University of South Florida yearbook. (1985)


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Citation
University of South Florida yearbook. (1985)

Material Information

Title:
University of South Florida yearbook. (1985)
Alternate title:
Twentieth Century. (1985)
Alternate title:
20th Century. (1985)
Creator:
University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Fla
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Annual
regular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
9 v. : ill. ; 32 cm.

Subjects

Genre:
serial ( sobekcm )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (1963/64)-no. 9 (1972).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. for 1972 lacks enumeration.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029986087 ( ALEPH )
11659186 ( OCLC )
A10-00018 ( USFLDC DOI )
a10.18 ( USFLDC Handle )

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Graduate (Tampa, Fla.)

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
USF Yearbooks

Postcard Information

Format:
serial

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 3

Above: Adding a little life to homecoming students distribute beverages to thirsty fans at the parade. R i ght : Keeping in pertect t i me ROTC cand i dates strut in their unif orms i n the Homecoming parade 2 Opening I

PAGE 4

Left : Squinting in excitement a child receives h i s hot dog and chi ps at one of USF's picn i cs Below : Pulling with all her m i ght a student puts all he r efforts forward in a tug-of-war Table of Contents Academics Sports Student Life Organizations Seniors Left : Coming up for air a studen t t akes a break dur ing one of the scuba diving c l asses i n the Andros pool. 18 34 54 66 76 Open i n g 3

PAGE 5

Above : A new tradition began w ith USF be com ing a part of the C i ty of Tampa Com memorat i ng this event the Bull B l ast float appea red i n the Gasparilla and USF Home com ing parades Right: The USF students were more support ive than in the past as thi s enthusiast i c stu dent demonstrates Far Right: Studen t s found drop / add and ear l y registration lines reduced this year New sys tems we r e i ntmduced in each college fo r adding c l asses as well as an o v ern i ght drop/ add program for the entire uni vers i ty 4 Open i ng

PAGE 6

Left : With the add i t ion of two fraternit ies and one sorority USF Greek life paraded through the year. Below: New and o l d ta l ent deve l oped and became recognized nationally Curtis K it chen was one o f these talented i ndiv iduals. Breaking Away The University of South Flor i da has been expanding s i nce its found ing. Yet, 1984-85 marked a new beginning in USF history. USF has broken away from old traditions and begun new ones i n many areas These areas range from school pol i cy to school spiri t 1984-85 sign i fies the annexation of USF by Tampa We have become a rea l part of the city and have rece i ved recognit ion in this ach i evement. Our f ir st city function was participation in the Gasparilla Parade. USF created a rainbow float in this new spirit of tradi tion Policy changes have kept up with the new year Registration was altered as well as drop / add Student Government was changed after a long election Graduation requirements and proce dures received scrutiny and were ad j usted The results have proved suc cessful and w i l l become the new tradi t ion for future programs Sports rece i ved a greater degree of respect not only from fans but also from administrators Basketball games became free for all USF students and the Bull Spirits were created to encour age greater game turnouts and sup port. Opening 5

PAGE 7

R i ght: A res i dent of A l pha Hall s tr uts h i s stuff f o r f ema l e v i ewe r s dur ing the Alpha Ma l e Rev i ew to a new tradition USF growth was also noticeab l e on the socia l front as student organiza t i ons grew i n many aspects. The desire for a fraterna l l i fe became more popular, allowing two fraternit i es and one sorority to gain co l ony status in 1 984 -85. On-campus students were a l so more act i ve as hall councils received more cooperat i on to put on bigger and better funct i ons Alpha Hall started a new tradition w ith a male review for the ladies each semester and Beta Hall s olymp i cs was a smashing success. Del ta-Iota halls a l so received recogn i tion by hosting the infamous Labor Day party The parties continued w i th Eta Zeta-Eps i lon s council th r ow i ng the Hot Legs Busch Party he l d at Busch Gardens i n December Charit ies also 6 Open i ng reaped the benefits of dorm councils new success as Beta Hall sponsored a Mothers Aga i nst Drunk Driv ing event i n hono r of a former res i dent k i lled by a drunk dr i ver Eta-Zeta-Epsi lon enter ta i ned the ch il dren f r om the Florida Menta l Hea lth Institute by g i ving them a trick-ort reat party w i th a haunted house on Halloween g i fts and Santa Claus at Chr i stmas and an Easter egg and picnic The Sun Dome also became a hot bed of act i vity not on l y for basketball games but a l so for concerts br i nging top acts such as Eddie Murphy Rod Stewart Dary l Hall and John Oates Madonna, and Elton John to our door step USF i s breaking away from the past yet is moving to a greater future

PAGE 8

Above Left: Inflatin g the ir schoo l spiri t members of Phi Kappa A l pha ride proudly on their float. Above : Prepar ing for another battle two Sun Dome em p l oyees set up the backboard for another game Left : Never looking down on the i r studies two students compare notes i n the Universi ty Center l obby Openi ng 7

PAGE 9

Breaking Away From The Masses Parents become boggled when they are asked what their children are doing in college Would it surprise them to know that their offspring spend as much time deciding how to get away from school as they spend in school? Probably not. One must use one's imagination to even glimpse at what USF students do when contemplating breaking away from school and the masses of people connected to the University. Students soak up the Florida sunshine alone or with a few intimates; they engulf themselves in hobbies fraternities, sororities or friends; they attach themselves to pets; and they head out to a deserted island to contemplate about school. If you can think of "it", USF students more than likely are doing it. Above Right: Raising his fists in def i ance a fan breaks out from the roaring crowd Right: In the spirit of good t im es Homecom i ng floats were decorated in an array of colors. Below : A lone swimmer en j oys hSr solitude away from the USF heat.

PAGE 10

Above Left : USF students have been known to partake in numerous hobb i es Th i s student ponders photog r aphy w ith help from a b ir d friend. Above : The poo l s around campus attract the sunbathe r s during the week and weekends The Andros pool found these three students tak i ng a break from the ir studies Left : Lifeguards at USF seem to enj oy the same sunshine as othe r sunbathers whi l e on duty Open m g 9

PAGE 11

Breaking Into Fitness Ever since the first beat of Olivia New ton-John s s i ngle Phys i cal" sounded back i n 1981, the country has been on a rampage of physica l fitness and total health. USF students were no except ion in this quest to be f i t and trim and with the fac ili ties avai l able workout sessions were easier than ever Jogging appeared to be the most con vent i onal form of exerc i se as it was an everyday occurrence to see men and women donn ing ny lon shorts headbands and leg warmers to take a trek a l ongside the campus winding bou l evards A free wei ght room in the Physica l Edu cation Building and four on campus pools also inc r eased students musc l e tone w i thout slimming their budgets at expen s i ve off-campus hea l th spas For those who thrive on the thrill of com pet ition, the USF basketball and tennis courts were a common meeting p l ace for friendly games The school also offered many organ i zed athletic events such as the Lite Beer tug-of-war the Beta olym-Below : Push i ng w ith all h i s m i ght a student builds h i s b i ceps in the we i gh t room 10 Opening p ies and the Eta-Zeta Epsilon Water Olymp i cs, wh i ch featured tug-of-wa r s foot races, swimming and obstacl e courses complete with trophies and pri zes for the winners Fratern i ty and soror it y rivalries a l so reached a boil i ng po i nt during Greek Week wh i ch pitted members of each organization in heated batt l es of strength endurance and sometimes just plain luck USF s intramural program also gener ated a lot of enthusiasm sp irit and com radery as leagues were offered for Greeks residence halls and off-campus teams with a p l ay-off system at the end of each season Students enj oyed the com pet i tion and exercise while seeking the coveted schoo l crown in football softball soccer bowl i ng wrestling and other sports. W i n or lose the sweat was worth the effort as exercise provided not only a fit body and a cheap social out l et but a l so a break from study i ng. R i ght: Gritt i ng h i s teeth seeking v i ctory a part i c i pant in the tug of-war groans in agony

PAGE 12

Below : The racketball courts by the Andros pool were always a popular spot for health fanatics. Far Bel ow : Coming up for air a stu dent does the breaststroke at the Argos pool. Above : A l one at l ast a student utilizes the campus backboards to perfect h i s dribbling rebounding and other court skills. Open i ng 11

PAGE 13

Breaking Out That USF Spirit It was the rumble that rocked the Rose Garden. An unexplained roar echoed across Tampa Bay in October send ing shock waves from St. Petersburg Beach to Temp l e Terrace as 500 USF students assemb led as the founding fathers of the Bull Spirits the first organ i zed pep block to con verge in the Sun Dome Rallying behind the Basket Bulls the Bull Spir i ts l ent the ir voices hands and feet at ev ery home basketball game screami ng c lapping and stomping along w ith the cheer leaders to form a powerfu l s i xth man that shattered rumors of USF be ing a life l ess school. Using the Rose Garden ," the first l evel of seating i n the Sun Dome named after head coach Lee Rose as thei r abode the Bull Spirits were Above : Go l den B rahman j oins forces i n many s ideline high jumps. 72 Opemng a lso part of another USF first as students we r e adm i tted to all basketball games f ree of charge w ith a validated USF I.D. As a cheap source of en t ertainment home court hoop battles became a major soci a l event inviting all kinds of act ivity ranging from elf-like creatures yelling through megaphones at the referres to d i stracting opponents at the char i ty str ipe by waving arms en masse As the Bull Spirits watched USF r oll to an 18-12 record in a season that peaked w ith an upset of Wake Forest i n the open ing r ound of the Nat i onal I nvitational Tournament i n the Sun Dome the Bull Spiri t s set a new tradition for enthusiasm that will engrave 1984-85 in the oracles as anothe r trend setting era R ight: Cheerleader g ives th r ee cheers for USF dur ing a battle i n the Sun Dome

PAGE 14

Above Left: Members of the Bull Spir its express anger and bewilderment at a referee s call. Above : A flamboyant fan dressed for the occasion lends his voice for the homecoming game against Jackson ville Left : The Bull Spirits hail the Bulls in another rousing cheer in the Rose Garden Openmg 13

PAGE 15

USF on the 'Grow' The University of South Florida has been expand ing since it s foundation in 1956 but 1984-85 proved to be one of USF s most progressive years as bulldozers cranes and hard hats became commonplace throughout the campus. Theatre majors rej o iced as the Dance Centre opened this year, setti ng a new ultra modern atmosphere for the College of Fine Arts produc tions Future engineers were also f i t to a T" as construction began on the College of Engineering's extens ion. The pursuit of medical knowledge was boosted as construct ion commenced on the Cancer Research Center and the Shriners Chi ldren' s Hospital. Below : From jaz z to ballet the College of Fine Arts celebrated as the new Dance Centre opened 1 4 Opening USF' s expansions were not exc lusi ve of student life, either, as upperclassmen gained add i t i onal oncampus housing as the Village ex panded The call for greater housing capacity was also met by private agenc i es as new apartments sprang up all around the Univers i ty. Off campus growth was also evi dent as restaurants shopping centers and fast food chains bloomed to satisfy the palates of students After looking around at the growth feeding on USF it i s easy to see that USF has indeed evolved from an isolated school surrounded by sand palmettos and underbrush to a thriving, pulsat ing center of learning culture and life. Below Right: Glass windows i n the new Dance Centre glimmer i n the Flor ida sunshine

PAGE 16

Left: Towering proud ly on a hill, the Cancer Re search Center sprouts on the campus west s i de. Above : C r oss ing to a new era a covered wa lk way at the Shriners Children' s Hospital. Left : Lush landscaping decorates the entry to the Shriners Children s Hospital. Openmg 15

PAGE 17

Right : Somerwhere over the rainbow is a child s para dise as v i sitors flock to Lowry Park s Fairyl and Above : Shoot ing for two, a Bas ketBull prepares to re lease the ball during one of the games Right: Smiling for the crowds some of the Swashbuck l ers and a Buccaneer grace the Homecoming Parade 75 Openmg Breaking away from USF Six credits of English. Six credits of Natural Science Departmenta l core classes. The academ i c l oad for USF students was extreme l y heavy in 1984-85, and with the new Gordon Rule and required Colleg i ate Level Academic Skills Test, ( CLAST) the horizon looked far from hopeful. Cramming for mid-terms w ith No-Doze and coffee and peck ing away at a typewriter for the thesis due i n an hour often left students near the breaking point. But when the pressure final ly ended an escape valve opened and students quickly learned how to blow off pent up energies and forget about notes, books and compositions for a few hours. The exc it ement of the BasketBulls during the winter proved to be an excel lent and popular choice as students packed the Sun Dome to yell, jump and take their frustrations out on oppos ing players. The season clima xed in a week of distractions as almost the en tire campus put textbooks on ice to par ticipate in the events of Homecoming Week watch the parade or attend par ties For quieter moments away from the campus the Lowry Park Zoo was ava ilable Students could strol l through Fairyland or feed the animals When all else failed there was a l ways athletics hobbies and toys brought from home. Students who weren' t at their desk could be found shoot ing baskets sketch ing palm trees or running robots in the parking lot. However they choose to spend the ir free time, one thing was always certa in USF students would be doing it w ith an unriva l ed style.

PAGE 18

Left : Playing in the street a student runs a UFO through one of USF s parking lots Above : I gnoring her mother s advice a chi l d feeds one of Lowry Park Zoo s permanent residents through the fence Open i ng 17

PAGE 21

Administrators on the Move President Brown President John Lott Brown is USF's third President. He came to USF in 1978 with a background in psychology and optical science Dr. Brown has constantly been making new tradi tions for the betterment of the university. He has held open forums for 20 Academ i cs both staff and students and has participated actively in many activi ties such as career shadowing. He was continually been concerned with all aspects of life at USF and looks for new ways with which to im prove our University

PAGE 22

The administrators serve with President Brown as the principal policy making offi cials for the University. Above Left: The Vice Presi dent for Student Affairs is Daniel R. Walbolt. Left Cen ter: The Vice President for University Relations is Joseph F. Busta. Below Left: :The newly placed Vice President for Employee Re lations and Information Re sources is Rickard Fender Above Right: The Executive Vice President and Vice President for Administra tion and Finance is Albert C. Hartley. Right: The Provost and Vice President for Aca demic Affairs is Gregory M. O'Brien. Academ i cs 21

PAGE 23

Helping I 1n Health N u R s I N G The College of Nursing is dedicated to the improvement of nursing and health care services through new techniques methods and technology its fine educa tional programs and related research activities. The college offers a program that leads to a Bachelor of Science degree with a major in nursing and a graduate program that leads to a Master of Science degree with a major i n adult health nursing. This program prepares its graduates to assume leadership roles as clin i ca l 22 Academ ics specialists i n the health care setting for adults. The nursing process is a method of sci entific i nquiry which prov i des for the im plementation of nursing care in primary, secondary and tertiary care settings In order to carry out this process the nursing program focuses on the theoretical con cepts of advanced nursing practice role theory and development research and clinical experience in the management of patient care Above Left : A male nurse r ece i ves carefu l scrutiny as he adm ini sters an inj ect i on to a pat i ent. Far Above Left : Students practice their two-man CPR skills on Resuscitat ion Ann i e Above R i ght: Gwendol i ne A. MacDonald is Dean of the College of Nursing Above : Endless hours of study, as demonstrated by this student i s necessary for one to earn a degree

PAGE 24

Above : In the Coll ege of Med i c i ne students perform research projects in order to help mank ind. Above Near : Dean Andor Szent i vany i also ho l ds the pos ition of Vice President f or Medical Affairs Integrity, character, motiva tion and dedication are some of the qualities required of medical students Students seek ing a M.D. degree from the USF College of Medicine must complete a minimum of three years of pre-med college courses and pass the Medical College Admission Test. The students in this College strive to up-grade the health care standards in the commu nity and to become an integral part of university life. They continually learn new ideas, procedures, methods and techniques which improve their medical knowledge. The curriculum provides a close and on-going experience for the student in the day to day health care system. M E D I c I N E Academ ic s 23

PAGE 25

Methods are their Mentality E N G I N E E R I N G Above : A futu r e engineer works t o solve a comp lex prob lem. Right: Studen t s cong r egate outside th e college to discuss what was cov e red in c l ass Far Right: Gle n n A Burdick i s the Dea n o f the College Engineers utilize all types of methods in the i r work. Whether i t's computer programm ing, graphic de s ign or prototype deve l opment the en gineering graduates have developed a well set pattern for performing the i r work i n a step-by-step process The College of Engineering i nsists on a strong foundat i on of engineer ing classes to prepare its students with a broad base of fundamenta l and tech n i ca l know l edge. These students must complete a core of Engineering c l asses before graduation It is through these c l asses that a solid foundat i on in 24 A cadem i cs the areas of science and math a basic understanding of all areas of eng i neer ing and a familiar i ty with the areas of social sc i ences and the human i t i es are attained. From year to year the classes in the college change as a result of changes and improvements in techno l ogy Cur rent l y students graduate with one or more degrees i n the follow i ng areas : Chemical Engineering E l ectrica l En gineering Industrial Eng i neer ing, C ivil Engineering Computer Engineer ing, Mechan i ca l Engineer i ng Computer Sc i ence and General Engi neer ing.

PAGE 26

Left : The Dean of the College is Leon Mandell. Below Right: A p r ofessor exp l a i ns the so l ution to a perplexing mathematical prob l em to his class. Bel ow : Students ta k e a moment to dis cuss the next step in the procedure of the experiment. Below Left : Carefu l eva l uat i on of mic roorganisms necessitates the use of a m i croscope The students in the College of Natural Science are trained in methods of logical analys i s and the modes of experimentation in a continuing attempt to better understand the nature of man and his relationship to the universe The college is ded i cated to fostering a spirit of inquiry and intellectual growth The college offers programs in Bio l ogy Micro bio l ogy Botany Zoology, Chemistry, Biochemis try, Geology Marine Science Mathematics Phys ics and Medical Technology These prog r ams are designed for students planning scientific careers in these fields or for those planning professional careers involving the components of science The college offers to the University Community and the Tampa Bay area use of its planetarium botan i cal gardens and comstar satellite NS AC Tl U E RN AC L E s Academ ic s 25

PAGE 27

Teaching and Learning About People E D u c A T I 0 N Right: Dur ing h i s i nternsh i p in a loca l e l ementary school a future teacher assists h i s pupil s i n reading Below R i ght: At the Child ren' s Fes t ival young art i sts tried their hand at graffiti. Far Below Right : Will iam G Kat zenmeyer i s tile Dean The College of Education concen trates its efforts on teach ing its stu dents what i s relevant in today s world and getting i nvolved in their own educational process. There is a special concern w i thin the college for deve l op ing i n the student a deep interest in intellectua l i nqu i ry and the abi l ity to insp i re this interest i n 2 6 Acad91Tlics others Many educational societes and associations are ava i lable to the stu dent who wishes to partic i pate. The Children' s Festival, an annual event i s sponsored by the College and prov i des enj oyment for the stu dents and the children of the com munity

PAGE 28

The College of Social and Be haviora l Sciences is concerned with human be i ngs and the i r de velopment problems, behavior and institutions. The study of man helps the student to understand the world of which he i s a part to become a more i nformed citizen and to prepare for a role in soci ety The social and behavioral sc i ences prov i de the student with knowledge, experience and background for future application in business and industry, govern ment human service professions and further education B E H A sv 01 co IR AA L L AS NC Dl E N c E s Above Left : Dean of the Socia l and Behavio r al Sc i ence Col l ege i s Wallace A Russell Above Right: An a rchaeology ma j or and her professor adj ust a dis play demonst r at i ng the evolu ti on of pottery Left: Students i n a geography c l ass discuss their te r m pape r s be f ore hand i ng them over to the ir pro f essor A cade m i cs 2 7

PAGE 29

28 Academics A R T s & L E T T E R s The Liberal Arts Scholars The College of Arts and Letters is lo cated within Russell Cooper Hall. The col lege offers its students a sense of them selves and their world through courses and programs involving human expres sion and communication. The College is made up of nine depart ments: Communications, English American Studies, Foreign Languages, Human ities, Mass Communications Philoso phy, Libera l Arts and Religious Studies. Many different foreign l anguage clubs along with the Oracle and the 20th Century Yearbook have their offices located in the building. Right: James Strange is the Dean of the College Belo w : Students gather after class to cont inu e the discussion which occurred dur in g the lecture Below Right: A journalism major admires his printed work

PAGE 30

The Col lege of Fine Arts is where students are taught and enriched poss i bly to become the Mozarts and P i cassos of tomorrow. The college offers programs of study theaters of practice and programs of events for the University and the surrounding com munity. But the college main l y offers i ts students an opportunity to enr ich and enhance their cre ative talents A broad selection of courses and degrees are found in the de partments of Art Dance Music and Theater. Degrees are awarded to students who com p lete coursework in such fie l ds as pa in t i ng sculpture ceramics graph i cs voice piano dance and many others Left: A dance maj or warms up at the bar prior to her workout in class Below Left : An artist works diligent l y on her visual arts project. Below : Dean of the Co llege is A ugust L. Freund l ich F I N E A R T s Academ i cs 29

PAGE 31

Business is their Business Chester H. Ferguson Hall with its mod ern design is the home of the College of Business Administration. The programs offered through the college are designed to prepare students for caree r s in busi ness and public serv i ce The college concentrates i n the areas of Accounting Economics Management Finance Marketing Internat i onal and General Business Profess i onal and honorary societies within the College enable the student to develop both professionally and socially R ight: Dur ing a bus i ness c l ass students listen in t ent l y to the i r professor Be l ow : Robert G. Cox i s the Dean o f the College Be l ow R i ght: Busy at work a t h i s compute r ter m i nal a student exp l a i ns to anothe r how h i s COBAL pro gramm ing works A D M B I U N S I I S NT E R SA S T 3 0 A c a demics I 0 N

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Right: In the library two students find a beautifu l and h i stor i cal place to study Below Left : Two students enjoy the i r peacefu l wa l k to the library which was once the e l aborate Ringling Mansion Be l ow R i ght: In the solitude o f the music room a pianist i s ab l e to perfect her musica l composition Far Below : Sarasota campus cur r ently under construction is expand in g to meet the needs of i ts students s A R A s 0 T A USF at Sarasota was established in 1975. It is located on a 1 00-acre site which includes the former waterfront estate of Charles Ring ling. Upper level courses and baccalaureate degrees are available in Education Fine Arts Arts and Letters Natural Science Busi ness Administration, Social and Behavioral Sciences and Nursing. Several graduate programs are also offered Sarasota is also home to New College It is a residential liberal arts honor program de signed for students who seek the atmos phere of a small college with individual in struct i on Academ ;cs 31

PAGE 33

p E T S E A R I S N B T U R G The Friendly Reg i ons of USF >\bove: A group of students gather under the covered oatio to discuss their notes Above Right: A sign marks one of the many entrances to the campus. '. Right: A student deep in thought takes a break be tween classes under a shady tree Below R i ght : These two students demonstrate that studying is more enjoyab l e when you can do it outside in the sunsh i ne and by the water. USF at St. Petersburg was established in 1968 and is our oldest regional campus. It was originally located in the former Merchant Marine training facility but now occupies a 24-acre site off Bayboro Harbor in downtown St. Petersburg It is within walking distance of many cultural and recreational facilities, such as the Bayfront Center and the Salva dor Dali Museum. The campus receives national attention for its outstanding marine science program. It is also home for the Florida Institute of Oceanogra phy, a research institute for the State University System. The campus offers upper level courses and bachelor degrees in many areas such as English, Business Elementary Education Psychology Engineering Technology and Criminal Justice Graduate programs are available in Business Teacher Education and Rehabilitation Counseling. 32 A cad&mics

PAGE 34

F 0 R T M y E R s USF at Fort Myers, established in 1974, has come a long way. It was originally in downtown Fort Myers in the Gwynne Insti tute Building, but is now located on a 55-acre site adjacent to Edison Community College Since Edison and USF share the same facilities and services students are able to complete their first two years of under graduate study at the Edison campus and then complete their degrees at the USF campus. Upper level courses and bachelor degree programs are offered in Business, Teacher Education, Nursing and Liberal Arts Gradu ate programs in Business and Education are also offered. Above : Beautiful landscaping surrounds the sign mark ing the location of USF at Ft. Myers Left: Small lakes like the one in front of the student center can be found throughout the campus Below Left : A student takes a relaxing break before heading to her next c l ass Academ i cs 33

PAGE 37

Above: Heads up! A South Carolina defender blocks a USF shot amid two Bull $Hackers. Right: Sticky fingers of a USF goalie blocks a shot during practice that Is so close, the coaches can't even watch. 36 Soccer

PAGE 38

Soccer Team Kicks up a Storm The stratey for thi s year s soccer team was to comb i ne short passes overl apping p l ays creative ball handling and a l ot of pass ing. The team had a mul titude of skilled players, including sen i o r s Rasario Giambrone Kel v i n Jones Matt Westerhorstmann, Jerry Wi llenborg, B rad-Owen Turner and Jo h a n n Westerhorstmann. Although each player had his own un i que sty l e team togetherness was a lways appa r ent. Bringing the team together was head coach Dan Hol comb ass i stant coaches De r ek Smethurst and Roy McCrohan and trainer Ral ph Hanauer Thi s mixture of exper i enced players and devoted coaches produced a strong iron-clad defense a creat i ve m i df i eld speedy wingers and an arse na l of forwards They earned USF's soccer program great respect i n the soccer world with a f ine performance against the UCLA Bruins and a victory over defend ing nation al champion Indiana Uni versity on the Hoosiers fie l d De sp i te their accomplishments the Bulls were denied a bid to the NCAA tourney Far Above: Coach Holcomb shouts Above: Members and coaches of an order to his team the soccer team. Left: A USF and a South Carolina player bump heads. Soccer 37

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The Storm Continues Upper Right : Trapped behind kicking legs it appears as though thi s SoccerBull may never win. Above: Fighting for control of the ball a Bull tangles with a South Carolina player. Right : Kicking toward the goal USF attempts to put another point on the board against the Gamecocks 38 Soccer

PAGE 40

.. -__:..:.--. :_:.-:.. ---. .-.--. -----. ----. Left : A view to a kill. Watching through the net a photo grapher captures an unusual v i ew of the SoccerBulls taking aim for another shot. Below : Keeping the ball under perfect control with his feet a USF player tries to outwit an opponent while moving down field toward the goal Above: What A USF player stops in mid travel to question a referee s cal l. S occ er 39

PAGE 41

The Leaders of the Pack Who was at every basketball game, home or away keeping devoted USF fans with high sp i r it s? The University of South Florida chee r lead ers of course! Spending countless hours gett i ng crowds riled-up and rowdy w i th Bull spirit the cheer lead e r s brought a sense of crowd unity and l oya lt y to many USF sporting events es pecially the BasketBulls home battles and homecoming. When they were not on the sidel i nes try in g to out scream everyone in the Sun Dome the cheerleaders also promoted involvement at many schoo l functions and exhibited a sense of togetherness much like an athlet i c team. A vita l part of the sports season the squad demonstrated a great deal of skill in their r out i nes including a transformation of the entire group i nto a rolling mass called The Cent i pede ." When the cheerleaders took a wel l deserved break to relax the ir throats the Sun Dolls USF s dance group took over enter taining the crowds with flashy choreo graphed moves. Above: With anticipat i on written across her face a cheerleader awaits the outcome. Right: Spir its soar ing high, two cheerleaders lead the crowd In a chant. 40 Cheerleaders

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Left: Is I t a man or bug? The cheerleaders perform the centipede. Above: Not happy with the game s la test act ion, a cheerleader howl s Lett : Cheering along w ith the crowd, the Bull adds to the game Cheerleaders 41

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Below: Using every part of his body a USF player attempts to block any open path for an on-coming foe Above: Only the sky' s the limit as a Jacksonville player discovers the heights of USF' s defensive abilities. Right : Deep In thought, a BasketBull ponders an upcoming free throw from the charity stripe In the Sun Dome. 42 Basketball

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Bulls Shoot toward Victory Amid the USF Hoopla A sudden h ush falls over the normally r oar ing mass of peop le j ammed i nto the Sun Dome. Out of nowhere a f l ash of g r een and gold comes whizzing across th e empty court. No introduction i s n eeded. Everyone mechanically stands a t t h e sigh t before them as a deafen ing cheer echoes against the Sun Dome walls Yes another men s basketball t eam is back for another winn ing season. Bull Fever has hit Tampa once aga in. A r ound southern Florida the Basket Bulls h ave become a liv i ng legend an institution of Tampa Bay With former Purdue coach Lee Rose at the helm the words winn ing and excel lence have become synonymous with USF basketball as the Bulls have never had a losing season under Rose s gui d ance The USF t r adition was ev i dent from the start of the 1984 85 season as team spirit and togetherness were obvious key fac tors for the upcom ing bouts w ith confer ence and l ocal rivals. Left: A rose In full bloom, Coach Lee Rose USF' s most successful basketball coach, commands his forces from the sidelines. Above: Shooting tor two, a BasketBull leaps In the air tor a score during the homecoming game against Jacksonville. Left: Looking for an open man, a USF player searches the court tor a possible passing alley to keep the ball In USF hands. Basketball 43

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Bulls Shoot Amidst Hoopla W ith the added advantage of returning senior Charley Brad l ey the Bulls hopes l ook justifiably bright. Whi le at USF Brad ley pushed his way to the front of the team' s offense, becoming an All Amer i can. Dur in g th i s year s season Brad l ey hit a persona l high by break ing a scoring record for poin t s scored The Bulls started the season off on the right hoof as USF cruised past f i ve easy opponents before l os ing to arch-r i val Uni versity of F l or i da i n the Sun Dome The setback from the Gator s seemed meaningless on the Bulls' game as the victor ies kept rolling i n Above: All-American Charley Bradley searches for an open passing lane. Upper Right: Charley Bradley attempts to block a Jacksonville shot. 44 Bask e t ba ll The Sun Belt Conference seemed to g ive USF the most difficu l ty as the Bulls had a hard time scoring victories i n con ference match-ups. The Bulls did score a b i g win in conference action however when they traveled to V ir g i n i a Common wealth University and defeated the Rams who were ranked in the AP and UPI top twenty po lls. The season ended with a bid to the NIT The Bull s topped i ts first ACC squad by beating Wake Forest before a home crowd A loss at Louisville ended the sea son at a proud 18-12.

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Left : Scurrying after the prize, a USF and Jack sonville player engage I n a game of chase for the ball. Left: Usual Sun Dome antics con tinue under pressure Above: A BasketBull gets trapped by Jacksonville Basketba ll 45

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USF Athletes Splash, Spike, Sweat to #1 It was the shot heard round the campus In early fall an ear-crushing bang of a starting gun announced not only the start of the Uni versity of South Florida s f irst cross country meet of 1984 85 but the beginning of an ent ire season of athlet i c excellence The USF harriers spend hours trek ing around campus and the golf course prepar i ng for the grueling courses that awaited them i n future contests. The devo t ion pa i d off as the cross country team turned i n another fine season. Also in the fall the volleyball team was in session only indoors. Us ing sets spi kes and aces to baffle opponents the Lady Bulls aced up a mark of which to be proud. With the onset of winter the l eaves may not have d ied in F l or i da but oppos ing swimmers died en masse as the USF g i r l s and boys swim teams iced more opponents than a deep freeze Traveling to such Division I schools as the Uni ve r sity of Georg i a the Bulls padd l ed in win after w i n The season was topped off however with the D i vision II nat i onal meet where the women s team won the cham pionship

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left: Members of the volleyball team gather to block a spike. left: As the gun sounds, cross country runners take ott Above: A swim team member strokes his way through the water. left: A girls' tennis team player uses her swings. Sports 47

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Right : Serving up his best effort a men s tennis player smashes a shot. Above: Trying to keep in perfect form a diver practices at the Andros pool. 48 Sports

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Lett: Keeping her eye on the ball, a Lady Bull golfer prepares to tee off. Splash, Spike, and Sweat With spr i ng in the air it was more than just the birds and the bees mating as the men s and women s tennis teams served up a new type of luv for a winning com bination the cou l d not be beat. Both teams smashed their way past foes with corner shots backhands and forehands that left opponents shell-shocked by USF s court ly power While the tennis teams were fighting the i r duels on the tennis courts more USF athletes were downing opponents but with a different weapon Golf c l ubs were broken out for another season, also as the men s and women s golf teams took to the Uni versity of South Florida golf course for practices and bat t les. This season s competition proved to be extreme l y tough especially for the women who had to face national power houses F l or i da Florida State Uni versity and the University of Miami. The Lady Bulls managed to come out above par most of the time however Whatever the sport or season athletics and USF students seemed to go handin hand to form a successful marriage Sports 49

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Bulls Bat for Success The cracks of wooden bats smashing against balls filled the spr ing a ir to mark the beg inni ng of another successful sea son for the Uni versity of South Florida s baseball and softball teams The Lady Bulls slid i nto the spr in g sea son with countless wins and outstanding showings on all fields. Fans were always in for a treat when they stopped by Red McEwen Fi e ld to see how the women were faring. Games were action packed and excit in g never letting the spectators down. Above: It's a bunt! A USF batter tries to catch the opposition off guard but the only player who is surprised Is the catcher. 50 Baseb all! Softball The BaseBulls cont i nued the USF tradi t ion during the i r outings a l so putting in long hours of training to prepare them selves for the tough competitors they wou l d face from all over the country. In March the Bulls got to show what they were really made of i n an exh i b i tion match-up with the Chicago White Sox. The BaseBulls were also pushed to the limit in the Sun Belt Conference T ourna ment where USF f ini shed anothe r w inning season. Right: Putting a little spin on the ball a USF pitcher lets loose another pitch destined for the strike zone

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Below : No pain too great for a USF victory, a BaseBull outfielder makes a diving catch to take out another batter. Above: Keeping an eye on his man, the catcher prepares to surprise a baserunner who has strayed too far Basebal l/ Softbal l 51

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Above : Batter up A BaseBull starts to sw i ng at an oncoming p i tch dur Ing a home game 52 Basebai i/ Sof!ball Right : Gett i ng down with the ball a USF fielder prepares to ground out another foe.

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USF's Bases Loaded for All Foes Lett : Taking a brief pause a pitcher contemplates which pitch will best baffle the next enemy batter. Below Lett: Getting in position, a USF baserunner prepares for a passed ball and an attempt to steal another base. Above :., During the lull before the storm USF s I nfield warms up be fore taking on another foe on the BaseBull s home turf. Below: And she s out! Despite a hearty sprint, a Lady Bullis put out at first base during a home contest. Baseball / Softbal l 53

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R ight: USF d i splays its new tradition on the school float that graced the homecoming and Gaspiarilfa parades Bel ow : Fans put their hands together to rally the Bulls past Jacksonville Uni versity i n the Sun Dome Above : The USF homecoming king and queen are a ll smiles after me coronation i n the Sun Dome 56 Student Ufe Right : Lambda Chi A l pha catches Bull Fever sporting jerseys schoo l colors and their flag

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Three, two, one Bull Blast! Going along with USF s new out l ook the 1984-85 home coming festivities took on a new t i tle ... the Bull Blast. B l ast was the only word for the University of South Flor i da's homecoming weekend as several i ndependent par t ies and schedu led university activ i ties made homecoming an event to remember for all involved The party was l aunched w ith USF fans leisure l y view ing a parade of sk i llfully con structed f l oats each repre sent i ng a d i fferent student organization Follow ing the parade the crowd migrated to the Sun Dome to welcome J i mmy Buffet. The success of Buffet's concert was only a Left : Comp l ete w ith a police escort, the homecom ing parade cont i nues its trek around the campus preview of what was to come The premier attraction, which captured thousands brought the exc i tement to a boil as USF's basketball team batt led Jacksonv ill e Uni vers i ty. W ith the comb i nation of de voted fans and the skill of the p l ayers the Bulls conquered Suncoast Conference rival Jacksonv i lle Univers i ty I n honor of the victory the school provided an array of f ir eworks followed by a party i n the gymnasium featur ing a live band The Bulls v i ctory as well as the events provided a great dea l of enjoyment and excite ment for all and brought out everyone s Bull Spir it. Above : Members o f A l pha T au Omega sport the ir Bull Sp i r i t i n the ho m ecom ing pa r ade Student Ule 57

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Right: A few of the resi dents on Beta 4 East gather for some fun and c l owning around 58 Studen t Ufe Dorm Life When considering the dorms as a place to live, many people often frown upon or disregard the thought; however, it ironically provides an enormous sense of happi ness and enjoyment. Living in a dorm as everyone knows is not always pleasant because you have to learn to compro mise, share and treat others with respect After meeting these necessary require ments the possibilities for enjoyment are endless. Many new friendships and close relations are formed. While residing in a dorm there is always someone around in times of need, despair, and happiness which ultimately can form special bonds. This also means that one is rarely bored There is always something happening or someone going out. At the University of South Florida many of the dorms participate in a variety of activities together. These range any where from intramurals to happy hours and socials, to male revues. Living in the dorm is a pleasant experience which not only provides lifelong memories but also aids in forming lasting relationships

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Above : A Gamma Hall resident leaves the dorm to head to class Far Above Left : lfoneweretoconduct asurveyof the most popu l ar spots on campus the tele phone areas i n the dorms would probably rate the h i ghest. Above Left : Since a few of the women 's dorms were off-lim i ts to male visitors the sta irs and the l obb i es proved to be a popu l ar meeting p l ace. Left : A fema l e res i dent catches some rays while catch ing up on her stud i es Student U f e 5 9

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Above: The new wave moverpent allowed people more freedom in their choice of dress and in their style and color of hair This was evident as these four co-eds headed out for a night of fun and excitement. Right: Many students enjoyed the casual style of dress, a pa1r of shorts and a shirt which was con sidered appropriate for everyday life at USF 60 Student Ufe

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Changing Fads & Fashions Throughout the years in America our clothes and styles have continuall y changed. Many fads and fashions appeared out of nowhere and either flourished or painfully d ied. In our history we have gone through periods of three quarter l ength dresses with l ong pearls to miniskirts, wh ich again have become popu l ar ; from hot pants to long shorts ; from waist-length hair on men to short punk hair styles for both men and women which are generally psychedel i c in co l or ; from single l arge pieces of jewelry to masses of chains and bracelets worn at one time and now to makeup on both men and women This i s not to imply that everyone dresses in this manner the Uni versity of South Flor i da contains a di verse variety of peop le. An alligator shirt a pair of Ocean Pacific shorts or a pair of Levi' s are frequently seen however the new punk tradition is rapidly becoming more popu l ar Far Above Left : The belted shirt dress again became very popular this year Above Left : The fashion industry gave us a w ide selection i n the l ength of shorts to choose from, the se ranged from short shorts to knee length wa lking shorts Above : With the new freed om found in dress ing, we were able to express ou r personalities through the use of clothing Left : The weekly flea market enabled stu dents to find the latest in fashion trends right in the ir own backyard Student Ufe 61

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Bar Life The students at the University of South Florida have a variety of interests, ranging from sports to slam dancing to meditating while listening to classical music, howev er, they all agree and have at least one common interest Nightclubs! Living in the city of bars, students have a choice as to which clubs in Tampa or its neighboring vicinities they wish to visit. For instance, the "famous" Rickey's is the typical college bar. Wednesday night, acclaimed as Fraternity Night, attracts the largest crowd imaginable, hence making it almost impossible to move. Despite the crowded conditions, the environment and atmosphere is one of happiness and total enjoyment. The Great American Daiquiri Compa ny another friend of USF inhabitants, pro vides movies and delicious daiquiris nightly. Zapps and Confetti are well known across campus for their good mu sic and dancing. El Goya the bar of many faces is another popular meeting place. The huge pink building located in Ybor City houses five bars, each representing a different theme. These include a country and western bar for the good ol South erners, JR's cafe for hungry conversa tionalists, a disco for the dancers, a cave for the ones who enjoy darkness and mys tery and finally the show bar for the ones who enjoy viewing a transvestite show. Unfortunately Dooley's, everyone's close friend relocated However CC's has taken over its role in providing nickel beer night. Many more bars exist and can be found, yet these appear to be the stu dent's favorites. Obviously there is never a dull moment at the University of South Florida! Above Right: USF Lifestyles R i ght: CC' s i s a very popular night spot offering nickel beer night to USF students. 62 Student Ule

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Upper Right: Zapp s lets Tampa Bay know where it is at. Above R i ght: The entrance to The Empty Keg USF s on-campus pub. Left : A musician gets down to his music dur ing punk night at The Empty Keg, a weekly USF tradi tion Student Ufe 63

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Tampa Bay Growth Tampa ... America s next great c i ty When the developers of Tampa Pa lms dotted the city s skyline with the boastfu l b i ll boards they were alerting tourists to a fact USF studen t s have known all a long-Tam pa is where it i s at. A thriving metropol is on Flor i da s suncoast Tampa is more than just a vacat ion spot or a place to go to school. It i s a center of activity 27 000 USF students call home The activity generates around many obvious land marks and tou r ist attractions ranging from the rollercoast e r s at Busch Gardens to the excitement of the Buccaneers at Tampa Stad ium to the h i s tor i c and distinctive shops in Ybo r C i ty. In the l ast decade, however, Tampa has sp r outed b l oom ing both physically and economically. With the industr i a l p il grimage to the Southeast, resi dents have w i tnessed the spawning of a new fo r ce as the city l i mi ts gu l ped neighbor ing Above Right: O ne o f the m any Tampa America s Next G r eat C ity b ill boa r ds f o u n d througho ut the a r ea Above Center : A No Vacancy s ign should be posted on many o f the docks found a r ound the Tampa Bay a r ea 64 St u den t LJfe suburbs inc l uding USF th i s year bringing with it shopping centers restaurants offices and i ndustry The growth i s a lso noticeab l e in downtown Tampa as the skyline keeps r each ing higher and higher The downtown area has be come a constant scene of new construction mak ing Tampa s prime business distr i ct a mi rage of mirrors, g l ass and modern architecture from the H i lton to the Tampa Com mons But the offerings of Tampa don t stop at the ever chang ing c i ty limits although with only Tampa Bay separating Tampa from St. Petersburg and Clear water residents can easily call the ent ire Tampa Bay area in clud i ng i ts plays concerts beaches and resorts home. Growth and prosperity have not been restr i cted to USF a l one as a glance at the alter ing image of Tampa Bay proves the entire area is a l so breaking away to a tradition of its own. Above : The Tampa Stad ium i s the hom e o f t he Bucs R ight: Once bare Fow l er Avenue is now dotted w ith shopp ing c enters bar s restau r ants and hote l s

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Bel ow: Downtown Tampa and its sur rounding areas are expanding by leaps and bounds Far Below: The Bayfront Center lo cated in St. Pete is only one of the area s many concert halls Student Ute 65

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Clubs Aikido Club Amateur Radio Club Bag of Tricks Circus Bicycle Club Bowling Club Chito Ryu Karate Club Diamond Dolls Fencing Club Florida Judo Club Frisbee Club Gameplayer Association Karate Club Lacrosse Club Rugby Club Saifing Club Scuba Club Skydiving Club Society of Creative Anachronism Sports Car Club Students Internat i onal Mediation Society Sun Dolls TaeKwonDo Wado Kai Karate Club Yoga Club Academics AIME / Geo l ogy Club Advertising Association Advocates for Social Work Affiliated Chapter of the American Chemical Society American Criminal Justice Association American Institute of Aeronautics & Astronautics American Institute of Chemical Engineers American Institute of Industrial Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Mechanical Engineers American Society of Personnel Administration American Studies Assembly Anthropology Club Arnold Air Society Association of Childhood Education 68 Organ izaaons Association of Computing Machinery Association of Medical Science Graduates Black Business Student Organization Black Organization of Students i n Education Circolo ltalinao Culturale Communications Council Dance ClubTerpsicore Distributive Education Clubs of America Fine Arts Forum Florida Engineering Society Florida Nursing Students Association Forensic Union French Club German Club Graduate Business Association Graduate Library Student Association Humanities Society IEEE Computer Society Institute of Electrical & Electronic Engineers Management Information Systems Society National Society of Black Engineers National Student Speech Language & Hearing Associat i on North Tampa Community Performing Alliance Pi Phi Newton Psychology Graduate Student Exchequery Public Relations Student Society of America Readers Theater Guild Russian Club Sigma Alpha Iota Society for Advancement of Minorities in Engineer i ng & Sciences Society for the Betterment of Future Engineers Society for Women Physics Students Society of Physics Students Sociology Club Student Council for Exceptional Children Student Counselor Education Organization Student Finance Association Student Guidance Organization Student Marketing Association Student Microbiology Association Student Music Educators National Conference Students National Education Association Student Theater Productions Board

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Sororities and Fraternities Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Pi Alpha Alpha Tau Omega Chi Omega Chi Phi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Theta Delta Tau Delta Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Delta Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Omega Psi Phi Phi Beta Sigma Phi Delta Theta Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Gamma Rho Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Kappa Epsilon Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Phi Beta Religious Bahai Club Baptist Campus Ministry Campus Advance Campus Bible Fellowship Campus Crusade for Christ Canterbury Club Episcopal Center Catholic Student Union Christian Science Organization Association for Research of Principles D1anet1cs Eckankar Fellowship of Christian Athletes Hillel Inter-varsity C hristianity Fellowship Latter Day Samts Student Assoc i ation Lutheran Student Movement Navigators New Testament Christians Students for Non-Denominational Christianity Prayer Group Um.tana!l Universal Association for Religion Freedom Un1vers1ty Chapel Fellowship Organizations 69

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Honoraries Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre Med) Alpha Epsilon Rho (Broadcasting) Alpha Pi Mu (Industrial Engineering) Arts & Letters Honor Society Beta Alpha Psi (Accounting) Beta Gamma Sigma (Bus. Adm) Civil Engineering Honor Society Council of Honor Socieities Financial Management Association Honor Society Gamma Theta Upsilon (Geography) Kappa Delta Pi (Education) Kappa Tau Alpha (Mass Comm.) Mortar Board (Scholastic & Service Achievement) Omicron Delta Kappa (Scholastic & Service Achievement) Phi Gamma Mu (Social Sciences) Phi Sigma (Biology) Phi Theta Kappa Pi Sigma Alpha (Pol. Sci.) Psi Chi (Psychology) Sigma Pi S1gma (P.hysics) Sigma Iota (Management) Tau Beta Pi (Engineering) Themis (Freshman & Sophomore Honor Society) 70 Service Afro-American Gospel Choir Alpha Phi Omega Ambassadors Auto Maintenance Club Bacchus Bambooche Couture Black Student Union Cause Circle K Everywoman's Center Fourth Forest Recycling Service FPIRG Local Board Gay / Lesbian Coalition Greek Week Committee Green & Gold Club The Hunger Project Jewish Student Union Off Campus Term Program Office of Student Programming Paraprofessional Counseling Service Plus Raiders Rehabilitation Counseling Service Senior Class Committee University Center Activities Board Women's Peer Counseling Center 20th Century Yearbook Government and Political Association U .S. Army College Democrats College Republicans L-5 Society Libertarian Alliance Model United Nations Strategic Studies Group Young Americans for Freedom Young Conservative Alliance of America Young Democrats

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Professional Delta Sigma Pi Florida Nursing Student Association Iota Phi Lambda Minority Graduate / Professional Student Organization Phi Beta Lambda Pi Sigma Epsilon Pre-Law Society Pre-Med Society Pre-Veterinary Society Sigma Delta Chi Student National Medical Association International Arab Student Union Caribbean Cultural Exchange Chinese Student Union Florida High School Model United Nations Intercultural Organization Iranian Students for National Council of Resistance Lebanese Student Association Malaysian Student Association Model United Nations Muslim Student Association Students of India Association Vietnamese Student Association Councils Alpha Hall Council Alpha Tau Tau Beta Hall Council Black Panhellenic Council College of Arts & Letters Council College of Business Student Advisory Board College of Education Council College of Fine Arts Advisory Board College of Medicine Council College of Natural Science Council College of Nursing Council College of Social & Behavioral Science Council Co-op Advisory Council Engineering College Association EZE Hall Council Gamma Hall Council Interfraternity Council Off Campus Term Advisory Council Panhellenic Council Pi Epsilon Rho Sports Club Council Student Government Student Organizations Advisory Board Delta-Iota Hall Council Provisional Activating Children Through Technology Air Force ROTC Commodore Computer User Group Dacco Engineer Magazine ET-K Club Friends of Israel Gospel Ministry Graduate Assistants United Graduate Association for Study of Sociology Gymnastics Club Jay Gould Society Math Education Club People for Ethical Treatment of Animals Phi Eta Phi Reserve Officers Association Royal Kung Fu Club Sigma Iota Epsilon Students for McGovern Suncoast Real Estate Investment Group Swordplay Fencing Young Conservative Alliance of America Organ izaoons 71

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20th Century Yearbook Staff Right: Left to Right: Ashley Jones, Stu dent Life Section Editor ; Eric Taylor, Academics Section Editor; Kathy Morrell Organizations Section Editor Below Right: Left to Right: Don Bentz and Janet Cook, Co-Editors-in-Chief Below: Julie Gonzalez Executive Editor. Not Pictured is Adrienne Dowd Sports Section Editor 72 Organi zations

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Around Campus Organizabons 73

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The Social & Behavioral Sciences Student Council Achieves in '84-85' Purpose: To further a spirit of mutual coopera tion between faculty administration and stu dents, and to represent promote and organize programs and activities that would best benefit the students of the Social Science Council. Events of this year: We have been the most ac tive Student Council on campus this year, partici pating in events which in cluded installing courtesy phones for students donating books to the Library, sponsoring a University-wide Thanksgiving Canned Food Drive for needy families, initiating petitions to oppose the "free hour" change, participating in Homecoming sponsoring the South American Symposium, funding many of the college's clubs and organizations, and contributing to the rejuvenation of the foun tain on Cresent Hill. 1st Row: Glenn Haffner Sue Grossman (Sec.), Suzanne Chen (Pres.), Ron Salz{Tlan (Treas.), Wayne Arden (V Pres.), Suzanne Hennessey. 2nd Row: Mike Cole, David Chapman Terry Nealy, Karen Robinson, Debbie Dryce, Laurie Popiel, Mike Dhondt. 3rd Row: Danny Oschorn, Ann Marie Hobson, Eric Mikkelsen, Anna Luisa Vargas-Prada, Lance Klafeta Randi Ray. 7 4 Organ izati ons Officers: Vice Pres i dent Wayne Secretary Sue Grossman; Presi Arden ; Treasuer, Ron Salzman; dent, Suzanne Chen

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We did it! Although at times it appeared there would never be a Twentieth Century, we the editors can look back and enjoy the fru i ts of our sweat and frustrated hours pushing deadlines. At this time however we'd l i ke to thank the following Without you a year of USF would never have been recorded. The Alumni Association Student Publications The Orac le Educationa l Resources Leo Stalnaker Phyllis Marshall Lill i an A. Perzia Dawn Livingston Delisa Leighton The Students and Faculty of USF Thanks Aga in, Donald L. Bentz Janet Cook Organizations 75

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Semors 77

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Breaking Away It finally happened! After years of sharpening pencils, highlight ing textbooks and cramming for finals, USF s seniors finally got to don the cap and gown for the much awaited strut down the aisles of the Sun Dome to receive their degrees. The 1984-85 graduation ceremony akin to the entire year, was a landmark event that re flected the progress of USF over the years. Seniors were alerted to the upcoming event with a pre-graduation candlelight march where graduates wore caps and gowns and carried candles to symbolize the lighting of the future's course. The evening was accented by a keynote speech by Associate Professor Navida Cummings of the Communications Department and a reflection on the year by Oracle editor Holly Maxwell. The graduating class also dedicated a physi cal memento to USF by financing the repair of the fountain on Cresent Hill, which broke down in the early 1970's Each graduate donated five dollars and each organization pledged twenty five dollars to the cause. The newly fixed attrac tion was turned on during the Torchlight Cere mony under the direction of Senior Class com mittee President Dave Cronin 78 Seniors Above : Students from each College lined up prior to heading across the to receive their degrees from Pres1dent Brown R i ght: After four hard years of work, a student waves to h i s family after receiving his degree

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; ;;; ; i \ Left: A future graduate looked at her name in the Graduation Ceremonies BOOk. Below: Future University of South Florida graduates stand tor the School's A lma Mater. Senio
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To a New Life A pageant of color, ceremony and celebrities, the USF commencement was marked by 11 velour and cotton ban ners representing each of USF's Colleges and a mace, the traditional medieval banner of royalty constructed of rose wood, brass, sterling silver, citrine stone and jade with the names of all USF's presidents carved into it. To.set the perfect tone three trumpet players were added, tooting fanfares. Graduates and their guests were also treated to a speech by Coretta Scott King, wife of former civil rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr. But after the tassels were turned and the newly pro claimed graduates exited the Sun Dome, their mark and accomplishments at USF will not be forgotten. The USF Class of 1985 achieved many academic accolades While at USF and will now join a league of 79 000 proud individuals who can boastfully shout that they and they alone made USF what it is today. Above Right: A female graduate found a unique way to thank her parents for her college education Above: Waiting for his walk across the stage to receive his dip l oma, a graduate ponders his future R i ght: The Univers i ty of South Florida s Spr ing 1985 Graduat ing Class 80 Seniors

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GLENN ADAMS Dade City Fl BA Aocounting RICHARD B ALBERT Tampa. FL BA Psychology ERIC L. ANDERSON West Mi llington, NJ BA Communications IBRAH I M ABDUL RAHMAN Tampa Fl BA F i nance JOHN P ABEL New Rochelle NY BA Criminal Justice JEFFREY M ABRAHAM THOMAS P st. Pe tersburg FL ABRAMCZYK Management Info Systems Ta mpa F L BA B usiness Management ROCHELLE ADAMSON SUZANNE C ADDESSI AMY ADELMAN Sem i nole FL Miam i FL BA French MARGARE T M ALEXSY Fort M yers Fl BA SociaVBehavioral Sc i ence KIMBERLY J. ANDERSON Cape Coral FL BA Genera l Bu siness Riverview,FL BS M icrobiology LORETTA H ALFANO Tampa FL BA Art STEVEN FRED ANDERSON Clearwa ter FL BA H i story / Aocouont i ng BA Mus i c T RACY K ALLEN Hudson F L BA P sychology ANTHONY A ANTONEWITZ St. Pe tersburg. FL BA Accoun bng BRIAN W. ABLES Keys t one Heights FL BS C hemical Eng i neer i ng ELLEN S ABRAHAM No rt h M iami Beach FL Psychology CATHERINE M ADAIR DEBORAH A ADAMS Naples FL BA Sociology SUSAN E. ADKINS Tampa FL BA Psychology ROBINETTE K. ALPAUGH Temple Terrace FL BAGBA Lakeland, FL BA Sociology CHRISTOPHER T AKERS B randon FL BA Religious Studies CONSTANCE R. AMUNDSON Tampa FL BA Art STEVEN A ANTONlO ELAlNA J ANTONIOU Frank li n NJ Trtusville FL BA Business M anagement BA Mass Communicat i ons Graduates 81

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ALICIA M APONTE Sl. Petersburg FL Accounting/Management NIGEL M ARMORER-CLARKE Tampa FL Bus in ess TAMMY C AUDAER JOHN G AURSLAND Tampa FL New Port R ichey, FL BA Management Info Systems BA Management COLLEEN A BAKER Tampa FL BS Nursing KYLE D BALDWIN Tallahassee, FL BA Mass Communication JODI A BAKER Tampa FL BA Mar1
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BRENDA LEE BARRETT Tavern ier. F L BA Advertising/Psychology ROBERT J BARRETT BONNIE BARTHELEMY T ampa FL BS W Socia l W ork St P ete rsburQ. FL BA AccounUng REBECCA L. BATCHELLER Orl ando F L BA M ass Communicat i ons BETTY LYNNE BEAUCHAMP Tampa FL DAV I D G. BEAUMONT HAROLD W BECKER MICHAE L R BECKER BS Social W ork S an A ntonio FL BA Math Ed ucation CANDACE L. BELL ELIZAB E TH M Oldsmar FL BELSOM BA F i nance WAL TEA A. BERINGER JAMES D BIRBY Il l Kathleen F L T urne r svi ll e, NJ B A Bu si ness M anagemen t BA F i na nce T a m pa FL BA B usi ness Adm i n i stration ANN I E BENARROCH North M iami Be ach FL BA Che m i stry KEVIN P BLACK Fo rt L auderd a le FL BA Co mmunicaliion Tampa FL BA M arke ti ng LAURA LEE BENEDETTI O rlando, FL B A Marketing SHERRI BLAIR Oviedo, F L B A H i story BARBARA A BATHCE L OR Temple Terrace FL BA A ccounling SCOTT A. BECKER P l a ntaliion FL BA B usiness Adm i n i stration JAMIE BAXTER St. P etersburg FL BA Poti lical Science .. DAVID L. BEDE L L T a m pa F L BA Eng li sh L k erature MELISSA BENOIT SUSAN BENSON Tampa FL South P ortland M E BA A dvert i si ng/ Span i sh BA M ass Communications MAUREEN A BLAK E GLORIA G BLALOCK London England A l tamonte FL BA Speech Commun i cations B A M anagement LORI BLANKSTEIN Lawrena NY BA M arket i ng LOR I B BLOCKER Safety Harbor FL BA E leme n tary Ed ucalion Gradu a tes 8 3

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SARAH R BOND Clearwater Fl BA Business Admin ist ration 'I,\ STEPHANIE L. BOWDEN Fort Lauderdale FL BA Mar1
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CLAUDE D. BROWN Dade City. FL BS Chem i stry GLENDA L. BROWN St. Petersburg FL BA Sociology GLENNA S BROWN Fern Park FL BS Socia l Work VALERIE L YN BROWN DIANE D BROWNING LUCINDA M SUCH Elmont NY BA Crim inal Justice Eagle Lake, F L BA Elemen tary Education Tampa FL Engineering Techno logy GREG BUCZVNSKI BARBARA L. BURLEY VANESSA L. BURNETTE Safetey Harbor FL Tampa FL BS Chemistry BA Mass CommuniCations Winter Haven, FL BA Managemen t DOUGLAS W BUTTERWEI ANTONIO CAHUE FL BA Psychology LEO PATRICK BYRNES WILLIAM R. BYRNES Palm Harbor FL Ill BA History Davie FL BA Econom ics Int. Studies LORI A. CALVERT KATHY D. CAMPBELL Safety Harbor, FL St. Petersbur!j FL BA Mass CommuniCations BA Account1ng SCOTT BROWN Lakeland, FL BA F i nance JOHN BUCHANON Kathleen FL BS Electrical Engineering BRUCE E. BURNHAM MICHAEL BURTON KAREN BUTLER Old Saybrook CT Tampa FL Tampa FL BA Social Sc i ence Education BA Management BA Elementary Educat ion FRANCISCO X CABEZAS Largo FL BA Marketing VIOLA GANGE FL JACKELINE CADENA Tampa FL BA Account ing/ Management SEAN 0. CADIGAN Clearwater, FL BA Criminal Justice THERESA A. CANNIFF CELESTE N Tampa FL CAPITANO BA E l ementary Education Tampa, FL BS E lementary Education Graduates 85

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MERLE A. CAREY NANCY CARR New Port Richey F L BA Early Childhood Education KIMBERLY J CHAMBERS FL KHALIL CHE I BAN Lutz, FL BSEE Electrical Engi neering 86 Graduates JODI L. CARLETON FRANCES T CARLSON BARBARA A. CARNEY Long Boat Key, FL Tampa FL Whippany, NJ BA Accounting BA Elementary Education BA Ed. Elem./Earty Childhood LAUREN CARTER B randon, FL BA Management RONALD JOHN CATANZARO W est Palm Beach FL BA GREGORY B CARNICK Port Charlotte FL BA Art DEBRA L. CARPENTER Tampa FL BA Accounting CHRISTl E CHAMPION M iami, FL JACK V. CHANEY MARY F CHAPMAN JE ANMARIE CHARLES S TE PHEN C. CHASE Nurs ing JENNY Y CHEN A l hambra CA BA Finance Tampa FL BA Chemistry Venice, FL BS Busi ness Management SUZANNE E CHEN THIN WENG CHEONG LESLI CHERNIN M iami, Fl Langkap Malays i a W est Deal NJ BA Psychology BA Management I nfo System s BA Elementary Education Palm Bch Gardens FL BA Psychology CARIN CHILDS Tampa FL BA Finance

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CAROL L. CHILDS Tampa, FL BA Marketing CARMEN ROSE CHIN North M iami FL BSN Nurs ing WAYNE A. CHIN Valrico FL BA Finance ALTHEA J CHRISTIAN SHARON J. CHUKLA PENNY CLARK Tampa FL BA Business Management ERIN M CLARY St. Petersburg, FL BS Industr ial Engi neering Tampa FL Tampa FL BA Speech Communications BA Management ELIZABETH A MIGUEL A. CODORNIU CLEVELAND Tampa FL Tampa FL BA Accounting BA Market ing CONNIE DENISE CHISHOLM Ocala FL BA Elementary Education LEONARD CHO Temple Terrace FL BS Electrical Engi neer ing VOSUP J CHOI Oxnard CA Electrical Engineering JEFFREY F COHEN MICHAEL E. COLE II PAUL B COLEE JERRY W COLES JAN LOEB COLETTS JUDITH E. COLLINS Sarasota FL Clearwater, FL Winterhaven FL Tampa FL Madeira Beach, FL Plant City, FL BS F i nance BA Psychoiogy / Sociology BS Finance BS Electrical Engineering BSN Nurs ing BA Elementary Education LISA D. COLLINS BEATRIZ COLOMBO THOMAS E CONDON RICHARD GRIGSBY KURT J CONOVER JANET M. COOK Tampa FL Land-O-Lakes FL Clearwater, FL CONNAR New Port Richey, FL Lorton VA PSY Psychoiogy BA Spanish BA Political Science Tampa F L BA lnterdisiplinary BA Polrtical Science BA Finance Graduates 87

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ANTONIOJ COTARELO FL ANNE M. CUTCLIFF Tampa, FL Elernenlary Education 88 Graduates JAMES P CORBET STEPHEN L. CORBET DEBBIE L. CORLEY PETER W. CORNISH LILIA R. CORREA Miami FL Berardsville NJ St. Petersburg. FL Dade City. FL Pasadena FL BA International Studies BA Crim i nal Juslice BA Finance BA Sociology JORGE ALBERTO THOMASINA COUNTS COTO Tampa. FL FL BIE Eng i neering M i crobiOioavi'Pre-Med MARGARET COURTNEY GRACE DALEY ROBERT J DANDRIA CHRISTY A. DANIELS Avon By The Sea. NJ BA Physical Education Sem i nole FL BA Account i ng DAVID E. COX Venice FL BA Chem i stry BA F i nance DAPHNE D. CRANT Kissimee FL BA Finance RICHARD L. CRUZ CAROLYN CULL St. Pelersburg FL Cape Coral FL BA Poli tical Science BA Mass Communications SUSAN J CULVER LORRAINE M CURCIC Tampa FL Tampa FL BS Mass Communications BS Electrical Engineering DENISE B DAPRILE Punta Gorda FL BA Business Admn ./ Management CRAIG DARLAK Holiday FL BA Criminal Justice

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PEGGY KAYE DAVIS Or1ando, FL BA Speech Communications JOAN M DEYOUNG F ort Lauderdale FL BA Mati\IEducation FERENC DOBRONYL San Rafael CA Fine Arts/Film LINDA DAY Clearwater FL BA Soc i a l Work DESIREE A. DIAZ Lutz FL BA Advertising ANGELA M DOLCI CleaiWater FL E lementa ry Ed ucation JAMES J DEAN Fort Myers, FL BA Pol i lical Science RAMONA DARLENE DICK SHERRI J. DONALDSON Tallahassee, FL MS Aural Reha bil i tation DONNA M DAVANZO JAMES R. DAVIDSON St. Petersburg FL JR. BA Mass Communications Naples FL BA Finance MARY L. DAVIES Sarasota FL BA Criminal Just i ce ELLEN L. DAVIS Tampa FL BASSI NANCY A DEBOE DAVID A. DERANAMIE Zephyrhills FL Tampa FL Business Management BA Chem i stry BILL DICKSON ANTHONY L. DIPIERO Seminole FL Port Charlotte FL BS Electrical Engi neering BSE C iv i l Eng i neering DANIEL P DONOVAN JOHN P. DRAG JR. Clea!Water FL Fort Lauderdale FL BA Human Resource Man BA Finance JOHN SCOTT DAVIDSON Sem i nole FL BS Electrica l Eng i neering KATHY J DAVIS Valrico FL BA Aocounling STEP HE N M DEWSNAP Boca Raton FL BA Business DAVID E. DOBB INS Tampa FL BA Marl
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SHERYL L DRIGGERS DEBRA C DRUCKER DAVID C DRUYOR DIANE M DUFFY DEBRA KAY DUHART KAREN R. DUNCAN Tampa FL Clearwater FL St. Petersburg FL Lutz FL Tampa FL Adrian Ml BA Management BSW Socia l W ork BS Industrial Engi neering BS Biology BA Nurs ing BA Management Info Systems KATHRYN B DUNDAS RICHARD A. DUNN SHAWNDA A DUNN SHEILA M DUNN WILLIAM B DUVAL CARMELITA L St. PetersburiJ. F L Clearwater FL Orlando FL Temple Terrace, FL Largo FL EASTBURN BA Business Administratio n BS Geology BA Communications BA Management Engineering Technology VERDI L. EASTON GEORGE EDWARDS LYNN EDWARDS VERNA M. EDWARDS MARK A. EHRMAN DEBBIE F EICHER Tampa FL Temple Terrace FL Tampa FL Pahokee FL St. Petersburg FL Clearwater FL BA Crim inal Justice Electrical Engineering BET Engineering Technology Political Science BA M anagement BS Biology 90 Graduat es KRISE. EISENSCHMIDT Tampa FL BA International Stud ies GARY JOSEPH DAVID ELWER Orlando FL BSC C ivil Engineering REBECCA W ELKINS Lutz FL BA Special Education LISA A. EMERSON Clearwater FL BA Mass Communicat i ons JEAN R. ELLIS M iami, FL BA Marl
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KATHLEEN M EMMANUEL Long Beach NY BA Communications SHAUN P EVELETH Bushnell FL BA Management T OMIA L. FINGERLE Sarasota FL BS EL E l ementary Educat i on LESLIE E ENGLISH Poultney VT Computer Technology ANDY M FARINA Silver Springs FL Electrica l Eng 1 neering BETH E. FINK Sunrise FL BA H i slory PATRICIA A. ENGLISH ENRIAL L. ENRIQUEZ Boca Raton FL Spec ial Education P i nellas Park FL BS Biology ALEX T FAY MARK A FEINSTEIN M elbourne FL Tampa FL BS P hys ics BA Chemistry ADAM D. FISCHER CHERYL A. FLANDERS Miami FL T i tusville FL BA A cc ounting BA Mass Communications GLENN A. ERRIGO Larchmont NY BA F i nance VENUS JOANNE FERNANDEZ Lutz FL BA Elementary Education DEBORAH ODOM FLOWERS St. Pet e rsburg FL Criminal Justice FERNANDO ESTRIPEAUT Panama, Panama BSIE Industrial Eng i neering BRIAN G FERNARDEZ Tampa FL BS Biology JOCELYN WARD FOLEY P i nellas Park FL BA Crimina l Just ic e ROSSANA FONT T ampa FL BA Inter Sludie s/ Fren c h MARK A FORD Law r enceville NJ BS Electrica l Eng i neer i ng Graduates 91

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RONNIE E FORD Fort Pierce F L BA Sociology MANUEL G FRANCO Tampa FL BS Biology VICTORIAM. FREEDMAN Ormond Beach FL BA Speech Communication EDWARD J. FUCILLO Palm Harbor FL BA Economics CARL L. GALLO Newington, CT BA Finance 92 Graduates SCOn C FORKEY Miami, FL BA Elementary Education JODELLE MUMMA FORSBERG Kenneth C i ty, FL BA Advertising JOAN M FRANK PETER R. FRANZEK Charlotte NO Tampa, FL BA Visual Mass Communication BSE Electrical Eng i neering ALICIA S MARCY E. FRISHMAN FRIEDLANDER Farmingdale NY St. Petersburg, FL BA Business Management BA Mgmt Info Systems JEANIZ. FULLARD St. Petersburg FL BA Elementary Education / KIMBERLY C FULLILOVE Jacksonville FL BA Art Education ELIZABETH M FOSTER Gulfport FL BA Market ing PETER A. FOSTER DORIS PAEZ FRANCO BoCa Raton FL Temple Terrace FL Management BA Psycho l ogy SHANNON L. FUSSELL PATRICK GAGLIANO KENNETH M GAGNE Spr i ng H ill FL Tampa FL Lutz FL BA Elementary Education BA Speec h/ Engl is h Education BA Social Sciences DORIS A. GALVEZ EVELYN C GARDNER STEVEN GARMAKER FLOYD GARREn Tampa FL EDWARD L. GARST Fort P i erce FL Finance Sarasota, FL BA Business St. Petersburg FL Nurs i ng Naples ,FL BS Psychology

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PAUL DOUGLAS GATES Tampa FL BSCE Computer E ngineering M I CHAEL D GELDART A von Pari<, FL BA Che m istry COLETTE MARIE GL E NCROSS Valrico FL B S Biology DENA GAY Tampa FL BS N Nursing GEOFFREY P GEORG E Sem i nole FL BS Account i ng KAREN K GOFORTH Tampa FL BA M ass Comm/Public Relation WILLIAM H GEARY JILL R. GETER S arasota F L East Meadow NY BS Accounting BA Mar1
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CATHERINE J GOLDIE LORI A. GOLDSPIEL Tampa FL BA American Studies/History JEANNE CAMERON GONZALEZ FL DANIEL J GOULD West Pa lm Bch FL BA Accounting North M iami Beach FL BA Marketing MARGARITA GONZALEZ ANN M GOWSKI Clearwater FL BS Nursing CLAYTON T. GRANT MARGARET H. GRANT Hobe Sound FL BA Mass CommuniCations Hollywood FL BA Marke ting ROBERT J GRAVES, DENISE M GRAY JR. Tampa FL Tampa FL BET Engineering Technology BA CommuniCation 94 Graduates JAMES W GOLON W inter Haven, FL Social Science/Behavior JAMES H. GORDON St. PetersburQ Fl BA Accounbng ALLEN W. GRAHAM Plant City FL BA Marke ting I HELEN GONATOS Tarpon Springs FL BA Finance JOAN M GORDON P i nellas Park FL BA Behavioral Disorders MARIA E GRAMMAS Palm Beach FL BA Finance CYNTHIA B. GONZALES DON H GORE Tampa FL BS Electrical Engineering RHODA LEIGH GRANDOFF Tampa. FL BA Elementary Ed!Pre School .. I DONNA A GONZALEZ Canf ie ld OH BA General Business Adm in DIANE L. GOTZL Lutz, FL BS Biology VIRGINIA GRANSTRAND Brandon FL BA Management Info Systems

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RHONDA S GRAY IRMA B. GRIGG Fort Myers, FL BA History BONNIE R. HAAS Bradenton FL BA Management REGINALD SCOTI DONNA GREENBERG ELYSE R. GREENE GREEN St. P etersburg FL Miramar, FL Tampa FL Pai nting BA Specia l Educa tio n BA Br oadcast P roduction KATHRYN A GREGORY Tampa Fl BA P sychology ANGELA D GRIFFIN Tampa, FL M usic GINA M GROESBECK RICHARD D GROVE BARBARA A. GRUDT LOURDES GUERRERO DOUGLAS W GUTCH Clearwater FL BA Speech Communication JACQUELINE R. HADLEY Lakeland FL BS E lect rical Engi neering GLENN ALAN HAFFNER Royal Oak, Ml Thonotosassa FL W est Cald well, NJ Nursing BA French BA M anagement MELISSA HAGGARD l utz, Fl BA History HILLARI E HAKAM P inellas Park, FL BA A ccounting PAMELA K HALL Oover, FL BA A ccounting JON C HAMLIN Br ooksville, FL BS E lectrical Enginee ring BELINDA K HALL Tampa FL A ccounting CHRISTOPHER F HALP I N MITZI M HAMPE P ittsburgh PA Criminal Justice Graduates 95

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MARC S HANDELSMAN Pembroke Pines FL _,_ __ sA History ..;.,. __, .. LESLIE D HAWKEN Odessa FL BA Managemen t DANIEL W HESTON Wheeling, wv BS Biology 96 Graduates HEIDI C HARRIS I nd i anapolis IN BA Advert isi ng DEBORAH D HEARN Fort Pierce FL BA Marketing JIMMY E HICKMAN Brandon FL BA Finance BRET M HART Falls Church VA BA Marketing JAMES H. HEFLIN MARGARET A. HICKS Tampa FL BA Management NOOR AISHAH HASHIM Tampa FL BA Accounting DIANE ELIZABETH HEGGLIN T em pie Terrace FL BA Marketing JUAN HERNANDEZ Tampa Fl BS Biology SUZANNE M HERNANDEZ Clearwater FL BA Advertising DEBORAH E. HIGHSMITH St. Petersburg, FL BA Management Info Systems TAMARA KAY F. HASKINS SUZANNE M. HENNESSEY Fort Myers FL BS Social Work STEPHEN P HATION Orange City FL BA Finance TALA D HENRY Wells ME BA Eng li sh Ut/Russ i an FELIX M HERNANDEZ MARIA C HERNANDEZ Tampa FL Tampa Fl CE Eng i neering IE Enginee ring LAURA A. HERRMANN Cape Coral FL BA Accounting GLENN G HILADO Winter Haven FL BA Finance THOMAS M HERRSTROM Palm Hamor FL BAC Marke ting BARBARA A HILL Sanibel Island FL BA F i ne Art s

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JILL ELIZABETH HIMMELMAN Halifax Nova Scotia BA Business JODI L. HOFFMAN Fort Lauderdale FL BA Special Education VALERIE M. HINGSON THOMAS HINSON, JR. Lutz FL Clearwater FL BA Management Info Systems BA Sociology JULIE A. HIRST Indi alantic, FL BA Marketing JACOB J HITSMAN CAROL JANE HJORT Tampa, FL St. Petersburg FL BS Business BA Geography LU ANN HOFFMAN Tampa, FL NATALIE S. HOFFMAN KENNETH J HOGUE PHYLLIS A. HOLBROOK Plant City FL BSW Social Work MARY B HOLCOMBE Tampa, FL BA Management Fort Lauderdale. FL BSN Nursing JENNIFER C HOLM Tampa FL BA English L i terature PATRICIA L. HORAN Palm Bch Gardens FL BA Broadcasting/Comm NANCY HOVEY Cooperstown NY BA Psychology Tampa, FL BA Business Management MEGUMI T HOOK Tampa,FL BA Mathematics DEBRA S HOUGHTALIN Wimauma FL BA Education/Marketing ETK Computer Techno logy ROHN C. HOOVER RICKY P HOPKINS Fort Myers FL Bradenton FL BS Psychology BS Mechan ical Engineering C. MARK HOUGHTON SELENE M HOVE Fort Myers FL Clearwater, FL MKT Busi ness BA Elementary Education GRAHAM C HOWARD VANESSA R. HOWARD SANDRA J. HOWARTH St. Petersburg FL Plant City FL Safety Harbor, FL BA Psychology BS Mechan ica l Engineering BA Elementary Education Graduates 97

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MARGARET R. HOWE CHARLES J. HUBSCH ROBERT S HUDSON Dunedin, FL BA Special Education Jacksonville, F L BS Engineering DIANE M INGRANDE LEROY SR. JACKSON St. P etersburg FL BA Emotionally Handicapped Tampa, FL BA Art MASSIF R. JAMMAL JACQUELYN A JAVINS Lutz FL BS Civil Engineering KELLI L. JOHNSON Kernersville, NC BA E lement ary Educat ion 98 Graduates Fort P ierce, FL BA Art GINA M JOHNSON Tampa FL BA Genera l Bus i ness A dmn. SUZANNE R. JOHNSON Miami FL BSN Nurs ing G lenview, IL BA Communication JACQUELINE JACKSON LISA A JAY N M iami Beach FL BA Gerontology / Human Service DINA M HUNTER Tampa FL BA Foreig n Language Ed. PAUL S JACOBS L argo FL BA Computer Engineering LAURIE L JENKINS Saraso t a FL BA F i n ance / A ccounting SONIA FAY HUTCHINSON VERONA JACOBS Yulee FL BA Market ing DEBRA A. JOHNSON Key Largo FL BA Physical Educat ion A L BERT C / 0 JAMES I KEGWU St. Petersburg FL BA Art Studio DAVID G. JAFFER Tampa FL BA Management Into System s DENISE LYNN JOHNSON

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JILL K JOHNSTON S H ERR! L. JOHNSTON DAMARIS V JOMARRON Sarasota FL BA Accounting Sl Petersburg FL Sarasota FL BA Fine Arts/Cinematography BA Elementary Education Seffner F l Finance DANIELLE D KALEM Long Beach NY BA Mali
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RENEE ELLEN KIPP VICKI A. KIRK Tampa, FL Clearwater FL BS Management BA Accounting DEBORAH B KLAR BRENDA SUE KLEIN Margate, FL North Miami, FL BA Mass Communications BA Management ROBYN S KLEMPNER JOLIE RENEE KNIGHT N M iami Beach, FL BA Mass Communications Venice, FL BA Business Education KURT G KNOESS Lake Worth, FL BA Poli tical Science TAMERA L. KOOB MICHAEL F. KOTCH STEPHEN J KOWAL Palm Beach FL Tampa, FL Tampa, FL BA Crimi nal Justice BSEE E l ectrical Engi neering BA Management DEBORAH KRUEGER ELLEN D KUCERA CINDY KUMP Tampa, FL W i nterhaven FL Redington Shores IN BA Public Relations BA Social Science BA Mar1
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ELIZABETH A LACEY WILLIAM R. LACOUR De l and FL JR BA Marl
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ROBIN P LEVIN Long B ranch NJ BA E arly Child hood/ E iem Edu c BRENDA LEW I S Sem i nole, FL BA Cr iminal J ustice RAMONA N C LIEFFORT V e r o Bea ch F L BA E lementa ry Education DONA L. LINTHICUM Made i ra Bea ch FL BET E nginee ring Technology 7 0 2 G r a duates VICTORIA G LIZARRALDE LAUREL L. LEVY Cincin n ati, O H BA Soc i ol ogy / H ea lth E d ERIC B LIBOW N M iami Beach FL BA M anagement ROMANA A.A LIEFFORT Ver o Be ach FL B A B us i ness M ana g ement REBECCA S LITOWICH T am p a FL BA H ArVH is tory ROBERTA F LOEB Duned i n F L B A Elementary E ducation BERNHARDT V LIND P alm Coast FL BA Fine A rts ROBERT LITIELL Jacksonville F L BA M a n agemen l KUR T L. LOHSS Clearwater F L BSEE E lectrical Engineering LISA C LINDSAY W i n t er Haven FL B A M arketing JILL LIVINGS T ON Tampa FL Polit i cal Science PA T R I CIA LONGO Ormond Beach FL BA Economics V I JAY K. LINGALA T ampa FL B A Business ANDREW J LINS K Pembroke P i nes FL B A Fi n e Arts LYNDA J LIVINGS T ON AMY L. LIVINGS T O NE Jacksonville FL Largo FL BA Mass Comm/Broadcasling BA Mass Comm/Advertis ing MARGARET L ONSDA L E N Palm Beach FL BSN Nurs i ng RICARDO LOPEZ Tampa FL BA Mathemat i cs

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LISA M MAHFOOD North Miami FL BA M arket ing DENISE M MAMMORE L LA SUZANNE LORENZEN THOMAS M LOVE Tampa, FL Lorton VA BA Learning Disabili t i e s/Ed BS M echanica l Engi neer ing JACEK T STAN F LUSZIK JR. LUKAS IEWICZ VIRGINIA MAAS RICHARD M MACAR Venice, FL BA Advert i s ing T ampa F L B A Musi c DONNA J MANCUSO ROSE M MANCUSO EILEEN C MANGAN Brandon F L Seffner FL Cooper City FL Elementary Education BA F i nance BA English Education GREGGS MARCUS JAUIER F MARIBONA MARILYN F MARMAI TONYA L. MAROUETIE RUBIN L. MARSH Tampa F L St. Pet ersb urg, FL Sout h W eymouth, MA Nokomi s F L Wauchula, F L BA Mass Commun i cations BS B iolog y BA C riminal J ustice BA M ass Communicat ions BA Communication KERRY A. LOVETI T ampa FL BS Mass Comm unications KELLY J LYNN A l tamonte Spring, FL BA Special E ducation MAYANNETH MARCANO ROSA MAUTONE MARSH Tampa, FL BA Special Educat i o n Grad u ate s 1 03

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. / MICHAEL MARTELL Sugar Bush Knolls OH BA Business M anagement PATRICK D MARTELL JEFFREY N MARTIN MICHAEL T MARTINO Sugar Bush Knolls, OH BA Busi ness Management LEIGH A MASSETT KAREN A. MASSINGILL Mmont Springs Fl BA Physical Education Palm Harbor Fl BA A ccounting Labelle FL BS Biology JOHN R. MATHIAS Tampa, Fl BA Business Administr ation Tampa Fl BA Management LILLI M MATESIG Homosassa, FL BA Sociology KAREN D MAURICI TIMOTHY A. MCCORD Tampa Fl Hollywood Fl BA Psychology BA Mass Communication THOMAS G. MCDONOUGH MICHAEL W MCDOWELL JAMES T. MCGARRY MARK D MCGOURLEY ANNE M MCHENRY St. Petersburg Fl BA Communication KAREN R. MCKENZIE JAMES L. MCKEOWN JONI L. MCLAURINE MARK H MCMAHON P inellas Park Fl JR. lutz, Fl Vero Beach Fl BET Engineering Technology Clearwater FL BA Mass Communications BET Engineering American Slud ies 104 Graduates Tarpon Springs Fl BA English/Writing JOE F MCNEELY Ft. lee. VA BA Psychology Naples Fl BA Crimi nal Justice PAULJ.MCSHANE Tampa Fl BA Management

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ELIZABETH M MENENDEZ GRANT J METCALF Lutz FL BA Psychology BARBARA J MILLER Monroe CT BS Psychology CHARLES C MERRICK Ill Satellite Beach FL BSCS Computer Science KENNETH METCALF Sarasota FL Geography JENNIFER MILLER Seminole FL BSN Nursing SCOTT B MCWEBB Tampa, FL BA Management LEONA LEE MEEHAN Cumbola, PA BA Mass Communications STEPHANIE D MERRITT Jacksonville, FL Management Info Systems ERIK A. MIKKELSEN Tampa FL BA Political Science KENNETH T. MILLER Uvingston NJ BS Business Market i ng MICHAEL ALAN MEAGHER FL CHRISTIAN T MEEK Port Richey FL BA Sociofogy LINDA T MESSANA Zollo Springs FL BS M isManagemen t DILIAM MILLAN Tampa FL BA tta li an LARRY MILLER Hollywood FL BS Biology ALAN D MEANS LISA JO MEKOSH Clearwater FL BA M arket ing JACQUELINE M MINER Jupiter Fl EDE Elementary JANINE M. MEDINA Longwood FL BS Biology MARIA E MENDEZ Plantation FL BA Mass Communicat i on s/ Adv WILLIAM C MONAHAN Wh i ppany NJ BA Commun ic at io n Graduates 105

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BARNARD L. MOORE Lake Wales FL BA Public Relat i on TAMMY L. MORROW St. P etersbur!). FL BA RICHARD GEORGE MOORE Clearwater FL BA Math JILL L. MOSH IN Sunrise, FL BA Elementary Education LORI C MUCHISEN JAMAL H MUHIEDDINE Clearwater FL BS Nursing LORI C MULHISEN Clearwater FL BS Nurs ing Tampa FL B S E lectrical Engineering JAY T MURRAY Gloversville NY BA Marketing LORI A. MORAES Seminole FL BA Finance JOHN A. MOSS Plant City, FL BA PAMELA NALEZNY JOHN E NAPOLITANO AUDREY NAPSHIN Palm City FL Hudson FL Sarasota. FL BA Business Managem ent BA Communication BA Communication 7 06 Graduates JORGE A. MORALES Miami Spr i ngs FL BSBA Physics/Geology ADRIAN A MORIN Tampa FL BA Special Education JOSEPH J MORRISSEY Lantana FL BA M icrobiology ROBER T MOTT Cocoa FL TOUFIC S MOUMNE KENNETH L. MOUTON Tampa FL CHEBS Chemical Eng i neering BS Mechan ical Engineer ing ALANA NEGRON PATRICIA A NELSON Tampa FL St. Peter s burg FL BA Child Ed/ Emot iona l Distur BA Sociology Lakeland FL BS Chemical Engi neering MARTHA M NEMECHEK Lakeland FL BA Bus iness Management

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BYRON J. NENOS, JR. Tampa FL BA Russian GARY P. NICHOLAS Nesconset. NY BA F i nance MELINDA A. NERENBERG Hudson. FL 2 BA Social Science ROBERT C NICKEL JR. Clifton Par1<. NY BA Eng lish SUSAN MARIE NORRIE MARELA ANA NUNEZ Pembroke Pines FL St. Petersburg FL BA Management Info Systems BA Health Education DEBORAH A OLSEN POTE ORACHANTARA Crystal River FL BA E l ementary Educat ion St. Petersburg FL BA Management MELODIE A. NETHERS Melbourne FL BA Special Education LAURA L. NIENDORF St Petersburg FL BA Management Info Sys tems KEVIN J. O NEILL Safety Harbor FL BA F inance/Mar1
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ASTRID G. PADRON SUSAN C PAGLEN Tampa. FL Indian Rocks Bch. FL BSW Social W ork BS C ivil Engineering ANTHONY D PALMER DARRELL PALMER Fort Lauderdale FL Lutz, FL BACH Business Management BA Theatre GRACE A. PARADISO LISA M. PARKER SARAH J PARKER AUDREY M PASEK LYNDA L. PATS lOS FRANK M PAUL Rotonda West, FL N Palm Beach, FL BA Psychology BA Elementary Education T i tusville FL Tampa, F L BA Accounting BA Marketing Brandenton FL Largo, FL BS Mass Communications BS Computer Sci ence LAURIE M PEARCE DAVID PECK FRANCIS PIERRE JERRY L. PENA MICHELLE S PEREZ BETH C PETERSON St. P etersburg, FL Ft. Myers, FL BA Public Relations BA Marketing PECK M iami FL BA Business Management Tampa FL St. Petersburg, FL BA Elementary Education ROBERT J. PETERSON LAURIE PETRONIS ALBERTO A PIANESI JUDY L. PINDER GREGORIO PINTO JUAN C PINTO Sarasota FL Tampa, FL BS Genera l Business English LandO-Lakes FL Land-O-Lakes FL MS Management F i nance 108 Graduate s

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BENNETI D PIRONTI PATRICIA R PIVIDAL EMILY C PLANA East Hanover NJ Temple Terrace FL Hephz ibah GA BA Art BA Phys ical Education BSEE Electrical Eng i nee ring LAURA ELIZABETH PORTER B radenton FL BA Creative W riting ADELLA PUGH Tampa FL International Studies MICHAEL J QUARTETII 1"6!13rsourQ, FL ARLENE ANN POWER Tampa FL BA Finance CINDY J PURV I S Clearwater. FL BA Special Education JORGE E. QUINTANA Tampa FL BA M anagement AMERIGO A PRESCIUTII N Providence AI BS Psychology ANNE PLANT Fort Myers FL BA SSt TAMARA K POHLMAN F ort Myers FL BA Psychology PAMELA D PREVATIE VALERIE A PROSSER Alturas FL BA Elementary Education GARRY RABECK N M i ami Beach Fl BA Finance GNANA S RAJAGOPAL CARLOS A. RAMIREZ SUSAN D. RAMSAY JOANNA M RANDO Tampa Fl Lumpur M alaysia BSEE Electrical Engineering Tampa FL BA Pol i t ica l Sc i ence Treasure Island FL BA Po litical Science Mu sic ANN R PORTER Tampa FL B A Polit ical Science THOMAS R. PRYOR Tampa FL Special Education TERRY L. RANGEL Tampa FL BA Manag ement Graduates I 09

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DONALD W RAY Sar a sota. F L BA Educa t ion MARK D RAYNOR T a m pa. FL BS P hysical Education ROBERTA RUBY REIS DEANNA REYNOLDS T ampa, FL BA Pol i tica l Science EARLIEN RODRIGUEZ MARK G RODRIGUEZ 110 Grad u a tes Lutz,FL BA Finance T a m pa, F L BA F i nance/M an agement ROULA G REBEIZ Tampa FL B A M ass Communication PA T R I C I A D REED Osprey, FL BA History PAULA REYNOLDS RICHARD R I CC I ARD I DONNAM. RICHARDSON MARGIE LEE ROBINSON FL DOROTHY G RIGGIN Ta m pa FL B A Sociolog y MARY A ROBINSON S HE RRY D R EED Largo FL BA Marketing HOWARD G RICHARDS J ANET M R I L E Y Temple Terrace FL B A Fine A rt Photography DAVID C RODDY Hendersonville. TN BS Zoology S TE V E N J R E E D Pompton Pla i ns NJ BA M arket ing ROBE RT T RIC H A RD S JAMIE T ROB E Ill Tampa FL BS Computer Engineering DAVID RODOLICO

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ED ROYAL St Petersburg FL Aocount ing CRISTINA ROZWADOWSK I Valrico FL Fo r eign Language TRENT ROFFLER SHARON A ROGERS SUSAN ROGERS ANTHONY B ROLL Naples FL P ensacola FL St. Petersburg FL Tampa, FL BA Broadcasting BA Elementary Educat ion BS MIS Sociology/Soc ial Sci ence PATRICIA P ROMAN MAUREEN ROMANO ROBERT J ROMANO VIOLA M RONGO Sarasota FL Boynton Beach, FL Boynton Beach FL Sate llite Beach, FL BA Psychology BA English BA F ine Art BA Criminal Justice MARJORIE E. ROSEN CAROL A. ROTH MITCHEL W ROTH JEHAN M (GIGI) Belle Harbor NY San Antonio FL M irmar, FL ROUSHDI BS Elementary Educat i on MSW Soc i a l Work F i nance JOSEPH L. SHERRY ROUSSELLE LAURI J ROWELL JULIE M ROWLANDS ROUSSELLE II Tampa FL W Palm Beach, FL Tampa, FL Tampa FL BA M arket ing BA Broadcast Production BME Music E ducation BA Poli t i cal Science LORI A RUBIO Tampa Fl BA Bro adcasting JONI RUCKER DEBRA J RUCKERT MARK K. RUSSELL Lakeland, F L M iami, FL Marshharbor Bahamas BA Business Managemen t BA Mass Communication/Dance BA Pre-Med i ca V Chem i stry Graduates 111

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CAREY L. RUTSKY Central Islip, NY BA I nt ernational Studies JOSEPH J. SACCO Hopatcong, NJ BA Bus iness Man agemen t MARIA T SANTA-CRUZ CRAIG A SAPASHE Brandon F L BS Psychology/Bus iness Tarpon Spr i ngs FL BS Electrical Engineering MARK B SCHATTEN RUSSELL SCHIEBEL Norwalk CT Mulberry FL BA M arketing BA Man agement CAROL E SCHRADE Palm Harbor FL BA Elementary Education MARC D SCHULMAN Bakersf ie ld CA Elementary Educat ion 112 Graduate s I J: SHARON SCHRADER St. PetetSburg FL BA Engl i sh ROBIN SCHULMAN Sunrise, FL BA Accounting NORHASNAH M SAHEH Tampa FL BBA A ccounting ROSAIDA SAUD Temple Terrace, FL BA Fine Arts CAROL A SCHLEMMER Rochester, NY BS Biology MARC SAIZ Tampa FL BS M anagement JANICE W SAUNDERS St. Petersburg FL BS SSI RITA L. SCHLITT Vero Beach FL BA Sociology NOR AINI SAMAT Tampa, FL Accounting KATHLEEN MARY SAVAGE Tampa FL BA Management LAURA SAMP Spring Hill, FL BA Exceptional Educat ion MELINDA J SCARVEY Fernand i na Bch FL BA P olitical Science CARL A SCHMIDT FRANCI C SCHNEIER New Port R ichey, FL Akron OH BA Finance BA MIS

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BEN SCOZZARO JOHN W SCUSSEL JEFFREY A SEBEIKA ELIZABETH J. SEIDL M irama r FL BA Elementary Education JR. Fort W ayne IN Largo FL Lutz FL BA M usic/Finance BA Psychology BA M arketing CARMEN D SHOWER DOREEN H SHOWER RONDA S SHUCK Seminole FL DONNA SIANO Montverde FL BA Public Relations Largo FL BA Sociology Largo FL BA Art/Education BA Mass Comm ./ Advert ising DON T SERENE Tampa FL BA Business Managemenl KIMBERLY M SETTLES Orlando FL Business Administration ELIZABETH SHANNON BARRY W SHEPPARD Tampa FL BA A nthropology MARY ANNE SHERROD Groveland, FL BA Elementary Education JEANNE L. SIEGEL Largo FL BS Nur sing St. Petersburg FL BSME Mechanical Engineering CHRISTINA D SHIPMAN Lutz, FL BET Engineer Technology CHRISTOPHER M SIERRA ROBERTA D SIGEL SHELLEY J SIMMONS CYNTHIA L. SINARDI MICHAEL F SINGER KENDRA SISSERSON SUZETTE M SITZMAN Sarasota FL BA English/Creative Writing Tampa FL BA Elementary Educa tion Tampa FL MK M arketing Brooksville FL BA Criminal Ju stice Rock ledge FL BA English Ft. Lauderdale FL Industr ial Eng ineering Graduates 113

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RICHARD L. SKURNICK VALERIE D SMART CLYDE B. SMIT H Ill Plant City FL M i ramar FL BA M anagement Tampa FL BA Elementary Education BA A ccounting CYNTHIA DIANE SMITH JAN M SMITH KAREN L. SMITH Lake Whal es FL BA Soc/Cc j Pahokee FL P lan t City FL BS Electrical Eng inee ring BA Elementary Educat ion LINDA A SMITH Chapel Hill NC BA P sychology BETTY SOBELMAN St. Petersburg FL BA English SELENE STAEHLE M i ami, FL BA Russian 114 Graduates MICHELLE L. SMITH JEFFREY A SNYDER Ja ckso nville, FL W inter Haven FL BA Broadcasting BFA F ine Arts KATRINA M DARIEN E SQUIRE SORENSEN GAIL L. STAFFORD CAROLYN R STAL E Y Lutz FL Naples. FL BA Managem ent BS P sychology JOHN E SNYDER Fort Myers, FL BA Marke ting SYLVIE A. ST LAURENT Lake W orth FL BS Electrica l Engineering OTTO STALLINGS Tampa FL BS Marke ting MICHELLE M S T ALLWORTH M i ami FL BS Advert is ing MELIND A M STALNAKER Tampa FL BA Market ing

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GAIL B STANDER M i ami FL BA Crim inal Justice SUSAN B S T ANTON CHARLES S T ARGEL St. Pet ersburg FL Tampa FL BA Sociology BA Chemi stry SH EL L E Y B S T IVER SUSAN L. S T RIPLI N G PETER A SUPER JR. Venice FL St. Petersb urg, FL Safety Harbor. F L BS English BS Nursing B A International Stud ies MICHAEL STARR Lutz, FL BA M arket ing JOHN L. SUTACK B ayonet Point. FL B A Criminal Justice RIKA T AMURA T ampa FL BA Internat i ona l Studie s DEBRA A TAYLOR T ampa FL BA Elementary Education KA T HRINE L. S T ERBA BETSY A. STEWART Clearwater FL Seneca. PA BA Art BET E ngineering Technology KAT H RYN E. SUTION Tampa, FL B A Psychology ZENIA M TAPIA Tampa, FL B A Marketing DANIEL B TEAHAN T ampa F L B S B iology /Ins. JEFFERY PAUL TELFORD V enice, FL BA M arketing SHE L LY K. T ABAR N Redington Bch, FL B A Public Relations CARA T ARSHIS Davie ,FL B A Exceptional Education DONALD M TEAHAN B r a denton, FL B S Ins/Biology CATHERINE T TEVLIN Tampa F l BA English Litera t ure Graduates 115

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AMY J THI GPE N J ANET E. T H OMAS REBECCA JOY Tampa F l lutz. F l THOMAS MA Mass Communicatio n!Adv. B A Psychology D EAN M THOMPSON DEBORAH J. PATT I M T HOMPSON Tampa Fl T H OMPSON Brandon F L BET Engi neering Technology B A Elementary Education DEBRA M. TIEDT Miami, Fl BS Finance LYNNE T I SNOWER Palm Beach, F l BA Mass Communications KENNETH A. TIL LER STEVE R T I NSKY Panama City F l l ongboat Key, F l BS Electrica l Engi neering BSEE E lectrical Engineering MARA G TONGU E SUSAN TOT H B r adenton F l Clearwater Fl BA Geogr aphy Biology VERA T I NSLEY St. Petersburg Fl BA Criminal Justice LESLIE M. T OTMAN lutz, F l B A P sychology EPH RAIM B TOWLER Tamp a F L ELL Y L. TRACY St. P etersburg, Fl B S Chem istry AUDREY M TRAUNER REBECCA TURNER Cle arw ater Fl Tamp a Fl B A A cco unting BA A nthropo logy BA Elementary Educa tion 176 Graduates T BRAD OWEN TURNER Oakville Ontario C A Bus iness/ M a r ket ing J OL YN B TYSON Plant C i ty Fl B S N N urs ing

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CATHERINE S UNDERWOOD Jacksonville, FL BA Mat hematics PATRICIA A UNGER CAROLYN E UPSHAW ANNA MARIE VALENTI ERIC M VAN METER ROBBERT E. VANDIJK Tampa FL Tampa FL Tampa, FL LargoCO, FL Tampa FL BA English BA Criminal Justice BA Psychology EO BS Accounting JOANNE VANPATTEN SELINA M VARAS Port Charlotte FL Tampa FL BA Specific Learning Dis. BA E lementary Education ANAMARIA E. PATRICIA VIAMONTES VERDUGO West Palm Beach, FL BA Psychology MICHAEL A. VIVA AMBER J VOJAK P itt sford NY Bonita 6SApnSSngs, FL BA Management Sl RICK G VON PUSCH FRED G WAAG Temple Terrace, F L Clearwater FL Managemenl BA Management LISA A. VARELA Largo FL Marketing GLEN VICTOR M iami, FL BA Public Relat ions STEVEN F VOLK Fort Lauderdale FL BS Finance ROBERT M. WAECHTE R St. P etersburg FL BS Finance SUZANNE L. VECSEY Somerset NJ BA Human Resource Mngmt. LIDIA E. VIRELLES Tampa, FL BA Psychology JOSEPH B VOLPE Ill Dresher PA BA Management Info System MICHAEL TROY WAGNER Palm Harbor FL BA M anagement Graduates 117

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NANCY L. WAGNER JENNIFER A. WA L KER St. P etersbu rg FL St. P etersburg F L BA Ea rl y Chi ldhood Ed BA Sociology ANGELA D. WALLACE ANITA C WALLACE Miam i, FL Tampa Fl BA M ass Communications BA Accounting MINDY JOAN WALLACH East Meadow N Y BA M arl
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BRUCE WILLIAMS Lutz FL BA H i story MILLICENT S WILLIAMS DAVID WINCZ Clearwater. FL BA Advertising ELAINE C. WILLIAMS Oran jestad Aruba BA Special Education SEMION WILLIAMS Tampa Fl BA Socia l Work AMY L. WINKLER Palm Harbor, Fl BA Elementary Education JUDY C WILLIAMS LINDA C. WILLIAMS SL Petersburg FL Clearwater FL BA Political Science BA Psychology JOHN 0 WILSON JR. MARK J WILSON St. Petersburg FL New Port R ichey FL BET Engineering Technology BS Engi neering Technology CAREN M. WISE KATHRYN GAIL WISE Delray Beach, FL Odessa FL BSN Nur sing BA Crimina l Justice JOHN D WHEALTON Tampa Fl DEN Biology / /Education LINDA F W ILLI AMS South Bay Fl BA Mass Communications REBECCA J WILSON Naples FL BA Elementary Education WALTER F. WOLF Gulfport FL BA Criminal Jus tice ANDREA YVETTE WILLIAMS MIKE RAYMOND W ILLI AMS KAREN E. WILTSEY Key West, FL BA Managemen t NORMA WOOD St. Petersburg FL BS Nursing Graduates 719

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SADALIA K WOODARD CARVIS R. WORKMAN DARRYL A. WRIGHT Bartow FL Mad ison WV BA Finance BA Communication MICHAEL A YAGER TROY D. VARNADOE Clearwater FL Dover FL BA F ine Art BS Criminal Justice BARRETT S ZEBOS Arden NC BA Management 120 Graduates DENISE E ZIMMER Lady Lake FL BA Liberal Studies Crystal River FL MA Elementary Education CAROL R. YEATER Largo FL BA lnterdisiplinary SS WS EDWARD ZOUTES Tampa FL BA Criminal Justice TRACIE R WRIGHT Tampa FL BA Music DEAN LOUIS YOBBI Tampa. FL BA Journalism DAN R. WYATT Knoxville TN BA Management BETTY YOUKERS Tampa FL BA History WANDA WYNN Tampa FL BA SociolOgy STARR A. ZAKANY Plantation FL BA Advertis ing


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