf , -' "X 1: ', ' 'fa' 7' in -N f' 7 ' I 1--Q I. '.. I tv V , V if 5,1 ' ly 11' 4 v Q A har V 'f - is i ' . A, 5 ' pi , f ' 1 '--Q ., 25' in 5--5 " 5 ,.,1' 4X ' 'g '. I E- uv ' Q 5- . .fi-f 3 9 155. --6 N fi -"Y, Ile . ,s , if 4 ,, eQ,g'LV'f!'-1 Q at Vg 'f.X, 'Y 4 x 's "Vi,-Wfx --Y. ' '- -, I as I9 fit: V. 3 . V, K In 4 s- 5 N . C' ' ffl- ' ., f - IOAQ I '. 'Ext' N . fx,- ' -.U . A - 4 ' I Ky le. I., A In , T . xg , - -. q ..1,S!'-T. ff, jlfl 1,Nx.I'6 A D sqv- X A s-'-' Q 5 E, - , Q 5 ' X A 1, . 4 ' 'Q , ' W It. ' . , X ' I 9 X ' ' 1' x4, x An ecosystem endangered . .. vvill the mangroves survive? Shana Smith, Science Writer A developer gazed lnTo The Florida sunseT, largely Ignoring The sllhoueTTes of The sTubby mangroves In fronT of him. His ThoughTs were on TourIsTs and The lmpacT ThaT This sITe would have on new visiTors To Florida He walked down To The clear, warm waTer and smlled wlTh saTls- facTIon as a school of sand TrouT darTed away and fisherman In The dIsTance played Their lines To hook Them A few weeks laTer The developer reTurned, and wlThln a few monTh's Time The mangroves were cleared and a resorT was buIIT. The sunseTs conTlnued nIghT afTer nIghT, buT The waTer Turned muddy brown and The fish dlsap- peared. The developer was In desperaTion, for he had desTroyed The supporT of The beauTy and life which he had seen ThaT nighT. The mangroves were gone. when one mangrove dles, IT ls decomposed by bacTerIa, fungi, and Tlny animals such as nemaTodes lworms and amphlpods which are collecTively known as deTrlTo- voresl. The parTicles of semldecomposed mangrove are Then elTher consumed by Tlsh or swepT ouT and fllTered Through The seagrass beds ouTlylng The mangrove ToresT, where furTher decomposITlon Takes place. This Is The naTural course of Thlngs. The complex energy Transfer sysTem of The mangroves and The sea- grasses allows for abundanT life However when hundreds of mangrove Trees are uprooTed, The sysTem becomes overwhelmed, and The consequences can be dls- asTrous. Llke coral reefs, mangrove eccv sysTems are fragile buT lmporTanT ones, and Their lmporTance In conserving The naTural beauTy of Florlda's coasTllne musT be rea- llzed. There are four species of man- groves ln Florida. lnTeresTlngly, none of The species are Taxonomi- cally reIaTed To each oTher In any way oTher Than ThaT They all have adapTIons for livlng In a salTy envIronmenT. Thus, mangrove Trees have The ablllTy To llve where oTher Trees cannoT. The mosT Tamlliar mangrove ls maggie, The red man- grove. IT has large, red prop rooTs and is cIosesT To The waTer's edge. The prop rooTs are ofTen encrusTed wlTh barnacles and eaTen away by a small species of plll bug known as Sphagggma Quad: AT a sIIghTIy higher eIevaTlon is n.llLd.a, The black mangrove. IT Is Tound along The souTh seawall of Eckerd College and can be idenTIfied by rooTs which sTIck up around each Tree like dead fingers. The boTTom slde of The leaf of The mangrove Is sparkly and sllver wlTh salT crysTals ThaT are excreTed so ThaT The Tree can survive. Higher up from The waTer and noT as common is Lacemgsa, The whlTe mangrove. AT The highesT Tldal zone Is The knarled, somewhaT raTTy-looking buTTonwood from which drlfTwood is formed. Mangroves In general have no ToleraTlon of cold, and Thus They are found In Tropical locaTlons. Cedar Key, Florida Is an area ThaT can be considered a NTransITIon zoneu beTween mangrove ecosysTems and more Temperafe salTmarsh ecosysTems. Several years ago a freeze kII led off The mangrove Trees In The Cedar Keys. All ThaT was lefT was Their skeleTal remains. The ecological effecT was consider- able, only now are seedlings be- glnnlng To grow. ST. Pefersburg, by conTrasT, ls rich In mangroves, buT They are now experiencing devasTaTIon by oTher, arTIflclal causes Mangroves do many Things To make Florida beauTIful. AlThough noT as sTaTely as The Florida sable palm or as Tall as The AusTrallan plne Tree, They are almosT savagely Tropical and jusT as beauTiTul. An aTTernoon canoe Trlp spenT winding Through Indian Key, rIghT near Eckerd College, Is like a Trlp To The Amazon. The life ThaT is supporTed by mangrove foresTs, from perlwlnkle snails, fiddler crabs, and Tree crabs To raccoons and greaT blue herons, ls boTh rlch and diverse wlThln The Tangled rooTs and leaves Of foremosT lmporTance To humans is ThaT mangroves and The surrounding seagrasses form a habITaT upon which baby fish--The ones ThaT Turn lnTo The blggesT TrouT, redflsh, barracuda, whiTIng, and so on--are dependenT. FurThermore, mangroves keep The waTer clear and proTecTed by Trapping sedlmenTs and polluTanTs In Their rooTs and building up dense Islands and coasTllnes which acT as buffers To sTorms. Thus The developer who builT ThaT resorT did more Than jusT ruin a prime siTe. He desTroyed a llfe source, depIeTed The game flsh In The area, and scarred his smal I parT of The coasT. Produc- TIvITy, boTh In TourisT dollars and In mangrove energy ouTpuT, was depleTed as well. UnforTunaTely, This Is noT an uncommon problem In The unproTecT- ed mangrove slTed in Florida. A large percenTage of mangrove areas are proTecTed by law or by The NaTional Audubon SocIeTyp mosT of These are wlThln The Everglades, where IITe sysTems Thrive undis- Turbed. The governmenT has had a huge lmpacT on mangrove conservaTlon, buT because unproTecTed areas are so vulnerable and because Their desTrucTlon has such an exTreme Toll on The envlronmenT, a problem sTIl I remains. The sunseTs wlll always be beauTlful In Florida. So wlll The land and The coasT, If d6velOpmenT ls planned wlTh care. Mangroves -- The skeleTon of coasTaI FlorIda's appeal, provides boundless life and beauTy. BuT as iT is wlTh anyThing ThaT is alive, a body whose skeleTon is wrenched ouT fal ls aparT and dies. T5 Why do fTl3l'll1G m8l'TTl'Tl3lS Stl'3l'lCl tl"lEmS6lVGS? Shana Smith, Science Writer lT is common belief ThaT life came from The sea, The evoluTion of llfe on land is oTTen plcTureC as a single evenT when Thousands of advanced sea-animals crawled ouT of The ocean To walk on land. Of course, evoluTion works much more slowly, and such a develop- menT would Take mil lions of years. Marine mammals have Taken The process a sTep furTher in ThaT Their ancesTors, once land ani- mals, reTurned To The sea and adapTed To a compleTely aquaTlc lifesTyle. For This reason, lT's a dramaTlc sighT To see a boTTle- nosed dolphin lying in a piT of sand aT low Tide or a mass of pygmy sperm whales sTranded on The beach. BoTh of These cases are common along The beaches of Florida, and boTh single and mass sTrandings have been reporTed in a wide varieTy of species. As soon as an animal has sTranded iTselT, if iT is sTill alive, iT is vulnerable, and can be helped or harmed by humans. There are Two basic Types of marine mammal sTrandings ThaT are reporTed: single sTrandings and mass sTrandings. The boTTlenosed dolphin is by far The mosT commonly reporTed in cases of single sTrandings, wiTh over a hundred sTrandings per year being reporTed on The average. The second mosT commonly re- porTed single sTranded animal ls The pygmy sperm whale. OTher species reporTed include The sperm whale, spoTTec dolphin, spinner dolphin, killer whale, false kil- ler whale, piloT whale, and, par- Ticularly ln Florida, The wesT Indian manaTee. lnshore species are ofTen found washed up dead, whereas The offshore species, such as some of The larger whales, are found mosT ofTen alive. The impli- caTlon here is ThaT The lnshore animals, accusTomec Tc Tidal va- rlaTlon and nearby land masses, die from some naTural cause, such as disease or old age, and are 16 Then washed ashore. ln The case of The larger more offshore species, iT is likely ThaT They may Travel inshore accl- denTally, become disorienTed, and Thus beach Themselves. Animals such as The pygmy sperm whale, which depend on Thiamlne- rlch squid ln Their dieT, become Thlamine-deficienT lf They remain lnshore Too long. This resulTs in cardiac problems and a TurTher likelihood of sTranding. Mass sTrandings are a more dramaTlc and mysTerious Type of sTranding. All of The animals involved are offshore species, almosT almosT always sTill alive, and, no maTTer how oTTen They may be seT free, They wil l consTanTly resTrand. There are several Theories ex- plaining The mass sTranding pheno- menon. To explain how deepwaTer animals arose in The shal low wa- Ters in The firsT place, lT is believed ThaT swirling eddies, gyraTlng off of The Loop CurrenT in The Gulf of Mexico and The Gulf STream in The ATlanTic Oceam migraTe Through The deep shipping channels, carrying The offshore species wlTh Them. EvenTually, The eddies break up very close To shore, and aT once The animals become disorienTed and musT choose a direcTion in which To swim.The leader of The whale pod will make This choice, and The oThers in The pod follow him. lf he makes The wrong choice and swims Toward land, The resulT is mass sTrand- ing. The fol low-The-leader concepT ls The likely cause of mosT mass sTrandings. If The leader is af- TllcTed wlTh ear parasiTes, for example, his sonar becomes dis- rupTed and he ls likely To sTrand himself ln shallow waTer slTua- Tions. The oTher animals ln The pod follow him This explains why mosT mass- sTranded animals are ln apparenT good healTh, and iT could explain why They conslsTenTIy resTrand Themsel ves when seT free, in The absence of Their dying leaden Marine mammal sTrandings are large crowd-gaTherers. People can boTh help and harm a live anlmalg lT ls lmporTanT To keep The animal as free from harm as possible. The firsT Thing ThaT should be done when a llve marine mammal ls discovered ls To Try To geT iT back inTo deeper waTer. lf The animal is Too large, keeps re- sTranding lTself, or is dead, Then elTher The NaTional Marine Fish- eries Servlcei893-3841, ST.PeTe offlcei, The Florida Marine PaTrol 4893-22217 or Dr. John Reynolds fEckerd College: 866-11663 should be conTacTed. Meanwhile, a live animal should be kepT weT wlTh lighT-colored Towels, To keep The animal cool and To prevenT lT from drying ouT in The sun. WaTer should be kepT away from The blow- hole, as This could resulT ln pneumonia. Do noT Touch a dead animal-- humans are prone To The same diseases as marine mammals, which may be conTaglous. Finally, IT ls lmporTanT To keep poTenTlal harassers away from The sTranded animal. The fine for harassmenT as sTaTed by The Marine Mammal ProTecTlon AcT of i972 is TwenTy-Thousand dollars, and This includes Taking away parTs of a dead animal. Marine mammals, alThough True mammals, are far removed from The land. They have adopTed a body form, physiology, and social sTrucTure ThaT ls based on surviv- ing and Thriving in The marine envlronmenT. BUT every biological sysTem has lTs compllcaTions, and when adap- TaTlons go haywlre, sTrandings occur. By conTlnulng To do research on The dlfferenT Types of sTrandings, we may be able To give more aid To dlsTressed animals and prevenT Their deaThs. maissanuz, feasting, chem - tnl at hu they iahe in cummun? 9652 !!! Svusan Zlohannrs The knlghT clad ln meTal plaTe armor eyed hls opponenT, a Tall, nlmble man of abouT TwenTy. The nlmble man sTruck wlTh hls raTTan sword, buT The knlghT blocked and wenT ln Tor a Tace ThrusT. The knlghT was fasT buT The nlmble man was fasTerg hls baTTered shleld llTTed and blocked The sword wlTh a loud clunk. The knlghT slowly backed away, slzlng up hls oppon- enT once agaln. The nlmble man advanced and almed aT The knlghTs leTT leg. The knlghT hopped To The rlghT and swung aT The nlmble man's head. The nlmble man llfTed his head To parry. And so The baTTle raged Does Thls sound llke someThlng ouT of a hlsTory book or a fanTasy novel? Well, lT's noT. VHs a real Ilve slTuaTlon ln The SocleTy for CreaTlve Anacronlsm CSCAL WhaT ls The SocleTy for Crea- Tive Anacronlsm? lNo, noT Anarch- lsmlb Well, accordlng To Hebsigujs Qglleg aie Dlcjlonary, socleTy means 'companlonshlp or assocla- Tlon wlTh one's Tellowsn, creaTlve means 'havlng The power or quallTy of creaTlngUg and anachronlsm ls NanyThlng lncongruous ln polnT of Tlme wlTh lT's surroundlngs.' So, The SCA ls an assoclaTlon, or club, which ls creaTlvely ouT of place wlThln lTs surroundlngsn. sorT of. AcTually, The SCA ls a group of people who geT TogeTher To have fun by recreaTlng The mlddle ages for a weekend. Or, as Junlor Krls Halenbeck Cor Lady TrlsTe KaTherlne More! puTs IT, NThe SCA ls an educaTlonal non- proflT organlzaTlon for recreaTlng The Mlddle Ages and Renalsance Through cosTumlng, arTs and crafTs, flghTlng, and Tunf SCAers flrsT develop a npersona'g an alTer ego. Thls persona ls The person The SCAer Then nbecomesn aT evenTs. The persona can be anyone from Anne Bolyn's flcTlTlous second cousln ln Tudor England To a 14Th cenTury lTallan peasanT To a 15Th cenTury Japanese Samural To a flfTh cenTury barbarlan. The only requlremenT ls ThaT hefshe can noT be an acTual hlsTorlcal flgure. The reason Tor Thls ls so ThaT There are noT TwenTy Robln Hoods, ThlrTy ArThur Pendragons, or flfTy Anne Bolyns runnlng around. Also, Thls way members are compelled To flnd a perlod name and do some sTudylng lnTo ThaT era and creaTe a unlque and lnnovaTlve personal nlsTory for Thelr persona The SCA renTs a park for evenTs whlch lasT Tull weekends aT a Tlme. Durlng These weekends, SCA members puT on approprlaTe cos- Tumes and Take on Thelr personas' llTe sTyle. AT These evenTs There ls usually some form of TournamenT or TlghTlng conTesT, TeasTs, occaslonal orlglnal poeTry con- TesTs, bardlc clrcle, and oTher fun evenTs MosT evenTs conTaln some form of TournamenT or war ln whlch flghTers iboTh male and female? engage ln combaT wlTh Tull armor CleaTher, pIaTe, chaln, or The occaslonal plasTlcJ, meTal hel- meTs, and raTTan swords. AT The TournamenTs, The wlnner wlns a Trophy or prlze or, Twlce a year, may become klng, prlnce or whaT- ever else The parTlclpanTs are TlghTlng Tor. ln The wars, baTTIes are ToughT, ln compleTe armor wlTh raTTan swords, beTween Two sldes. Once a year There ls a major baTTle ln Pennsylvanla ln whlch members from all over The counTry joln and TlghT a major Wwarn. ln boTh The TournamenTs and The wars, sTrlcT rules are enforced To ensure The sateTy of all The par- TlclpanTs. The feasT ls a Tlme for Trlends To slT TogeTher, converse, and engage ln The consumpTlon of some- whaT perlod food, such as cornlsh hens. FeasTs usually lasT several hours and are several courses long. Many Tlmes There ls an over- abundance of food and afTer The tlrsT few courses The SCAer ls Tull. Baslcally, The feasT ls a Tlme for fun and Trlendshlp The poeT or song wrlTer can have a fleld day aT an SCA evenT because There ls such a hlgh prlorlTy glven To poeTry. There are several conTesTs one can enTer wlTh orlglnal poems. Usually The plece musT be somewhaT perlod and The poeT musT read IT aloud ln fronT of The populace iThe group of SCAersJ. The populace Then judges The plece by maklng as much nolse as possible, somewhaT llke The TalenT conTesT aT The BuIlshlT Bal leT. A major award a poeT can wln ls The PoeT LaureTTe. NoT only poeTs and flghTens can parTlclpaTe ln These conTesTs, buT There are conTesTs ThaT provlde for bel ly dancers, slngers, jug- glers, and even comedlans. These are judged ln much The same way as The poeTry conTesTs and musT also be as perlod as possible. Bardlc Circle ls anoTher baslc elemenT ln an evenT ln whlch SCAers are allowed To show Thelr TalenTs.lT usually Takes place laTe aT nlghT around a campflre. A candle ls passed around The clrcle glvlng The holder of The candle a chance To Tell a Tale, slng a song, or whaTever else he or she may wanT To share wlTh The group Some of The songs and sTorles are Taken dlrecTly from The mlddle ages while oThers are made up, and sTill oThers are Wfllkn songs ln whlch The wrlTer Takes a modern song and changes lT To flT The SCA, somewhaT llke Welrd Al. The SCA ls an lnTernaTlonal organlzaTlon whlch has lTs own kingdoms and nobIllTy boTh of whlch provlde mosTly aTmosphere for members. NoblllTy ls changed every slx monThs when a TournamenT ls held To choose The new Klng or Prlnce. It The leader does noT reslgn, he ls nassasslnaTedn by . . the SCA is an educational non-profit organization for re- creating the Middle Ages. . -Kris Halenbeck hls rep lacemenT or Wdlesn ln some publlc and dramaTlc way. For exanr ple, The lasT Prince of Trlmarls came home from Wwar' and 'dled' ln courT. Eckerd College ls The home of The household of Shadowsea, a newly esTabllshed campus group ThaT ls wlThln The boundrles and under The governing of The Shlre of Narval Dorado, whlch conslsTs of souThern Plnel las CounTy. The shlre ls Then under The newly esTabllshed Klngdom of Trlmarls, whlch ls mosT of Florlda. The Household ls lTself an offlclal Eckerd College club and plans medieval revels lone nlghT medieval parTyJ open To The enTlre campus. The SCA on campus ls as of now a small buT rapldlly growing club whlch ls headed by lT's pres- ldenT, Senlor ConsTance Herklng. 17 Terrorism and what you think may depend on what you reaa Melissa MacKinnon, Head Staff Writer Ah, buT one argues, The UnlTed STaTes foughT for The rIghT To govern ITself. BuT Is The reglme In EL Sal vador, propped up by The UnlTed STaTes, Truly self- governing? Flnally, one reads ThaT Wnow ls The opporTunITy for The resTora- Tlon of moral auThorlTy and poIlTIcal forcefullnessJ' Thus violence ls proposed for vlolence as people are To llve Hordlnary' and 'predIcTableW llves under The UnlTed STaTes morally superior rules. If one does noT venTure much pasT The supermarkeT newssTand and likes InformaTIon presenTed on glossy paper compleTe wITh cap- TIvaTIng color phoTo and sensa- TIonallsT headlines such as 'ShooTIng To KIIIN, Then Img and Negsweek are avaliable Newsweek In January of 1986 dld an In depTh arTlcle on Terrorlsm. Conclusions Included calllng PalesTlnIans synonymous wlTh TerrorI5Ts. For The, 'PalesTInIan cause, The lack of a homeland and The morlbund Iln a dylng sTaTeJ peace process ThaT provides The moTlve drlvlng These men To puT Them- sel ves ouTsIde The pale of clvi- I lzed conducTJ' Civl llzed conducT, The reader realizes ls whaTever The Americans or lsrealls do. The hlsTory of PaIesTlne, The reason for The fIghTlng Is noT lmporTanT enough To explain. In 1947 The UnlTed NaTlons parTloned PalesTIne To creaTe a Jewish STaTe of Isreal whose boundarles fell jusT shorT of The nBiblIcalN PalesTlne. Isreal's founding faThers promised The U.N a sTaTe,Hln which al I cITIzens, regardless of race or creed, will enjoy equal rlghTs and all com- munlTes wll I conTrol Thelr InTernal affaIrs.n When The Arabs dld noT accepT This proposed plan war broke ouT and Jordan gained conTrol of whaT Americans llve In an era where percepTIons ofTen are based on whaT a 'freeu media Tells us Media proposes To presenT The facTs. BuT facTs are merely an orderlng of reaIITy To fIT cerTaln bellefs, as The naTure of facTs depends on The quesTIons The ob- server asks. How one defines Terrorlsm These days depends on one's maln source of lnformaTlom IT ls easy To Turn on The Tele- vlslon and see PresldenT Reagan maklng lmpassloned speeches abouT 18 Amerlcan paTrIoTIsm versus InTer- naTIonal Terrorism Terrorism can be a double sTan- dard of The Reagan AdmlnIsTraTlon who deflnes IT as violence for The lmporTanT poIlTIcal ends. quesTIon Is, whose polITlcal ends? If IT Is democracy, IT Is no longer Terrorism buT revoluTIom One hears how lmporTanT IT Is To send mllITary ald To Nicaragua as The UnlTed STaTes wll I flghT everywhere To make people free Ilke ITself. lf one were To read The con- 5ervaTlve magazine, The New Republic, one mlghT argue ThaT,n ald To Nicaraguan rebels should be dlrecTed only To Those who won'T be TempTed by Terror. Terrorlsm by UnlTed STaTes backed governmenTs and armles ls democracy Hpalnfully achieved! Only democracy's pollTlcal ends jusTlfles The means ConTInuing on In The New Be: public one reads ThaT These TerrorIsT forces should noT Hmessn wlTh The UnlTed STaTes or Those already In power. Assuming This, The Amerlcan RevoluTIon should never have been foudhT. was To be The separaTe PaIesTlnIan STaTe iThe WesT Bankh Then In The slx-day war some nlneTeen years IaTer Isreal seized The WesT Bank claiming Jordan never conTrolled IT legally. All PalesTinlans were Issued refugee cards and Isreal seT abouT To InTegraTe PalesTIne InTo Isreal. BuT, according To a WashingTon based wrITer specializing In The Arab-lsreall conflicT, The mlgraTlon of lsrealls lnTo Pales- Tlne has been slow and PalesTInIan naTIonaIIsm has noT declined N.E.w.S.lal.G.e.ls deTal I s Amerlcan and lsreall massacres of InnocenT people yeT IT Is somehow less horrlble perhaps because Americans vlew Amerlcan's lives as somehow more worThy or noble. To really hop on The Terrorism bandwagon one mighT read Clalre Sfefl IHQS llle ler.co.n Nelmck or Arnaud de Borchgrave and RoberT Moss's Ing Qglhg, BoTh propose ThaT Thel9G.B.Is coordlnaTlng all Terror and sub- verslon agaInsT The Free World by placing agenTs in WesTern media To This is spread ndisinformaTionW a popular Idea wITh boTh Alexander Halg, who found Claire STerIIngs sTory more lnTeresTIng Then C.LA. InformaTion, and George SchuITz. Readers of The more Ilberal, less aesTheTIcally pleasing maga- zine, Ihe NQIBML would have read ThaT Trials in ITaly have Turned up The sTory of The so called Terror neTwork To be a fraud drun- med up by The C.hA. To TesT The validlTy of a defecTor, Czecho- slovakian officer Major General Jan Senja Accordlng To The Najlgg Iand supposedly IaTer The C.LA. who explained To Haig why STerling's arTicle was more lnTeresTIngi Senja was earning a living in The UnlTed STaTes selling miliTary secreTs. when The C.hA. began To sus- pecT ThaT Senja was Tel ling more Than he knew They invenTed The documenT. Senja conflrmed The documenT ThaT had NabsenT-mlnded- lyn sllpped his mlnd and The C.LA. began To ease hlm off The payroll. IT was when Senja Traveled To Europe and began Telling European inTelligence officers ThaT The C.l.A. had proof of a K.G.B. Ter- ror neTwork ThaT The sTory spread like wlldflre. Those who read The also liberal magazine Ihe wlll have read ThaT The Reagan AdmInlsTra- Tlon wanTs To believe all commun- lsm ls dIrecTed by The SovleT Union and a Terror neTwork does exIsT under The K.G.B. The purpose ls To creaTe an- oTher Red Scare like In The 1920's and 1950's in order To flush ouT Those who don'T agree wITh The admInisTraTion by labeling Them a communIsT sympaThizer. This falls under The cllche,Hlf you're noT wlTh me you're againsT men All medla should be looked aT crITically and noT accepTed as facT. Finally There is a Term called cognITive dissonance where by people accepT and rejecT facTs based on preconceived Ideas So one who believes The UniTed STaTes Is a InnaTely good and wanTs The besT for all peoples will more easily accepT one mes- sage or read a cerTaln magazine. While one who belives ThaT The UnlTed STaTes InTeresT In oTher counTrIes Is noT humanITarIan buT self serving will Tend To accepT anoTher message. There are varla- Tlons on preconceived noTlons as groups are noT polarized BuT Is lmporTanT To reallze ThaT even facTs are subjecT To lnTerpreTaTions and should be crlTIcally considered I , ' r. 1 V ' ' ' V V , . . .VW V. , ' . ' V -1- .- , A ' , V ' 1' V 1 . - -1 V V A , if V' - . ' V ' V , ' - -. ,V ,.'V' '. ' , f . :VV ' 1 V . V - ' jp" .AV - - nu 13 ' ':,-W,",V,- ' g'5V:f-' 4 . , U , 'r'V -' V V V' Aw 1 ,.-.Vw , V , Q, . V I ' ,vV,.,V-L.-, V: V , I .al , 4 N .,,.- V ' - .V W-V-.Q ' ' ' ...,:.. 'V f' '-V-' ' .-Wt. VV , V -nl-nw-.ffl-FV-'All' """"' " " , , .' , ' -' ' V.f- 5. f - ' ' I Ag, - , ' 15, . , I , ,i ' " :V-.' ' ,,- 5-.V. '-V-tv-i,, ' - Tf ' , " 1 . V .1 V , 1.' ..V'SV' I .V NUVJVXAW .V , f, ' V "f' 'L 1 , 'l , "..,'V ..-V' .3".' V ' 17 -. '- V V , -, . ' ' '- .V V V 76' ' Q-.-,Y . 52" '- - fy ' . V1.1 ' .V . ' . 1' . ,ji uh-V,, yr: "" . .53 V V , 4 N - I f , . . , 1 , ,,.,V, V, .V . ,J A,?V:l,A N Q I 14 1 '5. . -f"7'- - . ' 1- 3. V. In .- . .-.. v -r,..pVs-f-S-1,.1--.many-A, g V V--V 1. V. I N U .V V . I wk V h V f ,. , , .VV r . -. . H . . :Qt V , S ' ' 1 -....V W.- ' ' V ' Ai ' ' ,, 44-f , 'nf ., .V V .- V . V . - V ,V 1 ,,. fn'-' ""'-Cnhff V ' --, ,a.. M ' ' V . l, . I V - ,W V V - , - . , 2'-Wg V n- 'Vt-v , ' 3 5 , A V V ..,..,. 1' - "W-V-.f..,.,, .f.',--T1V2',V:.,' ' .- ,., - """'v-a , ' - - - , 2 ,Va 'R - V - 'M-WV V -V ,fs-...fr . - -' 5 .rj , -AIS' , 'A " " .-..,, J ' .. V ' :. ', -.' V fi' -V '-L ' ' " -1... ' V . V - ' 1 W.-K -' ' "V" .' -V" .- -V - .V-.H-". V H' .,-' ,j 4 , V ,..V-V -V A wk--.--1,,. j Q ,ff V. V. -, -, ' 2 - V v- .-,J . V' , W V 4' 3 . V-,-1 , -f . ,V V . ,nw V' V , -, ,f , . . , Fai? ,- . .Vifr 'T'-"1 .-.. LV Vw V ' .' 511'-V '. VF'VVl1'-i?' 1' wg' ' ,' -VL: V""i"E' ' -'V' ' ' i'gV'w,lVr V' .. 2' :"rf' ,.-- V,.-P ' 1 , "ff ' " ' Vg - .12 ' ..VgVVf'V' ' Q , 'V fi-1. i ,gn x '-u.-if ' V V' Li. -,H ,.- 1. .',.V - , .' 5 ,- -Q" ,X .Vg . lg, 5 .' ' l 1.1: V - ' ' V I ' - ,V V V V 4. - V I , . . ' V5 A V "" . V If " V-5 ' V , V . , . V .,,. V X , '-VV..Vf-V. " V .fl - '7 :liz , V, :VJ V . , j 47...-Il. ' . .V ff ff 2' ' 1 'N ' '- ' 5. . .f "'. 5' X.1Li'il"4 ' V-'V' L" ' Exp' ' ' ' ' 'A' ' V ' ' Q-'?'f'f ' . 2 pa., 'KV -' " 1 .V '15 133' I V-'..., 5, V 'T 'V - -iv' ' t!VV1V' L-:. V V V VV VV V VV. V V.,-' - " ' L -:Vw-"- .'.V, 5:4-.-'K V VFQP , .VV-V-if-VW-V,'V1'3 , ,V , , VV' - V. . - V ' V . .- ' .V - - V V '-'V-"wr 'V' 5 VV' V '- 'V A ,. Ii V ,n , ,, .V,V.1,, .V -,Vgf ,,VV3V.,. , .V , X . 1. ,V , - BV,-.., V. -V . , ,Vv V ,inf A ,w,11V-ILVQQW MV," Q X V 3 "Q: rad, ff l-1 t - 1, ,, :fm ,E V VfVV,,gy, V,Q,...J,,Qf7'1..vj4 1 V 1 ,K hy ,gc ,., .44 ..V ' ' 'V,',:' .. 1 V VV'-'V '-VV-,aim-" PBVVWVV " V - ' . V' VV V., '- L--V. '. '15'w?.' 1 -,gf '- VV V . F191 1.,Y'V" mwftys V'a"1'rfmVf. 1 V V ' '- 1-V-ffgff-it ff -P." . . V V V V 1 V V' 'V V V' ' VV V'1 -' VVV- , ,- , V V M -. ,.-.. ... .. 'f V .V , -'T "' V' " 'V ' ' ' EVN . .ii Wi,7fffTW-" 51'- V ' A. . " 'V-: fr , ,-L-' ' X '5 A. "-' 'T 'Z' -V ' ' ' ,.' I1 V":' " 'V . 1 V' V ' V ,-if gg K' V ,Q. ' r5H,gV'v'.V gk ' if 'ix 'X .gfif - VVS '. Vx..--VV V ,V ,':,,I3a.ff,VV V, . 1 y, V. r ,5,Vff,. 11.-.,,?,...V, ' V,,QV., 'V Agfa-,V Q' VUE , ,,, 'V ,K j-. - VV, , V V V ' '1V',-Vp ' , 3, -- :-V -rea.. .fjvl-F -, ,YN V ,A , , V,-'V -V, V-VVi.' V' , QBWV V 'V , , ,V--'V ,,..-V. " VV- -' " - '.-'1-U..--' . I 11 ,, .IV 'Vi'. 531-,AV 'f -T' ,VVV VV lv, ,. .,g.F,.'-: VW- -V , .V VV Vg V: ig!-,ci + 4 .f ,P-, ,"3z?Ci,1!-. 5 3, xg..-Q 5-Q.,-' kg- - ' 4 . V V ,A '- W' W, V ' V-,try-1 v A ,, 3. g - V . V ,,l,NV.V4.V., V., A ,V.,..,, ffifskdwy' Q xi Q . I ,MV f mln -:rxj lifz 2. . ., V' V V ' wr- 4- V . ..V,-V V .' 1 ' . -- 'P . ' Q' , - V ,V X V. : 2 ,. ggmgig'-, V: V .5 ,' V , LVN j 'cfQf,1:'f T , , .V ' , V af", V' - HQEHL fs. " VvQj'V 3Vf-z Vz2'?V4V ' . f 'i if-W 5. . ."!1'1' ' 'f"V-" ' '.g wV-www -VL '-"""'.:"V V ' 'xml'-V A . ' ' .' VV -19-9 VV' liV"'- -1'FVV-A" " V .f".V - ' -'Vi Q' ' K- - - fi r '3 f'ffV."" '- ..-' -V V. VV- Vg. V ."-ca-Vw " .' 1- ,f:'r-V.- .Q-L V '.:':,, V, .r 5 ,---.-J - .- ' , ' - 'w' V . V 'f'3 5- V n . , -- V xi 4.4,-V+ ew. ,V VVV- V V .,4,.. V ..V . .q . " f .5431 if! V. 'f'4L'7",' V-VV VV-V -VH-'-.r'V V'-1 'V V .,:.V'. 'V-.L-.--Vffi Q W 2-f .', -- 'WV' ff" .w'F"" V Vffii-".-,.'LP,,si15-"Fil ' 'V-:4.UV.E'Ew.'V: ?"5'4'.i'-'I' "3"':"" :Ni N it ,I . V '- , W, V J, ..V vbqyk-, V - nl, , 'Y . 2.-V 1 . . .V VV' 1' , 1' 21135 1- 421 V, 5 .V , V-: ' -V W , l,yV4"N?'fVi'uwgV,VV,VVV, .V.: , -u,-jfi-v, " : -':V7.4: V , V-, -V. , -A . V, -'V.VVV- -V V, - - V V -V ' ' V - Vf-VH'-fa-1' V - V-vw - vain...-: V ' 1 - .f , ,. -V . '5:'.-gif feliiibhf- ' ,. .ff V VV.-me-1-'--" V,-VJ :ff"Y?f:.VVa?',..Vn.i'V V . "S ' .' ' 5 1' . 'I E539 - V' 'V' V V:'.'.Q-11f"ff"'r,i' f'f'5"-':'5:"1+' --Q ' 'VV...Q -' jf: '! N -Te' " V A- ' ' -U2'V.'V'A-Vrrff V'-" 'V ,. V- - Vw". VV,LVMi'VV 4 ,gg ' V1','xV-',fn,-SM? sg:5.'V'. , 4- g- ..V V ,V 'I' V V' ff .' -- V, , '4 ' V'-.V-' .'.' VVVf1'V V --Yi, N, V- VV'x-V"Vw'- Vu., ',V. ' --- f',1'Q'.f- ' . ,"V .-'VjfV- .,':V-X, . K-.,V.!..-'H' .1?"-'- JV' 'HV' 151-2 . V . 'fin . 5- lLViig'i5ti1-,'L, VV',:'f"!1,ifFL3j!,b52 V' VV, V, ' - 'VV-'JL " V "T"'.g:'E1"-V 'VV' ' V kgiffig Wwffg 13' -- '- A ,fH".'- 'V':.r'gtg-15, i-'12'F:"g"-"5 V'f1' -",'iQ"--'V, ' ' ' , -V45 73' V '. V, ,'--pig' ,. VV ,, MV- VV ,, , -V , -- VV,'.' " " ' .. V-1N,,"1a3:s-5,1-,"3!5-g',1:N tgp .V..,,, .4 - ' " 4. V Rf IQ., ll :V ,-15:3 V -bf. V --"-- ,, .,V, 1,-ng.-VVV9Za , as-V . .. V. V V . :H L- -'-4 9-gg. l:,fVV 5 - Q.. :M W.-.-' V'g.',f.D ' V-r- VV 1-V-.!-."'.H "-fn ec -' V - - V In-' VVV1.?'- -1 . -1'-V ' V VV - V -- - V .-"' . ...sq ' V' . .-?., ",gV-V'-Q .,v hifi? . V' " :..':' - ' , - - ' VE' J' -V mfg :Ve "wf?Vgx3-'VV.:.,,VzV- f .,V.ff,Vww :V .z2 . -,.. ' V V ?-VVVVV, , jg., ,.,.--xffi,3f',.i,V-,j'- V , ,.-Vj .1-,:,j4,?pQj.' - ' ' ggpff, V . V f "' , , . V ' . - L Vg ' ' ' p k., M, ,,,.V.,,,,,, ,VQVAV g- V V-V Vw-f. .- VV' mV-3 41.1 '- .' - V: - ,,.. LV. V "-ff' Y--' - :.V... '.....- P " V' V 32 Vf -'WL-'V ' ' H N ', V -9- "'+.', .V-V V.-'H.-'-,Inf -Q' -f-VV 0' N. -' V V '- Wg, V' H '- - f --F 'Aff "f'- L , ,- , V ,rzgiaf VV , ,, -1, '74-+-Q' J". ' ' spa-,V.V,.. V,w 'f 1 - . . V'QM "GM ,-'f'Vi',' ,JF"f??i' -H-".V-H L' .-'guy'-V IV., V: wif.-gg'-f1', V' ,'Q'qY2yg.1.5 ?'2.VVV:' I 1 ., .. .. ..V ,V ,. V. ,, ,M V . . , mum., r . ...ni-M. 4. ,,V,V,,,,. HJ, 3 , V ., . ., VV nf, -. V 1-'ra f VV "bfi '-+f '1'V ,'V: " Nr. ::w7"':- .1 ' ff'V1.w " V"'-'DW 'jf""if1',if"-td-k19+iV1.""--744555-iwfia-L-1 'J 'ff-V' if-1+l""i1V " GV r--'V -7'-ltr ""f'V' :Vi f- V-'f' V. 4 .V V V 'V ' ' 1- ifff,-5...-'yvV,gf.V3g-:gVs-,32+f.iV.V-,3..'Qg- - ' V ' .-V: 3VV+:.VV'1 ..V . . - -.2 :V --V -,V...V.V,..V V . ..V -' - - V - .. . V -. V' V - .- f - '- . - VV V. .V ' -if: ' V.. , ,, -V .,.--,n----V-".' f ' N' ,P-QQHV, . , V ,V .V V VL" V 1 VVf.1-ff .V V V .. . - N uff, 'k241":f3:"? ' -Y2vf"ff3LVi,Vf.'-:Mil-V:.-V , V. ,. - -A ' Q IVV-qfffjff V11 3 ,TV ' ' TLT. '1 ?:'V'V'w1'6'1i'jVQ-ff..5," - - .VY-'Iggy' " ' Vgwf' ' '!Q1Y91W..7'f7 . thy. ,, , , . - ' A ' ,- VJ! ' V , , A Q ' '3'g,,,V.'g,0'5.-V,Q,,..,w.',4V3-'z1...:. iil-ll' .V .., wg. , V, '-f '33 J , ' -, ' "V- L- .V 1-5545- .Viz-,',.'.':-' - - VV . f' -'J -V ' - 'fp - V " ,'V . lg ,72 3 .. L 'V-'ff' g,f,P42..5gjQ+f.,h,:' f'-.2-5" ,. Sf?-M ,Q-H!-.",Qf44'gEri,,, g, "'V: ' " " V -' T' " ' LE 1-V. -Q' V'- A5 1 . .- -, il"f"2'VffVZff',iVp1??4a5:-'3fz7fV',::9"7.1Q3Q- "'-f..'f-'!:Tf1.5,L2j,f 'V '-Y' 5- ' .- " .fy 41'J5effAif'f' " ' 54 - ' -5 ' V A- "-V Fil ff: .V:" X f 5 TV ' fTVJ"1d""f"-VV2-5,-1374i 'WW V V' "' '. .ut-.V-V! .V . . --" V+ V 'Higgs ffl'-"' ' ' ' '? "" ' , s ,, VV, .5 Vn,,,1..g,k-K rVS'Vml.4 , ,fa-V76,g3.,J,M-g, 4, .51 ,pa C .,, VV 5g.V.r V, 3? ,V V. Y .5 V 1, V-V.. VE. 9,41 L., .,,,V , V-. fV: 'V Vl' V7' -V-Vf5wLV.wFC'fVVf 93. W'-"X-'b?'VL,.','f'-1 .7'- JFHV s'V" ' ' -' V Lf, ' F' -'VV JY' 'V -' - ' 'e4-.7'5.5- ' "cv-3 I 1 V.','6' -'H-Q'-:1""f1f . Z'L5V.V:f 3-'giwkgfr 7l2"J'+"FV'I1Q1.,'wff.V .1 '- '57 . . 'V -V1 5: - 1- . , ' ,, Z,-, 1 . , ' -'Z Vg .'.1.'5'M,' F ' Vqfyl, 'ff' 1 -.WV H ig. 27:4 3- V, 11V VVV:, 'V ' ' ' . V.,L- "f - . EW. ' a- V. -'fr' 'Fir'-.V"'.1Y-f. ...VV-:..ff-Q'-f?VV -we "-1.7..,-W V-ff .-VVF1'7'V f V ' . V- ' V V Vf- V VfW1fJ,,g., 1 , VVx,.,J,,.+ .uf - A -- , VV'5-1,-jr I' V"V,.'fgg,Mnjg.,f:. V 'thaw '!+.VV-- A 4, L'-vfrfyyl.. .V ' f Dawnnegan V - g "5 L ' ' - V' 'V ' Vhm' . -'ii-"P L P' 'Vp,VV:' . . - "VN -y-'Vw-'V . -7W3f1!"?e rfiif-Pi"' ' ' .- : , ' 'Jil V '- VV 'V V :V . LL, JV V r4"f-4'i'- gif V 'lf-.5-'71-gf,V'V:-f-i'f:VJ'g ..V-5' 1.'1-V . ' ' V V Y- V , IV- 34,1 " ' ,Vgg1V2--v 1- g -V lui. V. - ,: '- 'T-V ff' T'. - V 'VW' "'VQ-mf..-'z'f"f?SW i:ii7P"f'fS1--T-Laaz. 7"' ' V '. -'V-1 . V ' ' VV- . , - ' .VV " -V 'Q V V VV VV... eV?fV,jvV2I?'i-" ' V V ' .- V ' ' V5 if . V V- Vg 1 ali?-.,'Jf1'f' ' V ' -" f '7' I ,':"sf: ' ' " 1 ' . e.r ' ' V- , V 5..4L:-V- ' 0 . . F . V, 'v .w " ' J 1' lg V. .V ' . 'Q .' i -V V . ADEll"Cl'lSiCl- 1- l I -To N we .1 ,44'5x T Q ',ul?jffQ, Fw g 1 gg T it ' QQ-fxis.. 1 'J' 4, s 'T ' f ' ' a f'xl ' Dawn Regan THE history of 3 cruel SVSTIEITT Melissa MacKinnon, Head Staff Writer The flghT agaInsT AparTheld has become a popular movemenT as lTs calls To dlvesT have been a ral- lylng cry on college campuses across The counTry. ln an aTTempT To end SouTh Afrlca's whlTe mlnor- lTy rule, ET calls To pull mone- Tary invesTmenTs ouT of The counTry. The TlghT agaln5T AparTheId ls noT a new one nor is The demand for dlvesTment 20 The pracTice of raclal segrega- Tlon began as early as 1657 when Trade beTween black Khol herdsmen and whITe seTTlers was forbldden ln SouTh Afrlcans Cape Colony. Much like The UnlTed STaTes drove off The lndlans, The DuTch seT- Tlers came ln and drove off The black Trlbes. Then ln The 1850's SouTh Afrlca became a BrlTlsh colony and when iT finally galned independence The whlTes seT up a raclal socleTy. ln 1910 The black Afrlcans formed The Afrlcan NaTlonal Congress CANCJ whose purpose was To galn more rlghTs for blacks Through peacetul meThods Whlle The ANC sTruggIed To galn rlgnTs for blacks The governmenT segregaTed The land leavlng only Ten percenT To blacks. Then on March 21 in 1960, 69 blacks were shoT by SouTh Afrlcan police during a peaceful demon- sTraTion. Finally ln The 60's The ANC gave up lTs non vlolenf meThods ThaT were noT geTTihg The blacks any more rlghTs and moved To violenf proTesTs. They were Then exiled by The government The acTivlTles dld noT go unnoficed on US college campuses. In 1966 several NaTion- al College organizaTlons goT To- geTher To declare March 14-21 Nafional STudenT Week Agalnsf Aparfheid. The program exposed SouTh Africa's policy of whiTe supremacy . . . in 1960, 69 blacks were shot by South African police during a p e a c e f ul demonstration. and segregaTlon and demanded change in The US policy ldlvesf- menT, racial inTegraTlon of US GovernmenT personnel serving ln SouTh Africa, granTlng assylum To poliTlcal refugeesh IT also publicised films, debafes, and fund raising for SouTh African Defense and Aid Fund. BuT, IT has been suggesfed, The proTesT among American college sTudenTs did noT grow and Take hold aT ThaT Time because The sTudenTs were Trying To end segre- gaTion ln Their own counTry Then, again, There was also The VleTnam war and iTs relaTed pro- TesTs occurring around The same Time. IT was in May of 1977 when perhaps The firsT major anTl- AparTheld demonsTraTIon In The US Took place. Nearly 300 Sfanford Unlverslfy sTudenTs sfaged a rally and sif- ln To proTesT The UniverslTy's 125 million dollars ln sTock invesf- menTs ln SouTh African firms. Florlda colleges have also be- come involved. ln November of 1985 The S1 limes ran an arTlcle concernlng The anTi- AparTheld movemenT aT The Unl- verslTy of Florlda ln Gainsvll le. According To Eckerd college's CompTroller, Alan Bunch, as far as he knows, Eckerd has no money lnvesTed in firms ThaT do business ln SouTh Africa, elTher direcfly or lndirecTly. There ls currenTly a bill pending ThaT would force Florlda To divesT some 2 billion dollars in holdings ln companies ThaT do business in SouTh Africa. Ac- cording To a January Issue of The 51 limes The bill has a good chance of passing This yean Those agalnsT dlvesTmenT say ThaT The corporaflons provide jobs and money To The blacks. However, Pollflcal Science Professor Ken Roberfs feels ThaT alThough The money provides jobs, in The long run iT sTll l ooes To supporT The governmenT and Aparfheld. And There are Those ThaT feel ThaT change musT be made Through The governmenT because a disman- Tllng of The sysfem would cause a poIiTlcal and social revoluTlon and possibly resulT in a Marxlsf- Type AdmlnisTraTion coming To power in SouTh Africa Since Sepfember of 1984, violence because of The baTTle To end AparTheid has claimed over 800 lives, mosT of Them black. 4,500,000 whiTe SouTh Africans are The only ones allowed To vofe in a counTry wiTh a ToTal popula- Tion of 28,7000,000. BuT yeT The UniTed STaTes' aTTiTude To- wards The Aflcan Governmenf ls The friendliesf lTs been in years. According to Eckerd College 's Comptroller, Alan Bunch, as far as he knows, Eckerd has no money invested in South Africa. An arTicle ln USA Igggy DY Franklin H. Williams discuses The UniTed STaTes'HconsTrucTive en- gagemenTH broughf in by The Reagan AdminisTraTion. While The United STaTes supporTs change ln SouTh Africa and applauds such changes as The inTe- graTlng of some sporTs and removal of some discriminafory signs, Nobel Peace prize winner Bishop Desmond TuTu accuses The govern- menT of giving The appearance of reform calling IT Usuperflclaln Wil liams also wriTes abouT SouTh Africa's NaTional ParTWs pursuif since 1948 To elimlna's The racif' problem by elimlnaTing Dibcki ' Tlrely from SouTh Africa s giving Them Their own SELEVETQ homeland. ThaT homeland is 13 percenT of The pooresT land g poor in resources and poor agriculTural poTenTial. Williams ends by saying ThaT majorlfy rule will inevifably come To SouTh Africa and The new lead- ers wlll remember who helped ln Their sTruggle for llberaTion and who hindered iT. He seems To feel ThaT The US ls now among The hinderers. RecenTly The SouTh African GovernmenT exTended an lnviTaTlon To fly TO board members of The It was in May of 1977 when perhaps the first major anti-Apartheid demonstration in the US took place. American STudenT AssociaTion KASAD To SouTh Africa and glve The group a Tour Through The counTry. This would be an efforT To show ThaT The whiTe governmenT was doing lTs besT To brlng abouT The end of segregaTion. Eckerd College senior, Andy Haines is a member of The board and inTended on going. Haines serves as Vice PresldenT of STaTe and Nafional STudenT AssociaTions for The American STu- denT AssociaTion which represenTs sTudenTs of all areas of higher educafion and is concerned wifh educaTional issues. Haines felT ThaT The American STudenT AssociaTion was chosen possibly because lT is known as a basically conservaTive group and has Two Top working black of- ficials, PresidenT Craig Kirby and an execuflve dlrecfor. SouTh African officials hoped a posiTive experience on The Trip would possibly make members go back To The US and discourage dlvesTmenT and campus proTesTs Haines added BuT when The SouTh African of- ficials discovered ThaT The ASA PresidenT has been signed on as a Top aide To Jesse Jackson's cam- paign, The SouTh African Govern- menT wiThdrew lTs inviTaTlom Haines feels ThaT whaT was imporTanT was The value SouTh Africa placed on The proTesTs and college sTudenTs who will be Tomorroww leaders Z oet 1 X... 1 ' 'lf colleges keep squeezing black students, the y just set- up a dependent, young, black generation . . . Kill the head and the body will die. " -Lena Willfalk Giovanna Welch, STudenT Member Hnakicrks dsappeammg in Wgher Mary Zimnik, Editor of The Florlda Board of RegenTs, spoke To black sTudenTs aT a recenT Florlda Black STudenT As- soclaTlon CFBSAD conference. She charged 'There ls sTlll dlscrlml- naTlon. DlscrlmlnaTlon hasn'T crawled lnTo a corner. STarvlng children aren'T only ln Afrlca.. dlfference. ..u However, Thanks To SenaTors Phlllp Gramm and Warren Rudman, and Thanks To unfalr assessmenT TesTs lllke The SATB, and flnally, Thanks To shorT-slghTed vlslon ln The eyes of our socieTy Today, black people may noT geT ThaT opporTunlTy To make a dlfference Blacks are ln Trouble ln higher educaTlon. Thelr numbers are decllnlng and accordlng To DlrecTor Louls Sul llvan of Morehouse School of Medlclne, 'We have losT The legacy of The'60s and'7Os ln equal opporTunlTy and ln equlTyJ'lI1ME, November 11, 19857 The loss ls belng felT across The counTry. Everywhere black sTudenTs are loslng ground ln educaTIon and Ioslng a grlp ln socleTy. Thls pasT year aT Eckerd Col- lege only Two Amerlcan black sTu- denTs ouT of 340 were admlTTed lnTo The freshman class. ThaT's a sTaggerlng .5Z. Dean of Admlsslons Dlck Hallin doesn'T blame hls admlsslons sTaff for The .51 freshman black enrollmenT. NlT's noT an lnsTlTuTlon ThaT's walked away from lTs commlTTmenT or an admlsslons sTaff ThaT doesn'T do lTs job -- lT's a naTlon-wlde probIem.W However, he also added ThaT uyou can never make The case ThaT you've done all you can do.H So, who or whaT is To blame here aT Eckerdf Hallin has a Three-parT Theory as To The cause of The problem on Thls campus 11 Top sTudenTs are losT ouT To The more presTlgous ln- sTiTuTlons 23 Eckerd campus lacks The blacks in numbers CsTudenTs, sTaff, faculTy3 ThaT creaTes a ncomforTableH campus ThaT lnvlTes a prospecTlve black sTudenT. Also, The ST. PeTersburg area lacks The black professionals To do The same 33 Money, l.e., Tlnanclal ald This past year at Eckerd College only two black students out of 340 were admitted into the freshman class. That's a stag- gering .5fM:. The flrsT aspecT To hls Theory represenTs a subsTanTlal problem Accordlng To Hallln, 'Why would a good, black sTudenT come To Thls lnsTlTuTlon?n More lmporTanTly, how does This adminlsTraTlon deflne a Ngood, black sTudenT?H WThe goal is To Try and Improve The academlc sTandards so more whiTe and black sTudenTs wlll apply,n accordlng To Hallln. In This goal To Improve acade- mlc admlsslons sTandards ls a flve-year plan ln The making by The College Plannlng Councll CCPC7, chalred by PresldenT PeTer ArmacosT.Thls flve-year plan ls presenTly being designed Ton among oTher reasons, To Improve The col lege's academlc repuTaTlon. One proposed parT of This plan ls To Include an SAT requlremenT cuT-off. Dean of Academlcs Lloyd Chapin wanTs ThaT cuT-off To be a score of BOO, accordlng To one CPC member. So, lf This plan goes lnTo eTfecT, wlThln flve years no sTudenT wlll be admiTTed wlTh an SAT score of under 800. Therefore, augood, black sTu- denTU ln The eyes of The admlnlsTraTlon mlghT be one wlTh accepTable SAT scores according To These admlsslons sTandards ThaT aTTlTude In The proposal doesn'T leave much posslblllTy for The fuTure of black sTudenTs aT Eckerd Col lege. Perhaps one day ThaT .55 black freshman enrol lmenT mlghT be a number To shooT for. AlThough There ls no documenTed evldence To sclenTlflcally supporT The fol lowlng, SAT scores may be considered dlscrlmlnaTory. Accordlng To Hallln, lasT year's average scores among senlors speak for Themselves: 'The average SAT score for a 1985 senlor was 906. Of ThaT group Is The following: average NaTlve Amerlcan - 820 average Aslan Amerlcan - 922 average black American - 722 average Chlcano - 808 average PuerTo Rlcan - 778 average HhlTe Amerlcan - 939 In response To SAT's, Dean Mark SmlTh sald, 'SAT's are vlewed by blacks as a TesT for whlTes, by whlTes. . . black sTudenTs approach The TesT wlTh a defensive ITIOFS 23 attltude. Why then, should they take the test serlously? I belleve this very strongIy.n How can an lnstltutlon base admlsslon standards on a test that reflects even the hlnt of ln- equallty dlsplayed above In last year's average scores? lf this ls an unfalr test because of soclo- economlc lnequallty, Eckerd Col- lege would be dlscrlmlnatlng If lt used an SAT cut-off score ln Its admlsslon requirements. Look around you. How many students here are successful as community members despite average to low SAT scores? According to Smlth, 'I don't so much worry about the students wlth low SAT scores and hlgh partlclpatlon, but rather hlgh SAT scores and low partlclpatlon.' Afro-American Soclety President and senlor Ernestlne Johnston agrees, 'SAT's do not say what a student can contrlbute. SAT's do "SAT's are vieved by black as a test for whites, by whites. " -Mark Smith not prove your capabilities Anyone can learn lf they have a wlll to learn.N But even with a strong Wwlll to learnn and a shot at col lege ac- ceptance, blacks yet have another hurdle. That hurdle Just may tear apart all the good done by the Clvll Rights Movement. NLast funded, flrst cut from the hudget,' sald Welch at the FBSA conference. That's part of what Gramm-Rudman wlll do. Welch contlnued,UAfflrmatlve Actlon, Black Student Unions. 17- bllllon cut from domestlc programs -- welfare, soclal servlces -- poor peoplefblack people wlll be hlt from all sldes.n ls the Gramm-Rudman law lntentlonally dlscrlmlnatory, or ls lt Just an accldent? The Supreme Court heard arguments In late Aprll on the constitution- allty of the law. Untll any change ls made stu- dents, malnly black students, wlll suffer dearly. 'This wlll certainly accelerate the trend of decllnlng black and Hispanic partlclpatlon ln post- secondary educatlon,H contends Arnold Mltchem, director of the National Councll of Educational Opportunity Associations.lNptlce also, that blacks and Hlspanlcs are already hit with the lowest SAT scoresl 24 ls Gramm-Rudman law intentionally discriminatory, or is it just an accident? As much as 80 to 90 percent of the students ln black colleges recelve some flnanclal ald, Mltchem says. We're already beglnnlng to feel lt here at Eckerd as almost 751 of our students, black and whlte recelve flnanclal aid. As the award letters came ln many stu- dents saw federal ald belng cut at exorbitant rates. That's only the beginning. Reported by Welch, WGramm-Rud- man Is designed to reduce the budget deflclt to zero by 1991. Two-bil llon dol lars wlll be cut from financial ald in two years -- 635-mllllon from the 1986 budget, and that Includes Guaranteed Student Loans KGSLL . . private schools wil l increase tultlon by 71 per year. Programs with llmlted enrollment will go.. . black programs will be hlt the hardest.. . there will be layoffs and naturally, salary cuts for faculty.U So, as our Eckerd Administra- tlon works on its own five-year plan for academic excellence, Gramm-Rudman wlll be almlng at black students from the flnanclal slde. uSome say all those hard tlmes are ln the past.. . Thlngs are going to get worse, they haven't been good,n Welch added. "Some say all those hard times are in the past. . . things are go- ing to get worse, they haven't been good." -Giovanna Welch So, what are the posslbllltles for blacks ln higher educatlon? Where ls the future for any child that's not whlte? There are many probabllltles. Most look bleak though. The black individual ls faced with probably the most dlsturblng future ever seen before. They won their Clvll Rights and got a taste of equality. But, wlthout the slightest warning, those same rights so strongly fought for are being ripped from beneath the foundation of The black movement. Welch remarked, nwhen Martln Luther Klng's Era reaped lts benefits and we had people move into the area that they had never been before, It was slgnlflcantf However, Welch added that ln order to stay ln that newly discovered place, concessions had to be made. NOne way to stay In Integrated society was to keep our mouths shut. Mayors, Councilmen don't want to hear -- we had 20 years of Clvll rlghts, money for education, money to squander -- so we kept our mouths shut. NMany of us aren't wil ling to take a chance -- we don't want to lose what we had -- but all those programs that moved In our favor "You can never make the case that you've done all you can." -Dick Hallin ' 'One way to stay in in- gegrated society was to keep our mouths shut. " -Giovanna Welch are movlng rlght out the door.H As those opportunltles roll out the door, the tlme for change grows shorter. Wlthout educated blacks, who wlll go back lnto the black communltles and reach out to the black youth to change their bleak future? 'lf colleges keep squeezing black students, they Just set-up a dependent, young, black genera- tlon and I hope lt doesn't come to that,' contends Lena Wllfalk, Director of Mlnorlty and Interna- tlonal Student Affairs at Eckerd She adds, WKII I the Head fthe movementl and the Body wlll dle fthe peoplel.H L .3 75 LIJ it 3 4-1 5 Ll. 'Q lf? Cx : 3 Q E Q O Q! dunnis' view I - ALlStI"8ll3'S athletes BFE tOUQl'l!!! LasT sprlng I sTudled In London and Thls pasT January I spenf my wlnTer Term ln AusTralla. AusTralla follows England In many ways, Including sporTs. However, AusTralla has developed a few of Thelr own sporTs, such as Rugby and Aussle Rules. In boTh counTrles The main consensus of The publlc and Those who parTlclpaTe ln sporTs ls ThaT American sporTs aren'T near as physical Iy demanding as Theirs. I had ofTen heard commenTs such as, 'your aThIeTes don'T wanT To geT any bruises or scars because They may have To appear on a T.V. commercial Tomorrow.' American sporTs are very dlfferenf from many oTher counTrles. AusTraIlan aThIeTes are popular for Thelr sporTs, noT The klnd of shoes They wear or whaT klnd of car They can flT Thelr overslzed bodles lnTQ The Two counTrles are playing almosT separaTe games. U.S. sporTs have become exfremely commerclal. OTher Than The co merclallsm, There are many oTher differences. EqulpmenT ls deflnlTeIy a negaTIve Issue wlTh The AusTraI Ians. AusTraI Ians only wear al mlnlmal amounT of safeTy equlpmenT. Are U.S. sporTs compeTlTors as Tough as Thelr InTernaTlonaI counferparfs? A U.S. fooTbaII fan would be surprlsed To see an AusTraIlan fooTball maTch. AusTralla has Three Types of foofballz rugby, soccer and Aussle rules. The IaTTer Is The mosT comparable Type To U.S. fooTbaIl excepT no safeTy equlpmenT ls worn. Nhlle U.S. fooTball players proTecT Themselves To The fuIIesT exTenT, Aussle rules players wear only a mlnlmal amounT of safeTy equlpmenT. They feel lT's more manly To play The game wIThouT all The pads and helmeTs ThelLS. players use. AusTrallans feel The sporTs They play separafe The men from The boys. CrIckeT ls a popular sporT Throughouf The world, however, The U.S. has noT yeT adopTed Thls sporT. Crlckef Is comparable To baseball excepT The players do noT wear gloves and The bafs are qulTe dlfferenT. The baTs are approxlmafely flve To seven Inches In wldTh and Two and a half feeT In lengTh. The plTcher ls called a bowler and he bounces The ball Towards The wlckef la Three fooT Type of TargeTI Trylng To hlT IT. The baTTer has To hlT The ball and If The bat I hlTs The wlckeT, The baTTer Is ouT. Once The baTTer hlTs The ball, he does noT have To run. Only when he feels he can make a successful run does he move. The dIsTance he runs Is abouT equal To ThaT of The dlsTance befween home and flrsTI AT The oTher end of The run Is anoTher baTTer and wIckeT so Tre runners musT change posITIons To score one run. If The viewer Tries To compare IT To baseball, he will have a hard Tlme undersTandIng The game. AI- Though There are slmllarlTles, There are also many differences. Amerlca's besT known sporTs are noT so popular ln oTher counTrles, buT wheTher or noT oTher counTrles are more successful In dlvldlng boys from men In Thelr professional sporTs ls up To The Indlvldual viewer. XT Mary Zimnik, EDITOR and DESIGNER Dan Cameron, PRODUCTION MANAGER to the EDITOR Dawn Smith, MAGNEARBOOK EDITOR Kitty Waclawski, ADVERTISING COORDINATORXPERSONNEL DIRECTOR Melissa MacKinnon, HEAD STAFF WRITER Valerie Cerny, FICTIONS EDITOR Robin Dunn, SPORTS FEATURE EDITOR Ricky Kephart, HEAD PHOTOGRAPHER Karen Torrisi, DARKROOM PRODUCTION Sue Johannes, OFFICE MANAGER Heather Schwab, ASSISTANT OFFICE MANAGER Trish Cole, COMPUTER OPERATORIASSISTANT to the EDITOR WRITING STAFF Thom Allman Melissa Kub Jenniler Black Mike Lee Stacy Bonner Kim Boss Michelle Buckholz Brian Mahoney Sean Moberley Stacey Plummer Brian Creighton Barbara Ray Howard Cullimore Shana Smith Ron DePeter Brian Stella Grace Gannaway Julio Veaz Katie Gugg Edward Williams Heather Hanson Tim Wilmont Tally Jaeger SPORTS STAFF David R. DiSalvo Eric Toledo Mark Richardson Cheryl Toy PHOTOGRAPHERS Curtis Arnold Darrell Ptalzgrat Mark Davenport Carlton J. Pierce Judy Gascoigne Cricket Rowe Bruce Lee Steve Wilcox PRODUCTIONIART STAFF Leah Bamtord Mary Alice Harley Jen Bushey Polly Melton Jackie Cerny Dawn Regan Helen Cornwall Sherry Sharrard Lauren Discipio Andre StanIeV Lisa Fritz Kent Yunk YEAHBDOK STAFFIPHOTUGFIAPHEHS Kelley Blevins Maria Meuch Kim Poston Heidi Steinschaden Kevin Stewart Michele Vilardebo IMPACT is published by the Eckerd College Organization ol Students on a monthly basis. Production is handled entirely by the stall. Contributions are encouraged trom all students, stall, laculty, and administration. However, this publication does reserve the right to edit any and all material submitted. 1'he opinions expressed in any article are solely that ol its author and do not neces- sarily rellect the opinions ot the IMPACT statt or the Eckerd College Community. Any articles, letters, or inquiries about advertising may be sem to IMPACT, Eck- erd College, Box N, Sl. Petersburg, Florida 33733, or to the Editor at Box 1147. 25 ,az 1- VA ' I f :Of'W .. , .. ag. K, .rf .1-s .'f'5:f' aff! - .-fc fy f, Mary Zimnik S to throw on he potter s disturbed du ng a crucial fax VTX .N--J s , 0,- W . uv ,J nm 1 .-' ,ami 6 ff?" , -P1"'4"v ,H 'if ,V V iv '- f I -' I A X 1'- .1-'L .'. . s , . , HL' -41 r M y::gx3?2:a3,w,g1' ' 4 ' wx.- :' 'J uh b 1 VJ.. ,V E, ' ,:.,w2fff-iff A 4' f 'vp vi . ' Q. 'i'Ziif1?v',31'f' bk L-3' X , -' ' "' w..uSrfm.fS "'+ffhfw -' ' 4. nyc' , rw.. f 4 - 'vvz 1+ - ,f Nz :- pw-gg, a 4, ,yi Q.5,w,' Us z .- '4- A412-' N .d 's - ,u ' , Pl gg, I Fw' N e 1 mgghwgl MUN in l ,Pr 49 . g .1 ' F 7' X- 1 .Q ' , - A SX 17-1 fi il-'rfQ":" RK 1 ' X 1 1.1 .., - r f. 'fJL . xx, 'Q H51 ,X J . ' T':x.-rx. -' Ar'- ' 1 ' if-Fflf ' 'XQSQE2 . If N ufi. -. ,'x V Va, QI, N235 'x ".2.,?g4.i.n EQSQ- . , f--fQf47f:?' 1: 1.. f figfjeil V, ' . if I ff fl 'ao' I 'fi i. .W-xy-' xx xx - i, , 2, 1 K AQHA ,Fi Qt?-. -7QkL!E. In s'SQ5.7'k'L,l,1l' -1 gg Fx..-lr-. 6-'cf . .1 1 A - X ,AO I ,'7...N. r.-t T:QQYQl'Ji,, . L . ,Q-av, XY-s"rJQi'Kg -fl A-,Jil 'Alfa X+t'-- 5-25" 'V sg' , Q3 Q Farrar!--.x,.1fk-'. 'J fax, ,f 2 ' + f if g,.,- Pixy' -Ku ,- iql 'g'x,35..,, - ,X-, A, .' ' Q241'-"X.4 A " - 1' infg-l7z'Y4i!' 'ff ff ' 14-fsff. x Y wifi" 'N I' , wx. s A 1' v.- ' VE1 Y Q ,I .ff-. l 'x' L.,-"1 ,x A !,.1:r., I' . ,JIWLL -. '-ii., if . Q Q .' -"1if'Qf'-,T f 'ff , f .fQ+W1"- 'lx X 11, ,1- f , - g f 'S' - X XX -4 5 F 'af 28 GREG MANDEL AGE: 19, Freshman ORIGIN: New jersey I MAIOR: Literature and education FAVORITE GROUP: Flock of Seagulls HOBBIES:,Baseball, Wrestling, Traveling, Watching midgets eat pickles GOALS: Grad School Q 5. E' 'Rh-A -LJ '- ' ff.1.5-2. ' 1 sf. 'va g - '39fs..'-by N . R" .' ,J V ,. ANDY IOYNER AGE: Sophomore ORIGIN: New lersey MAIOR: Business Management FAVORITE GROUP: Run D.M.C. FAVORITE FOOD: Lasagne HOBBIES: Dirt biking, playing cards ping-pong GOALS: Grad School -+14-2:4-u .. A 1 " vf .V I ' .,,, 4 2 GE: 20, Senior RIGIN: Holland FAVORITE FOOD: Indonesian FAVORITE GROUP: Supertramp HOBBIES: Windsurfing, Swimming, Sailing Tennis and Biking GOALS: Grad School 'Br- z af' W- . 4 3 ,1 I "lo I I' 55 TROY EDWARDS 1 0 0 l -ali s 4 f'6IflG'lNhorida n uter Scn o di HOBIES: Gomg out to eat, soccer, movies . GOALS. Grad School in I bm I 3" -.i V ak" 5 t.. 4 1 X .9 .-mu. -v ' 4. VL. ..,: 1 'dx fiwgn ,- .Lj- -flx ' F Wg. . l1kfV.s'T.-ar 4' ' " -. ,.',-fr . . In . . v . 24, X 4 -, ' J' .. Af, W In 3 1 : bg i x -Q4 L N,"' f , gf.-rm , x -, . .K . . ,JM , - .ii L., i ,- .i, v .,g,,. x -4 in! ' Q Q . -11 ' v .iw ...rx 1 Us .1-,.,,-. . , , 5 ,G -f -"' Q sf, 'ff h - xii slr' 'rs I 5: . fi Ci 1 1. , 8' , fir ZW f I . i,..' l I , X N i . X ! ANDY WOl,LARD AGE: 20, Freshman ORIGINQ Washington MAIORQ Psychology FAVORITE FOOD: Lobster HOBBIES: Windsurfing, scuba diving water and snow skiing, fishing GOALS: Grad School IMPACT DFESEITIS fl'0l1l DARKNES 1:0 LIGHT fy f0nf'r'aw q'J'1kAsv1fx lg M Yhffmi we Cxfii 4 0471! Hmb? Zdw Qwufyk gwwllwwpfw ww + Vwwlifu SCENE: lThe seTTlng ls a college graduaTlon. ln cenTer sTage sTands a sTark, whlTe cyclorama. ApproprlaTe greenery and flowers add color To The sTage area. The CHORUS is prerecorded and ls heard Through speakers in The rear of The audlTorlum. The llghTlng conslsTs of a brlghT spoTlighT. A gray lens cover and a dark gray lens cover are uTilized.D PROLOGUE: Today, as The graduaTes cross The sTage To recelve Thelr dlplomas, They wll I bogln Thelr Jour- neysTo help mankInd Travel from darkness To IlghT. Thelr fuTures,unknown To us, wlll become recorded hlsTory a cenTury from now. Darkness,unknown Today, wlll be revealed as The IlghT beglns To shlne. Today, speakers from hlsTory are presenT To shlne Their IlghT upon The graduaTes as They dld for The people of Thelr Tlmes. CHORUS: From darkness To IlghT ls where we wlsh To Travel. PromeTheus, PromeTheus, PromeTheus... Son of Zeus and broTher of ATlas, Zeus has puT us In The dark. You musT brlng us To IlghT. Only wITh IlghT can we seep Only wITh PromeTheus can we PromeTheus, show us The way Ilve In The IlghT. from darkness To IlghT. IAS PromeTheus enTers The cyclorama, The dark gray lens on The spoTIIghT whlch shlnes on hlm Turns To IlghT gray. Muslc Is heard In The background. IT ls 'TorTure' by The JacksonsJ PROMETHEUS: I am a frlend To manklnd, for Zeus asked me To creaTe humans. The mosT dlffIcuIT parT of The Task was To provlde man wlTh The endowmenTs necessary for hlm To survlve, To be superlor To all llvlng creaTures. My fIrsT sTep was To allow man To walk uprIghT, To make hlm an approprIaTely nobler form. NexT, I wenT up To Heaven and IIT a Torch from The hoT flamlng sun, Thus glvlng manklnd flre - Tlre wlTh whlch To cook, To produce warmTh, and To provlde IlghT. ILIghTIng changes To brlghT, clear gIowJ Ah, l worked hard for manklnd, I musT admlT I should have sTopped aT ThaT polnT, buT I wanTed more. I Trlcked Zeus, of all gods, lnTo Taklng a plle of faTTy anlmal parTs, composed prlmarlly of bones, so ThaT The gods would geT The worsT parT of Those anlmals avallable for sacrlflce. Yes, There ls a good lesson In Thls Trlck, for when The gods chose The worThless parTs, man was IefT wITh The edlble parTs. UnforTunaTeIy, Zeus became angry. He chalned me To a rock In The Caucasus. Every mornlng an eagle came To prey on my llver. Thls happened To me day In and day ouT unTlI I was freed by Hercules. Yes,IT was TorTure,buT The paln I suffered was noThIng, for now I know ThaT you and all manklnd have meaT and flre. Today, flre may be consldered prImITlve, buT IT Is a source of energy, a source of llghT.l, PromeTheus, gave Thls as my gIfT To The world. Yes, IT was an early gradua- Tlon glfT, buT I gave IT To you graduaTes noneThe- less. IMusIc fades as PromeTheus leaves The cyclorama. The spoTIIghT darkens as The gray lens cover Is replaced by The dark gray lens coverJ CHORUS: From darkness To IlghT Is where we wlsh To Travel. We are In The darkness from a lack of peace. We need guldanceg we need good news. Jesus ChrIsT, son of God, show us The IlghT of The world, open The gaTes To Heaveng open up our To oThersg Teach us whaT IT Is To love. Jesus, show us The IlghT. You were cruclfled In The mldsT of darkness. You dled for manklnd. You are The IlghT of The world. Jesus ChrIsT, show us The way from darkness To hearTs llghT. CAs Jesus enTers The cyclorama, The IIghTIng Is changed To The IlghT gray lens cover. The muslc Is nLeT There Be Peace on EarThJU JESUS CHRIST: I was reared a NcarpenTer's sonyu aIThough I an The Son of God. I came To brlng good news. I came To brlng people back To God, To spread hls word. I hoped people could find peace wIThln Themselves and wITh oThers. Yes, I dld meeT opposl- Tlon, buT any worThwhlIe cause In Ilfe wlll never come easlly, and IT may even come wlTh deaTh. I had a goal To reach, a goal I am sTII I worklng on Today. Lucklly, I had Twelve close frlends who belleved In me. TogeTher we worked. I was cruclfled and dled, buT In Three days, I was resurrecTed as I had promlsed. Fol Iowlng my resurrecTIon, I vIsITed my frlends and oTher people and asked Them To spread my Ngood news! They dld. They spread my word all over The world so ThaT now There Is IlghT where darkness exIsTed, hope where There was despalr. I ask you Today To spread my good news, To shlne IlghT unTo oThers. IThe muslc fades as Jesus exITs The cyclorama. The dark gray lens cover replaces The IlghT grayJ CHORUS: From darkness To IlghT Is where we wlsh To Travel. Johann GuTenberg, show us The llghT. Books are handwrITTen and scarce. Books are The key To knowledge, buT They are cosTly. Books are The key To learnlng, buT we are In The dark. We search for IlghT, In The day and nighT. We search for IlghT, a IlghT whlch only you can make shlne. Johann GuTenberg, show us The way from darkness To llghT. lAs Johann GuTenberg enTers, The dark gray lens cover Is replaces by The IlghT gray. The muslc heard Is 'ABC' by The Jacksons.J JOHANN GUTENBERG: UnIjusT an average man, no dlf- ferenT from any of you graduaTes gaThered here Today Any socIeTy has needs. My socIeTy had needs which I was able To Improve Through The use of a llTTIe InlTIaTIve. My sysTem was acTuaIly very Ioglcal. AT The Tlme, books were prlnTed Through The use of wooden blocks Indlvldual ly carved for each page, a Tlme consumlng process. I declded ThaT I could carve The leTTers of The aIphabeT Indlvldually. These leTTers could Then be arranged To TIT any page, for The leTTers would be lnTerchangeable. The more I ThoughT abouT IT, The more I began To realize jusT how reaIIsTIc my Idea was. IT dld work. IBrIghT spoTlIghT focuses on GuTenberg.I Tlme necessary To prInT books was greaTIy reducedg Thus more books could be prInTed. WITh more books, The cosT became lnexpenslve. Now, any average man, Ilke me, can purchase a book. Amazlng whaT a IITTIe lnITlaTIve can do. CJohann GuTenberg exITs The cyclorama. The brlghTer IlghT Is replaced by The IlghT gray cover, Then The dark gray cover. The muslc fadesJ CHORUS: From darkness To IlghT Is where we wlsh To Travel. Wllllam Shakespeare, show us The Ilght We are In darkness In need of a TheaTer. Only you can wrITe The plays which wlll end The darkness. Onlv vou can IeT The IlghT shlne. Only you, WII llam Shakespeare, wlll be able To In- fluence The wrlTers To come Wll llam Shakespeare, show us The way from darkness To IlghT. IAs WII llam Shakespeare enTers The cyclorama, The dark gray lens cover Is replaced by The IlghT gray cover. The muslcal verslon of 'I WrITe The Songsn Is played In The backgroundJ HILLIAM SHAKESPEARE: Here I sTand nearly four cen- Turies since I Ilved, slnce I wroTe plays. I never dreamed I would ever Ilve so long. While I wroTe, I almed To creaTe a response from The audlence wIThouT compromlslng arT. TwenTy years of my llfe I fbrIghT spoTIIghT is focused on speaker? spenT wrlTlng more Than a mllllon years of poeTlc drama. Now here I am aT a graduaTlon ceremony, and I find ouT jusT how many auThors have modeled works afTer mine, how many people have sTudIed my works. I never realized how dark The world was nor how much llghT I was capable of releasing To The world I As Wllllam Shakespeare exlTs The cyclorama, The muslc fades, and The llghT ls covered by a llghT gray cover, Then a dark gray coverJ CHORUS: From darkness To llghT ls where we wlsh To Travel. We Ilve prImITlvelyg we Ilve In The need of The llghT of lnvenTlons Thomas Edison, llghT up our world. Only you can invenT The lncandescenT llghT, The moving plcTure camera, The phonograph, The elec- Tric voTe recorder, The iron alkaline sTorage baTTery and more. Our world Is dark wIThouT you. Thomas Edison show us The way from darkness To llghT. IThe muslc from HYou LighT Up My Llfen fades In as Thomas Edison enTers The cyclorama. The dark gray lens cover ls replaced by The llghT gray lens coverJ THOMAS EDISON: The graduaTes To whom I speak wlll accomplish Today whaT l never dld. You see,I quIT school afTer Three monThsg my Teacher said I had a uscrambled mlndJ' IBrighT spoTllghT ls Turned on speakerd This, however, dld noT sTop my educaTlom for my moTher paTIenTIy TaughT me and answered my numerous lnqulslTions. For I was, desplTe whaT my school Teacher had ThoughT, an eager learner. I am filled wlTh curlosiTy even Today, even afTer my life on earTh ThaT ended a half a cenTury ago. Perhaps This ls why I began TesTing everyThlng Through ex- perlmenTaTion, alThough IT wasn'T unTIl I was slxTeen ThaT I began To wonder jusT whaT my poTenTlal as an Invenfor was. The world was so dark, so full of quesTions and problems To be solved. Perhaps, like my lncandescenT lighT,l wlshed To shlne llghT lnTo darkness. CAs Thomas Edison exiTs The cyclorama, The muslc fades and The llghT ls changed firsT To The IighT gray lens cover and Then To The dark gray lens cover.l CHORUS: From darkness To llghT is where we wish To Travel. Madame Curle, llghT up our world. RadiaTIon was unknown unTll you shined llghT upon us. WiThouT you, we were In The dark. We knew noT how To deTermlne a broken bone wlThln one's body. We were ln The dark, for we knew noT of The energy hldden In radIoacTlve elemenTs This area of The world was so dark wiThouT you. Madame Curie, show us The way from darkness To llghT. IAS Madame Curie enTers The cyclorama, The dark gray lens cover on The spoTIIghT is replaced by The IighTer gray. The music is nShe Blinded Me wlTh ScIenceUU.Thomas DolbyJ MADAME CURIE: I don'T know exacTly when The llghT shone before my eyes. Perhaps The beginning was whlle I sTudIed aT The Sorbonne, more specifically, while I worked on my mysTerlous radlaTlon discovered by Henrl Berguerel. IThe brighT IighT is focused on Madame CurIeJ I was able To measure The sTrengTh of The radlum emiTTed from uranlum.The resulTs led To sTudles whlch were To revel Two new radioacTIve ele- menTs. In my life, I recieved Two Nobel prizes, one in physics for my uranium research and anoTher In chemisTry. My chemisTry prize was perhaps due To World War l. You see, during The war I dedlcaTed myself To developing x-rays lnTo useful applIcaTions UnforTunaTely, my work was believed To have caused my leukemia and evenTualIy my deaTh. However, darkness exlsTed, and I was born wITh The key To llghT. I consider IT an honor To have dled for The cause of manklnd, so ThaT darkness may be replaced by llghn IAs Madame Curle exlTs The cyclorama The IighT gray lens cover Is slipped over The brlghT.ThIs Is fol- lowed by The dark gray lens cover. The muslc fadesd CHORUS: From darkness To llghT Is where we wish To Travel. Our world has changed from The days of PromeTheus, buT darkness sTil I exIsTs. The world of ImaglnaTlon and fanTasy, The world when The chlld ls seen In every adulf remains In The dark. WalT Disney, WaIT Disney, Hear our cry, only you can expand The world of car- Toons and amusemenT parks E ., . E . 5 eep ng Bealiy, and Snow Wh Te... All are a producT of your llghT. Mickey Mouse, Mlnnle Mouse, Donald Duck, PluTo, Goofy, and Dumbo enTered our world. WalT Disney, show us The way from darkness To llghT. CAs WalT Dlney enTers The cyclorama, The dark gray lens Is replaced by The IighT gray lens cover. In The background The song NZippedy Do Da, Zlppedy Dayn is heard.l HALT DISNEY: Here I sTand aT my fIrsT graduaTlon, for I dropped ouT of hlgh school aT The age of seven- Teen. All of my llfe I searched. I was In The mIdsT of darkness. I worked as a commercial arTlsT In Kansas ClTy and Then for an anImaTor. I Then pro- ceeded To make a move To Hol lywood. My nexT produc- Tlon company survived long enough for my carToon series, Qswaid ihe Babbii, To bring me mlld success True success came when I creaTed Mickey Mouse In jjgambgai W I e. I Thlnk parT of Sieamboai H' le's success was due To an experlmenT of mlne. You see, This was The flrsT carToon ever To combine a carToon characTer wiTh an acTor. This was also my flrsT animaTed carToon wiTh sound. The IighT was beginning To shine. I wanTed my carToons To be effecTIve In enTerTaining The audience: Thus, I worked hard To Improve The sound, color, and The phoTography, In general, of moTion picTures as well as my carToons Perhaps my biggesT dreanicame True when Disneyland opened. ChiIdren's Toys were so much fun To play wlTh, buT I always wondered whaT They would be like If They were lifesize and we were The dolls. This Is Disneyland. When my Ilfe ended here on earTh, I lefT my dreams ln wrlTlng, in pIcTures. One dream was almosT compIeTed before I died, my dreanlof Disney World. LighT shone In on my llfe Through The llghT ThaT came from oThers who laughed and escaped The darkness lnTo The IighT of my enTerTalnment IAs WalT Disney exlTs, The music fades and The llghT is covered by The llghT gray IensJ CHORUS: From darkness To llghT Is where we wlsh To Travel.We have seen much darkness, we have journeyed lnTo The llghtDarkness will come before IighT, buT llghT will ouTshine all.Each person here can show us The way. EPILOGUE: Today, we have Traveled Through hlsTory, Through The llves of people In hlsTory and, more ImporTanTly, from darkness lnTo llghT. Today ls The beginning for you graduaTes.Your fufures, unknown To us, may shlne llghT onTo The world ln areas where darkness has noT been known To exIsT, buT exlsfs none The less. Darkness ls presenT, and IT Is cal llng ouT To each one of you graduafes TonlghT. IT ls calllng ouT for you To show us The way from darkness To light ',A X wg . I QI? .' frr' R . . X X 2 -' y 'Vx I A gf., 5 F f fn N KXXXN1, FW C ' Ni H X, ,F- fg, 4 X " 2 K-maqfgea!L5aafa 46655044 KEITH ABBOTT JOHN C. ACKERMAN M091 w NANCEE ADAMS KK 1' -M... ,Xa ' JENNIFER ALI HOSEIN My wma? ' ,fa ' M A Q JZ, I ,QA .ri' . , X ' M Q M f 5: fl 1 1-1- l V.' 5' J gflm .KI s, Av vf ,32 A ., X,-, wg QD WS K ATHR W Q QW 39 W W K'- , 5. t. K 1 1? I 4" , L- 4 THOMAS AURAY R GM , . aim NX MIKE BLACKWOOD GEORGE BEQUEJ' TODQAB-QW MAN 40 KELLEY BLEVINS 54 X W l a Y KELLEY BRAULT NIKE BRUMMAGE P w T fi '..v 5 , r,,q,, t S 1. 1 ' PETER BROCHIN MIKE BOCCHEP r' 3 HJZ2.. ms Sf K1-'iedidlii 445214041 CUU1l4l144Ell . 'as F ,Q T ' 1 T" Q I gig L. , Ac' I '. lg If . ' "' ' , "' V 5 mf E E Q X ' IQ S A :N 1 E tr E ,g ,KN v 'll 'A ,I A fl fl 'I x X1 ff " . f. . -M if Y' VE. .,.l7 " x '-'f- fa X , , QQ sfivxkrv. I! .YEMEN SHERRIE BOWEN DAVID BRE IDENBACH Q6 CHERYL BURKE rw 1' f BARB CALDWELL CHRIS CAMPBELL .Q L W f. MIKEL CAROTHERS ff' f . '- f Aff F 7' ff' Q ' ' 'H 1 . .. , Q EIL R mx V V 4 ffjff .u , x "l 'S P fn ' N 4 Ni -, X I - A S- V 1 ,L ,lm s x X A I X.: V ' I ' ' b M W Sf ' ' :xr 1 2 wf . ,fi 2? J 'W w' M n 5 . 1 A Wi we , 1 f gif ' 'sq S ' , ' f l' x V V1 19" .a f r I N N ir F f' if"f5'f A' wx' ' if ' iw "FLT A - f- 'ily f A ' 93-f-'gnu V L 1 A' .If "L 'sl 2,75 fd- YN ' .X ,?,3'gq,P--Ai, :ti lrjfdlf Q E . H ,,. k , 7-' if k agi7?"5, AMANDA CHR I ST I AN W W F-. 5. Y . I DEBORAH COFFEY 1 X.. 'F ac Pi ,- Q1- 1 4.5 YEHIA DAAKA BRIDGET CORBIN an 'E JB i ,711 ,ng .f N J Q ' -,'4'i- sal' ,' ,' E -45 ..4.5.lQQ Y" ..-r'fffw W5-'.', . '11, ,J - .- 'QPF' KRISTOPHER EDMINSTON "I -fx LAURA EDWARDS SCOTT ESTES 6,74- 23 ' X 1 1 91 1 H7 TAMMY FLOYD, CHERYL RODGERS and MIKEY W W f,--4fuu4zv4 deuzlibua cuw1z2u144ez! 4:Q:Q9p5wdm, ff :st A I X x V ' K - .'H' 314 f ' Q kiwi ' , T, NANNEUE GALLE l LAURA GANNY 1. z P H9 ,.- , , r .4 X X 3 1 If ...lag v I gg! . f IRWIN JUNITA GASTON EUIE GOETSCHIUS X47 46 QQ, H Xxx 'fb 1 KARIN GRAF V I If ' ' 1 ANDY HAINES S M rv' XXX J x, MELODY HARTNUP BIJAN HELALAT MICHELLE HERBLOT Y K 1' Jw gfxi V X0 w XV K-. 5. N N 1" I ' ,'Y"7' A bv vu,-S. ' vt, .fr f 'A N 2:11 ' .. 2F3Lix,fg .LY xY'J Im 'f, ' .1 'V L 1-If-XK f -rf' , T, r rf' 1 ' 151-N L, 1 E 'jxf Jfffil 1 ZF' x 1 v I Y 9 'x -F 1 ,I l T.cHAn HORNE W if 1 Q ,.. I V 'Nr 1 4-5 , .Qi A,. ,, ' I .1 It K' hw Q 1 N' -f ,I-n-ii., V '- "Du ' ! 'lv-453 ' l 5 I i.. 1 THOMAS KE!L Q -. 48 17 ll' LAURA JOHNSON .l 1' TRACY KILLIAN '7 Q ? m EEEETEME , ,, 'HJ fx, X ' Y- ' . -V .I '51, I f- I . 4 fflwffgie' H ii ' Y - E 1 , ?'Lfg: 5. ,T 5" . 'A ' la' 'II ' ' f I . .- J ' -5" U Qx, I QNJ' A "I - --. , 3-4331, ,' I A6i7,f ,' i' .i 5v5g5iSf3EFgx,, I if CAROLINE LESTER ss" 3 Q ,QT Y' .B ,'fETi - 1 A . -, 555.15 x x1E,f.U Apdg JRE! .E 4 A A if LISA LEF fSKEwr Rosm MAISEL JEFF MARVIN NANCY MASIELLO I I N0 I w f-unmucdhn I 1 4 ANITA MAYER ELISABETH MERCHER LYNDON MERTHIE J I N LYNN MORAN ELIZABETH MOSES Q 50 '47 ' V Q Is, 2 '...+A 1, """"". X, "MA f ' ' ' nfagif K Q X . 'x Y' , if NANCY MCLAUGHLIN -iQ I L X iv- gd ix NY ji" : rv' , V .XA DouGLAs oL1vER DIANA pE,FER ' 4 f.f fi Q.. -1 31. X ,XJ BETHANN O'CONNELL, JACKIE CERNY l N0 w f' . 5. 5. ! A it-3 u V H , A - .f A' ' , an -h ,Y 1 , .y- S I rf.. 0 .. na s 'Zi'.L5.4. 1 STEPHANIE PHASS, NATASCHA NAGEL, CAT TOWNSLEY 57' i I X ' f .f' ' 4 X , ' A,, L xx 1' , X 5 5 ff' AY1KifQHqf7z ? j' 128 fi" .f , f Q I .w f Nxkiiwh, ' Pl' u , STACEY PLUMMER . db! , W 1 M DAWN REGAN A ERICA RAYCOB W W S P' RALPH RE mr-IE IMER af' 13' DEBRA ROREK f A A Zn PAUL RUNYON 'Y KIM SCHWARTING REGGIE SANFORD V W f-wnmudmn .-r N H' YV? 'VHF' 'T ,fr" 'QU ' 'vm' 1 . ' v -54 -Q a':! I Ilgggahkg g.B1ii5',iiig'.QQN E 1-fnlggxf. x xl x 5 441 -' .V ' 6' , VP' t Q ill' nll"l -. 1 ' Q72 ML 5 19-1 .SQ V . Q' aqi gizr . H 'vm' SHERRY SHARRARD CHERYL SiLVERMAN KIRSTEN FRIIS SQRENSON SNELLENBURG - l as--"' .alll I COLLEEN SULLIVAN g COLLEEN TAYLOR KEVIN TAYLOR l 54 Q W 'Q H H I-41 'hu if J X vt '53 . 4 ' ,D of K I A , fQi?fffg,!Ig1g 'Q fl fl ff WGSZLMI 2 U34 54 "tv E -A. If i Q 7 -A r f 'I ' ix b JV :Q i it E , . Eg ALAN THOMAS ROGER ULRICH 1 f I STEVE TOWERS, LUKE CROGHAN E Q' .Eg P V Sf ff- . 5, bf' .Q . 1 G 9 l 0 Qx S 1 X AMY VASSEY, INGRID KRUCKE ,,f' L rx -Q' l ff ZX : bi S Aka .. .im A 2 255i 4471 YI- .1 1 SHN j J- , . K 3 Y.: 1 f' x. A Q I - ,.r'K' h na LORI WHLIEKEP 56 I L .67 , -1' 4 ' ' gi.. 'i , -11.9, LI. KEVIN VANDERKQLK 45 J V S TRIMA OF SWAMP LADY E? WULFWYNN ACT PINWEALD , 1. ,,. Y AD KL s,. .., . CONSTANCE wgggiyg "i 5 I E Yi Q Tom vougHT 6 FI 11.4 'x 1' .,, ., 'I I THEODORE NICHOLAS wAsH NICK eANeosch1ppyJ, c umunu, S HRIS LEAHY l5m0keI - 'Q ,af Ie. . SITII H. 1 Sf:-"2 .11 .f 9, ' A Sm 9 do buf sm 'No+hIng Ieff To Z G1 -I O Z O r' 2 Ln -I rv1 5 L. FYI Ib Z D O C G7 5 Z Zh Z CD Jr I- I- rn ' 32 NI. Im V M E17 , . sf .' .4 I Q -I ' - 'L .1 , , ulrnuf-' xr gc. I - -5 , ' . ' I 1- M--.-f ix 4 f 5 MARSHA WILDY li- y, - ,ws , A g. . 1 :M ag V, L 9 " 'A j l n EK rfgbu I ?33??T I iii , . . 'F ' ig. , Qyf ig - 1 fx ', 'NN '1,,., D it W, , " , -I P , ,4t,u:'ci ' - ,45:3S:d24z 1'4" --A .,,,,,4'u 'f . IS. Tf"'?',1a- H - 'f AVQFJV fl I In. -+. A 2, -4y:l37'...f-'Q A, 1 1- .J 7' '1-'v7'fm, '. 4:5 H: f '-A' . - -,'fw,x,1 ,M . 5 ' 45 .5 fl h I --lima .mit Q77 Affine 134,452 JOAN COLLINS, BEAU WILLIAMS I 4 W '13 'Vs WUW my? .1 1 QMWMA7 0 ,GF Q 'A-. X ! vm 'N 1 ZUSMUIV f ZZ gbv' ' . , . vm K.: 'W I ,- el? gil X ff. swx 2.52714 n 131445. .x ,LE fl The followlng poems were wrITTen by Sherrl Rlvlnlus whose klnd You-on-The-brlan and genTle ways have Touched This campus and lTs people for four years. These poems are filled wlTh love and opTImlsm for The fuTure. For ThaT reason I feel very confIdenT ThaT Sherrl leaves Eckerd To Teach The children of Tomorrow. Good luck and congraTuIaTIons To Sherrl and all The resT of The seniors Take care, Mary Zlmnlk, EdITor ,A If A y ,a ...Nga SHERRI RIVINIUS 'I Touch The fuTure I Teach.W - ChrlsTa McAuliffe Daydream 'WhaT are you doIng?N I bllnk and jump aT The same Tlme I say, nDaydreamlng.U ThaT makes-my-hearT-melT-IIke-a-grilled cheese-sandwich grln covers your TaulTs, wipes ouT everyThIng buT vIrTues. Your words, no maTTer how rldlculous, sound muslcal, The same rhyThm as my laugh. The scene would make even Mr. Rogers sick. 'AbouT me?n you quesTIon. I reply, 'OT course,' And The devll dances beTween us. ,U ,-he A l've goT The dreadful, depressing, deadly disease commonly known as 'You-on-The-braln.' No cure. Medical researchers have glven up hope. No maTTer where my mlnd meanders, IT keeps meandering back To you. You preoccupy me. . I suffer daily from 'You-on-The-braIn.' v . My only wlsh ls ThaT you mlghT be slmllarly afflIcTed. Nervous, dear? Do I make you nervous, dear? I noTlce when we slT TogeTher your hand shakes ever so sllghTly as you reach for your fork and The IeTTuce on ITs way To your mouTh vIbraTes. You smlle coolyp so suave and snooTh. If I hadn'T been looklng aT your hand I mIghT have belleved you are The macho man you'd Ilke me To believe you are. Do I make you nervous, dear? Good. ,im---lv Qlllllizy YB!-nur dsx- 47-L Q" Your FuncTIon Key Make me, O Lord, your compuTer FIII me wITh Baslc programs So men mlghT undersTand And follow Thy paTh like Ianbs. Make my words like an Apple ll C Or an IBM or Commodore III. '41 Make me your Terminal and prlnTer Brlnglng fonTs for men To see Visions of The world now And whaT discs mlghT be. LeT me be a volce To conmunlcaTe A vlslon of hope before lT's Too laTe. LeT me show The people your love and The soTTware Therein Ways To change Thls world And how we can begln. ' Lord, lwould never be so blessed If you'd leT me speak, whlle you resT. lanT Ad Seeking: an obJecT of lusTg To hold me Tenderly and proTecTIvely. Looking for someone who wlll gaze aT my dIrTy feeT and see Cinderella. Perhaps blond, maybe bruneTTe, mIghT have black halr. MousTache or beard o.k. ShorT or Tall doesn'T maTTer. Don'T have compleTe descrlpTIon In mlnd, BUT musT be able To Tickle, dandle, and order a sTrawberry daqulrl wITh grace. W W nik Mary Zim 'ARCI How To end off anoTher year aT 'ole Eckerd sml le, le-l"s hope. These six ELS RA's,have glven of sml les all year round. H Marcl Semel lGershwlnl, Curfl iPraschl, Ellzabe'l'h Moses CGershwl 3:1 o ls +ha+ wl-th The sunglasses sl ' M'lll House RA, Beau Wil I lams, ,wr Y-f , i 'ellown 'l'o Take Beau's place for The p L ' Aff!! .. '. 41H,s1aur.'l TT Tmn., -f '-al. R ,R Qxbiwe "" Q'-'D' "5- f Ray Y'wI-1 Ml I 4 KA I


Suggestions in the Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) collection:

Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

1987

Eckerd College - Logos Yearbook (St Petersburg, FL) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.