University of South Florida yearbook. (1986)


previous item | next item

Citation
University of South Florida yearbook. (1986)

Material Information

Title:
University of South Florida yearbook. (1986)
Alternate title:
20th Century. (1986)
Alternate title:
Twentieth Century. (1986)
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:
Aegean Vol. 1 (1963/64) - Vol. 9 (1972). Unnamed (1975/76) - (1976/77). Twentieth (20th) Century (1977/78) - (1987-1988).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Volumes lack enumeration after 1970/71.

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 )
A10-00019 ( USFLDC DOI )
a10.19 ( USFLDC Handle )

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Graduate (Tampa, Fla.)

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
USF Yearbooks

Postcard Information

Format:
serial

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 3

USF rockets back to the future Brick steeples, ivy vines and dusty archives are elements synonymous with the collegiate panorama that visitors to any of USF's four campuses could spend a lifetime searching for. In fact, many of the traditional elements associated with universities were eliminated from the blueprints when USF was being designed; leaving only one conclusion other schools were tradition, USF is tradition. Free from the enslaving shackles of tradition, USF found that it was free to move in any and all directions to ex plore, learn and grow, in order to keep pace with the rapidly changing times and the new advances in technology. 2 Opening The medical field proved to be USF' s largest area of conquest this year. As Tampa celebrated the open ing of the H. Lee Moffitt Hospital and Cancer Research Center and the Shriner's Children's Hospital, USF gained more prestige in the field of health care. And as the shovel broke ground for the Psychiatric Center located on the northwest comer of the Tampa Campus, growth was sure to continue. Other areas of study also blossumed under the Florida sun at USF. The College of Engineering began construction on it's second building and revealed plans for a third, exhibiting USF's ability to attract students in the fields of high technology. The Departments of Communication and Mass Communi cation held discussions on the possi bility of moving into their own build ing and breaking away from the College of Arts and Letters, thus creating another College on Campus. USF at Sarasota was not immune to the expansion either. Students saw the completion of the pedestrian bridge which crosses US 41 linking the Campus to the site of the New College. A new library also opened to make research and reference material more readily available to the students at this extension of USF.

PAGE 4

Rising to the oc cas ion t w o cheerleaders l et their s pirits soar during a h ome basket ball game Totally tubular. A jung l e of pipes and test tube s await two stud ents during a lab experiment ,I_ L .I ,1 L....L....____ .' J Contents Student Life Academics Organizations Sports Seniors Bombs awa y. The pool 's diving board s were always a popular place for letti n g off s team after cla ss. 6 28 50 70 96 Captured S p irit? During the H omecom i n g Parade t he chee r leaders found a uniqu e way to dis play their exces s of s pirit. Opening 3

PAGE 11

Is it Miller time? A tug of war participant collects his well-deserved trophy Bull R eggae. Culture Roots entertained Homecoming celebrators at the Reggae with the Bull party Royal Couple. Harold Oehler and Connie Pelina were chosen as the Homecoming King and Queen for this year s festivities 10 Homecoming

PAGE 12

and festivities ln the past celebrations and s eparat e event s were held for the students and for the alumni; but 1986 brought the students' tailgate party and the alumni's barbeque together for a tailgate party with a barbeque Sponsored by the Alumni Association and the Homecoming Committee the Event was held outside the Busi ness Building and preceeded the main event, the game against Jacksonville. The halftime banner competi tion brought the spirit to a boiling point, but the Dolphins popped the BasketBull's bubble by hand ing USF a 62 54 Sun Belt Con ference defeat. To help ease the pain the main party of the week, the ''Bull Blast,'' went off as scheduled in the Special Olymp i cs Stadium. All the winners of the week's events were publicly announced and awarded their prizes, to the beat of Oingo Boingo. Student Government Productions, the sponsor of the event, capped off the celebrations with a breathtak-Bull blasters The Homecoming game packed a full house in the Sun Dome and these fans enjoyed a lull in the action to talk with friends and fellow celebrators ing fireworks display in the skies over Northeast Tampa and Temple Terrace Homecoming seeped over into Gasparilla, Tampa' s annual street festival as USF entered its float in the Gasparilla Day Parade. USF students were reserved a special space along the Bay s hore Boulevard route and then joined in the downtown fes tiv ities as Tampa relived the historic invasion of Jose Gaspar and his band of pirates Homecoming 11

PAGE 13

"The picture of Tampa," located in the Tampa Museum of Art symbolically dis plays a few of the attractions found in the Tampa Bay Area 12 Tampa Bay Only the sky's the limit, as exemplified by the Florida National Bank Building as it reaches upward

PAGE 14

Tampa Bay and USF: On tbe move. Tampa's ever growing skyline stands out magnificently along the southwes t coastline of Florida Tampa Palms' developers billed it as America's next great city Media markets ranked it as one of the nation's twenty biggest metropolises. Real estate agencies designated it as one of the country's fastest growing areas. And nearly one million people simply called it home. Whatever the advertising ploy, ranking or reputation, Tampa residents knew all along what the city-by-the-bay had to offer, without any outside help With condominiums, shopping malls and restaurants springing up faster than dandelions after an April shower, growth in Tampa was evident in almost every neighborhood, especially around USF. Students rejoiced with the grand opening of the University Collection and University Village, which brought movie theaters, grocery stores, video marts and various speciality shops closer to campus. And a drive down Fowler Avenue, one of the main arteries to USF and through north Tampa, proved without a doubt the amount of activity that went on around campus. This was sigrufied by the bumper to bumper traffic that turned the two rrule drive into a 15 minute challenge. The Beneficial Development Corporation's ribbon cutting ceremony opened to the public, Harbour Island, a unique idea in land development. This project transformed a once deserted island located in the Hills-borough Bay next to downtown Tampa, into a dazzling prototype of a futuristic city. The Island, which is connected to downtown Tampa by a people mover, is home to an elegant hotel, a dis tinct office plaza, expensive con dominiums, a beautiful marina and an uruque shopping center. The Market, consisting of various speciality shops, was a special attraction for USF students, as it offered everything from artwork toT-shirts and from ice cream to Greek gyros. Sharing Beneficial's optimism, other developers opened the Embassy Suites and the Guest Quarters, two luxurious hotels, in the booming Westshore business district. Plans are also underway for con struction to begin for a "city within a city" called Tampa Palms. This development will consist of housing, con dominiums and office projects and will be located just minutes north of USF But new projects weren t the only excitement happening in Tampa. Ybor City, a historic dis trict where the Hispanic cigar manufacturers set up shop and put Tampa on the map as the "Cigar Capital of the World," celebrated its centennial with numerous exhibits, parades and parties. These activities allowed the 100 year old area to show off its recently renovated cigar fac tories and rich Sparush architec ture City l ights. A typical scene along Fowler A venue is enhanced at night with the con tinual flow of traffic and the numerous neon signs. Tampa Bay 13

PAGE 15

The Python strikes again. Thill seeking visitors at the Busch Gardens Theme Park can challenge the Python a rollercoa s ter ride that takes its pa s sengers down a 70 foot drop and through two loops before coming to a stop. 14 Tampa Bay Day is done. As the sun sets across the bay a beach goer enjoys a relaxing game of fris bee along the water s edge

PAGE 16

Wedding America's next great city ... When the suburbs surrounding Tampa are brought into the picture, even more events are available to the residents of the Tampa Bay area. This spring on Treasure Island, a peaceful beachside community in neighboring Pinellas County, the world's largest sandcastle was constructed. This year, the sandcastle became a five-story structure, depicting the Lost City of Atlantis and captured the attention of national television and earned a spot in The Guin ness Book of World R ecords. St. Petersburg, another Pinellas County city, hosted the St. Petersburg Grand Prix, which brought action packed road races to the usua1ly tranquil streets of this retirement city. Another event, area residents look forward to each year, is the Strawberry Festiva1 sponsored by Plant City. The Festiva1 is always a tasty affair with hundreds of strawberry shortcakes consumed each day. The Bay area a1so offers plenty of year round entertainment to fulfill the needs of its residents. Many amusement parks are scattered throughout the area; but Busch Gardens is most con venient for the Tampa Campus students. Located only one mile south of USF, this African themed park offers its visitors a fun filled day of rides, variety shows, wild anima1s and a game arcade. Sports enthusiasts have a wide variety of sporting events to choose from. Tampa Stadium is home to the Nationa1 Footba11 League's Buccanneers and the United States Footba1l League's Bandits. The Tampa Bay Thrillers lived up to their nickname by capturing their second straight Continental Basketba11 Association Nationa1 Title. Taking it easy. Two browsers ride the escalator to the second floor of The Market on Harbour Island Ancbors aweigb. It was smooth sailing for two Swashbucklers and a Buccaneer who took part in the Gasparilla Armada, during the pirate invasion of Tampa Bay. Just jousting. Two knights compete in a joust during th e Medieval Fair held in Sarasota. Tampa Bay 15

PAGE 17

A room witb a view. The H arbo ur Island Hotel offered a spectacular vie w of Hillsborough B ay and Tampa Don' t rock tbe boat. Yac h ts an d other crafts nestle in th e sli p s at Harbour I s land 16 Tampa Bay

PAGE 18

To America's next great university Baseball fans could also rejoice, since a number of the professiona l baseball teams hold their spring training sessions in many of the Tampa Bay commu nities. And America's favorite sport may become a mainstay as representatives from both Tampa and St. Pete went to the bargain ing table to campaign for their own baseball franchise. After a rousing bout of competition, USF students could beat the heat at Adventure Island a water slide park next to Busch Gardens, or bask in the sun and the surf at one of the beautiful beaches along the coast of the Gulf of Mexico. For the Arts lover, the Tampa area offered the Tampa Museum and the Henry B. Plant Museum. St Petersburg housed the Dali Museum and Sarsota boasted the restored estates of the Ringling family of circus fame. Tampa's Ruth Eckerd Hall St. Peters burg's Bayfront Center and The road to the future. The People M over, a monorail to Harbour I sland, glides ove r downtown Tampa USF's Sun Dome presented a cou ntless number of concerts ranging from classical music to hard rock. The Playmakers in Tampa, the Go l den Apple Dinner Theater in Sarasota and other community theater groups performed a variety of classic dramas comedies and musicals for their patrons, throughout the year The entire state became a stage with the recently completed in terstate system that lin ked the rest of Florida to Tampa Bay. As a result, Orlando's Wa l t Dis n ey World and Epcot Center were just an hour drive away. And for those who sought the famed sites and beaches of Fort Lauderdale, Daytona or Miami, the awaited spot cou l d be reac h ed in less five ho urs. Living in this booming state and metropolis offered USF students many advantages and the ones of the future appeared as bright as the subtropica l sun. A square deal awaits tourists at the Ybor Square a renovated cigar factory i n histo ric Ybor City The Fountain of Youth. A c hild enjoys one of the many activities at Adventure I sland. Tampa Bay f7

PAGE 19

And here's tbe pitch. The dorm court yards were a popular place for a weekend game of softball Home is where the heart is. Although Alpha Hall ha s a prison like appearance, it was home for many s tudent s True to her hall, an Iota 3 resident proud ly display s her hall's Tsh irt 18 Dorm Life

PAGE 20

Stud ying bard, Mom. An Epsilon H all resident discovered that she could accom plish two tasks at one time : her stu die s and a glowing tan. USF's prestigous address. Fontana Hall provided dorm itory liv ing, i n an off campus environment Home Dorm Ah, the sweet memories of dormitory life Remember trying to study calculus while your roommate blasted Van Halen on the stereo. Remember the full lather of shampoo you had on your hair when suddenly the water was shut off. But most of all remember the partying and the good times you shared with your new found friends. Although life in the dorms had some nerve racking moments ; nearly 3000 students, with a certain degree of fondness called the residence halls home. As an entering freshman far from home the bland cement walls and the ocean of new faces and names brought on fits of homesickness But by the second week the thrill of new classes and the excitement of on and off campus parties and activities, had most students feeling right at home And home it became. After settling the conflicts in decor with roommates; posters, plant s, nicknacks and mis-matched pieces of furniture transformed the tiny prison like quarters into a nook radiating with warmth After learning the layout of the campus, residents soon learned that USF was more like a resort than a college. With three swimming pools; a weight room; a golf course; a game room ; a craft area; and racquetball, basketball and tennis courts, dormers found that it was impossible to be bored after the homework was completed. And if life became a bit mundane residents could attend one of the parties, concerts, lectures, movies or athletic competitions sponsored by the hall councils, Office of Student Programming University Center Activities Board or by one of the 250 s tudent organizations. Mealtime at any one of the Sa ga cafeterias became a popular meeting place Besides eat ing the delicious entree of the day, residents could talk about the day's events, what to do on Friday night or more important ly, what happened on the latest episode of ''General Hospital'' and ''All My Children.'' All in all, ignoring the noise and crowded bathrooms, most residents reflect back on these days in the dorm with fond and priceless memories. Rainy day blues? The rain did n o t hamper the game, as two stude nt s turned their dorm hallway int o a make s hift racketball court Dorm Uf e 19

PAGE 21

Anything new ? Students in search of a bar gain, headed every W ednesday to the USF Flea Market. Dog gone. Pluto escapes the noi se of the flea market and his h ectic class sc hedule with a headphone set. 20 Flea Market

PAGE 22

To market, to market Pinching pennies and hoarding quarters became a commonplace ritual for most students. This was needed because, living on a college student's income required even the best of us to utilize the fine art of comparison shopping, in order to make ends meet, especially after tuition was paid But stretching those pre cious dollars to their fullest was made a little easier, thanks to the USF Flea Market. Every Wednesday with wea ther permitting, a variety of merchants set up their makeshift shops on the Martin Luther King Plaza outside the University Center in hopes of convincing students to depart with their dear dimes. By noon the scene closely resembled the classic market place of old England ; as students, staff and faculty milled through the sidewalk displays, debating prices or bargaining with the merchant for the best deal possible The colors and variety of product s available were endless Student s could buy a modem art po s ter and frame from one vender and walk across the path and purchase a climbing ph i loden dron for their dorm room from another. For loyal groupies, full color photographs and posters of their favorite musican or group in concert were available for their wall or scrapbook. Sneakers designer jeans, USF and Greek T-shirts, Indian gauze dresses and many other items for a wardrobe could be obtained by just a stroll down the sidewalk Prices were often drastically reduced, offering students the much needed sa vings, the high priced shopping malls nearby could never hope to match. So when USF students needed to go shopping, it was not unusual to tuck away a few dollars for Wednesday and follow the practice of our ancestors, by going to market. That will be ... A student pays for a new addition t o her wardrobe at a T-shirt booth. Showing off her wares, a merchant ex hibits her skills, while waiting to scu lp ture a c u stome r' s fingernails. A tou gh decision. A few students l ook over the enormous se l ectio n of earrings on display Flea Martce t 21

PAGE 23

Head over heels.A USF s tudent takes advan ta ge of the Bay Area s abundant su ppl y of water sports. No water around? Two students improvise and use a campus parking lot to practice their wind s urfin g techniques The point of no return. A youngster heads down one of the many water slides found at Adventure I slan d 22 Fun In the Sun

PAGE 24

Fun in the Sun Sun in the fun was a definite requisite of south Florid. a residents, as year round subtroptcal weather usually kept the temperatures in the 70's and 80 s and the tanning index at a perfect ten Mention Florida and the first image that comes to mind is that of a sun drenched, palm tree laden beach. With coastal Pinellas County just twenty minutes away, USF students could pack their coolers and beach bags and venture out to one of the beaches in Dunedin, Clear water St. Petersburg or Passe-A Grille Clearwater Beach, a favorite of students and tourists for years offered sun seekers live bands, beachside bars and volleyball Swallowed whole, is the feeling vis itors at Adventure Island experience when they ride the Barratuba nets. Passe-A-Grille Beach, tucked away in a peaceful residential community offered a back to nature atmosphere of quiet, relaxed sunbathing For those without transportation, USF had three campus pools to help students beat the heat and to pass the time between classes With several lakes, rivers and channels feeding into the Gulf of Mexico, the Bay Area was able to provide a variety of water sports ranging from water skiing to fresh water fishing. Whatever the mood, weather or location USF students had everything under the sun and around the water to use for fun and relaxation Study break. Students take a break from their studie s to enjoy the sun out s ide of their dorm Fun I n the Sun 23

PAGE 25

Bear emotions were conveyed by teddy bears, who were found everywhere bear ing messages of love 24 Fads and Fashion Beyond 40 and Warner Br others' film, Mad Max Beyond the Thunderdome Tina Turner proved that there was l ife after40.

PAGE 26

Vice" creates a dynasty of 1986 madonnas Overshadowing Paris, Milan and London, Florida topped th e America n fashion scene in 1986 thanks to the popu l ar televisio n series M iami Vice." Worn by superstar detective Don Johnson the soft pink, green and blue pastels common to the Sunshine State were fashioned into trendsetting blazers, tank tops slacks and even underware. "Miami Vice" also had an effect on the architectural style As the te l evision cameras discovered the chann of Miami Beach' s art deco hotels shops and houses; there was a resurrection in the design of this 1920' s staple, especially in Florida where architects sought to create a sty l e distinc t ive t o Florida Desparately sought after in 1986 was Madonna who astounded America not only with her musical and acting ability but most amazingly by her unique mode of dress She created a fashion sensation and had most of America s youth clothed i n lace gloves studded belts and lacy cami sols wit h long, floppy skirts Television and mov i es provided many ho u rs of entertainment. The afternoon soaps continued to be popular with many new characters and changes taking place on "General Hospi t al and "All My Childre n Prime time tel evision brought back the "Twil ight Zone" and "Alfred Hitchcock Presents" with new and updated ve r sions of the popu lar old shows Dallas," "Dynasty," and its spinoff, "The Colby's," had most of America sitting by the tel vision set or tap ing t h e shows on the VCR, so not to miss an exciting episode Motion pictures had moviegoers flock ing to the theaters to see the latest sequel in t h e series of movie s Mad Max Beyond D ressed to kill A student wears some st u dded belts, handcuffs and lace gloves which became popular accessories Lets ge t ph ys i ca l. With the renewed in terest in physical fitness the workout suit became a very fashionable item the Thunderdome featured Tina Turner who created a stir as she made an astonishing comeback i n the musical world America also became more fitness con scious and joined health spas. Clothing manufacturers quickly followed suit by designing workout outfits, for bo th men and wome n These outfits became very colorfu l and stylish which made t h e wearer look forward to the weights and aerobic exercises All in aJ I 1 986 will be remembered as a fad setting year Fads and Fashion 25

PAGE 27

Royal entertainm e nt P ete r Go n zalez The C onvincer creates the force of a 6V2 performs a l ip sy n c impression of singing mph crash to make stude n ts mo r e safety i d ol Pri n ce conscio u s 26 On Campus Scenes

PAGE 28

Bull ta lk Rocky the Bull converses with an administrator durin g a break in the ac tion at the Sun Dome A n e n c h a nt ed is l a nd ? The cro wd s flock to HaJ:bour Island downtown's latest attraction. P eace mar c h. Students protest USF's in vestment in South Afri ca and its apartheid system of government. On Campus Scenes 27

PAGE 29

\ \ \ \

PAGE 31

Championing the needs of the community Runnin g a major state unive r si ty is not a leisure job. Ju st ask John Lott Brown pre s ident of the University of South Florida. A typical week for Brown included three to four meeting s downtown a four day convention in Washington, D.C. and a USF meeting at Chinsegut Hill in Brooksville Brown's tight schedule also ne cess itated that he frequently attended the daily breakfast, luncheon or dinner meetings; and often attending three to four additional engagements on the weekend Although he rarely could be found in his office tucked away in the north side of the Administration Building Brown believed his efforts were worth the work to build the best university in Florida. In 1985 Brown claimed USF was the only one of the nine Florida State Universities which could be classified as a large comprehen si ve, research university with a broad range of program s. Located in a major metropolitan area, the surrounding environment was a key to USF's growth, so Brown aipted to dev e lop further program s that would benefit Tampa, s uch as busine ss management, engineering, urban planning medicine and socia l work. But USF's scope was not limited to just that. "At the same time," Brown continued, '' (USF) mu s t pre se rve the proper level of exposure to program s in the liberal arts and preserve the opportunity for st udent s to come to USF and get a liberal arts education." Brown believed that a l i beral art s education assures that st udent s will be better able to understand people and soc ial concerns. He deemed his challenge as "championing the need s of the area" while trying to preserve the co re of liberal arts To aid him in his goals Brown compiled a staff of seaso ned profess ionals. Barbara Ann Blue assumed the pos i tion of Vice Pre s ident for University Relat io n s while Daniel Walbolt took on the duties of V ice President for Student Affairs. Gregory O Brien served as Provo st and Vice President for Academic Affairs Albert Hartley was employed as the Executive Vice Pre si dent and Rickard Fender was Vice Pre side nt for Administrative Affairs. Barbara Cox served as Executive Assis tant to the President, Richard Connar was the Vice Pr esi dent for Medi cal Affairs and Jo se ph Busta took on the dute s of both Executive Vice President for the USF Foundation and Vice Pre s ident for Develop ment and Alumni Affa i r s. Rounding out the lis t were David A Carter Faculty Assistant to the Pre side nt and Bryon Burge ss, General Counsel. 30 Adm lnlstraHon Tbe woman behind tbe man. Pauice Welch one of the secre tar ies i n the Pre s ident' s office transcribes one of the many memos which are distributed from the office each day USF Headquarters, The Admini stration Building is home base for USF's top officia l s

PAGE 32

Tbe Leader of tbe Pack J o hn Lott Brown is th e current President of the University of South Aorida. President Brown 's staff: B arbara Cox, Joseph Bu sta, Barbara Ann Blu e Albert Hart ley, John Lott Brown Bryan Burgess, D avi d Carter Ric k ard Fender Daniel W a l bolt and Gregory O"Brien Administration 31

PAGE 33

UNIVERSITY m: SOUTH FlORIDA PSYCHIATRY CENTER 14 NL SIPo'U IJ- _..._,..,,.. ITI'JU+ r. t:r, Tt IY "" lif){!tiJ(if IIU;PA\ tt""Jt ;y ,....,..,., ,., o AHO l()t):tl: .AIKJiiTltU. STAN I.INDSfr .&.!t &S.SOC.iiU$ 32 Expansion ''There is no limit to what we can do'' Was there no end? As the doors opened at the Shriner's Hospital for Crippled Children and the H. Lee Moffit Hospital and Cancer Research Institute Tampa Bay began to wonder if USF would ever stop growing. Further expan sion was underway with the construction of the Engineering Building #2 and the University of South Florida Psychiatry Center. Other plans for growth included the selection of a site for the Kiwanis Children's Center; a fund-raising campaign for the building of an eye institute ; the establishment of a corporate research and development park ; and plans for the relocation of the MacDonald's Training Center from downtown Tampa to the east side of campus A visit to the newly opened Shriner's Hospital revealed a unique approach toward medical treatment. Shriner's was not designed in the traditional manner of hospitals, but was beautifully and functionally constructed to aid in the recovery of patient s. Since the Shriners are committed to helping crippled children build better lives it was quite understandable to see why they de sig ned such a beautiful and aesthetically pleasing building They feel that for a child to have a healthy recovery it is not only important to heal the body, but also to improve the child's sense of well being and self image. The children's area is pleasingly decorated for a relaxed atmo sphere. Toys and games are scattered throughout the area, readily available for play at anytime TV lounges and arts and crafts areas are also provided for u se. Employees and volunteers do not wear the tradi tional white uniforms which. further creates a relaxed environment. The offices, treatment room s and X-ray rooms are not numbered but are painted with pictures of animals native to Florida. The Shriners try to keep their patient s as comfortable and as close to their environment as possible ; and that is why parents and other family members are permitted to s tay at the ho s pital in their guest quarters The Shriners feel that it i s important to actively involve the family in the treatment of the child. Shriners at USF i s only one of 22 hospital s operated in the United States Canada and Mexico Services provided by the ho s pital s are free of charge to the patients and their families The money to pay for the services and facilities come from Shriner contributions, fund raising and donation s from private sources. Operating expenses are lower because the ho s pital utilize s numerous volunteers that include Shriners, Shrine related people and USF st udent s With the success of the Shriner' s Hospital and the foundations of .U SF's expansions firmly cemented in the mind s of Florida a Shriner s personal motto fits not only the Shriner 's Ho s pital but the mood of USF as a whole: ''There is no limit to what we can do if our hearts and minds are in it." Gateway to the future. Th e Shriner 's H os p ital for Crippled Children opened its doors as one of USF s new achievements The sign of the times. a b illboard announce s the coming of th e USF P sychi atry Center to be built on the n o rth side of the campus.

PAGE 34

Hospital of Hope. The H. Lee Moffit Hospital and Cancer R esearc h Institute will ope n in the fall. Coming soon. Scheduled to open in J une t h e Engineer ing Building #2 rises on the horizon Expansion 33

PAGE 35

In the center ring. Sarasota Campus, once the estates of the Ringling and Cap l es fami lies, reflects an era of Florida h isto r y in which r ich Mediterranean architecture was very popular. 34 Extensions Tending to mummy. A St. Petersburg campus faculty members wipes dust off a m um my that was part of one of the school's many on-campu s exhibits, available to its students

PAGE 36

Reaching out AT&T was not the only entity that reached out and touched someone in 1986. The telephone company's long di stance national advertising campaign was also suitable for USF's three branch campuses located in St. Petersburg, Sarasota and Fort Myers. Picturesquely sitting on the glistening bay is the campu s of St Peter sburg. It is theoldestofUSF's three extensions, acquired in 1965 from the World War II Maritime Service The campus only offers upper-level and graduate courses Also located on campus i s the Florida Institute of Oceanography a special research institute of the State University System According to Leon Mandell, dean of the College of Natural Sciences, ''We (USF/St. Peter s burg) have a world class doctoral program in marine science.'' Advances were made in the mass media indu stry, with the recent completion of the building which houses the Poynter Institute for Media Studies Named after the late Nelson Poynter chairman of the board of the St. Petersburg Times and Evening Ind ependent, the 20,000 s quare foot building provides teaching, research and ex ploratory programs to aid newspapers their s taff and the media in general; to seek new level s of excellence Repeatedly, top journalism professionals used the facility to hold conferences Pinellas County high school newspapers and upper level mas s communications students from the Tampa campus frequently made use of the Institute's modem typography productions laboratory and extensive media library. Excellence, as proclaimed on the marquise ''The Gateway to Ex cellence,'' was the major theme at the Sarasota/New College campus Nationally recognized for its academics, the New College's selective admissions standards singles out acdemically motivated and self disciplined sc holars to participate in its Bachelor of Arts program A low eight to one student/i n structor ratio and a faculty of which 94 percent have earned doctorates, combine to form an academic atmo sphere equalled only by the expensive private colleges. Along the more traditional lines, USF at Sarasota offers univer s ity programs similar to that of the Tampa campus, but the focus i s on business, education, community and human services and a developing engineering program. Two colleges= one campus. The students attendi n g USF at fon Myers and Edison Community College are unique in that they share the same buildings and facilities. Lighting the way to the future, the St. Petersburg campus offe r s its students a variety of degree programs Extensions 35

PAGE 37

. and touching students everywhere A unique blend of architecture and history surroun d s the campuses of Sarasota and New College. The campuses, located along the beautiful Sarasota Bay, were once the estates of the Caples and Ring lin g families. The rich Mediterranean style of these properties are now offsetted by sleek, modem buildings, added during the last decade. A student ce nter classrooms, sc ience laboratories and dormitories provide a ple asi n g contrast against the original estate buildings which have become the home to the artwork in the Ringling Mu seum. The latest additions to US at Sarasota/New Collge were the construction of a media center, a l ecture and conference center, a library and a pedes trian bridge over US 41, the crowde d highway which bisects the campus. Located nearly 200 mile s down the Florida coast, is the newest regional campus of USF. Op ened in 1974 USF at Fort Myer s empha sizes under graduate and master-level pro grams in education, bu si ne ss and soc ia l and behavioral sciences Fort Myers is also unique in that it is adjacent to Edison Commu nity College; this has established a relation ship that is benefical for both institutions Students at these two sc hool s s hare the sa me class room build i n gs, li brary studen t union bookstore and soo n to be opened, a performing arts hall Although the campus is relatively small when compared to USF's other thr ee sites, the Fort Myers campus anticipates that major growth will occur in the next two decade s This growt h can be attributed to the rapid development sou thern Florida has experienced due to the migra tion of Northerners seeking the s ubtropical climate and tranquility the Fort Myer s area ha s to offer. 36 Extensions Gone fJShin'. A man quietly reflects on his thoughts while a fisherman tries his luck at the St. P etersb ur g camp u s In the shadows of the setting sun the Sarasota campus is marked by modem, Mediterranean styled buildings

PAGE 38

Hey, Mac! Utilizing the most advanced materials known in the publishing world the Poynter Institute trains USF students to work with the Macintosh computer. Letting its colors Oy, Sarasota's New College sports sleek, modem dormitories ; epitomizing the growth and development of the renowned upper level college. Extensions 37

PAGE 39

Is it "I Love Lucy?" Not exactly It's the computer lab that drew the se students to the television screen. Today, an organic lab assignment tomorrow? A student prepares a solution for an assignment. 38 Engineering/Natural Science Imagination and research Imagine the coastline of Florida. About midway is Tampa Bay. Just to the northeast of the bay is the city of Tampa Now imagine the coastline of California. About midway is San Francisco Bay Just to the northeast of that bay is the city of Oakland wherein lies Berkeley Superimposing one map onto the other, the coastline of Florida mirrors the coastline of California Berkeley is the great university of the State of California, USF will be the Berkeley of Florida. Such is the vision of Dr. Leon Mandell, dean of the College of Natural Science. He believes that USF is'' in the right place at the right time'' to become the grea t university of the State of Florida Mandell cites the combination of a metropolitan location, the flexibility of the university's youth and a commitment by Florida to build a first rate medical center will facilitate USF in fulfilling this prophecy. Mandell funnels this big picture into realistic focus for the College of Natural Science ''The reputation of a university reflects the reputa tion of its faculty,'' he explained. ''The reputation of its faculty stems from research productivity and that focuses on the graduate enterprise. Natural sciences are most heavily focused on graduate st udie s (offer ing doctoral programs in chemistry, marine science, math, biology and physics) Mandell foresees that through its graduate program, the College of Natural Science will "lead the univer sity forward into greatness." Research productivity is also critical to the College of Engineering. Associate Dean Linus Scott expressed the multiple roles of the College of Engineering to be ''the searc h of knowledge, the applica tion of knowledge and the transmission of knowledge.'' The College of Engineering therefore, encourages faculty through resea rch projects to "seek new ways of doing things, to better understand materials and to work with and demonstrate the application of knowledge." One of the more popular undergraduate programs at USF, the College of Engineering boasts an enrollment of more than 4000 active students. The College, desperate for space, raised admission standards, but it still flooded with students. To combat the overcrowd ing, Engineering Building #2 is schedu led to open in June 1986 and a third building is slated for opening in 1990 The College of Engineer ing received a major boost in 1986 when the Florida Board of Regents approved plan s for a College of Architecture and Center for Urban Architecture to be created. A symbol of greatness. The College of Natural Science will catalyze USF into "the University of Florida."

PAGE 40

A mad scie ntist? A st udent perform s a distillation experiment as pan of his laboratory assignment for his Organic Chemi s try course The engine room. The Edgar W Kopp Jr. Engineering Building was a familiar site to engineering students

PAGE 41

Never olf duty Student Government President David Matthes and Vice President Harold Oehler discuss their plans Teachers' school. Located near the center of campus, ed ucation majors learned how to apply their skills here 40 Education/Social Behavioral Sciences Being and becoming an educated person "Liberal education is about being and becoming. It is learning what you are in the fullest sense and becoming what you can be as an educated person. The word "educated means "to lead from." An educated person is one who has been led out of strife and ignorance to a more abundant life This philosophy of Wallace A Russell the dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences, ironically fits both the College of So cial and Behavioral Sciences and the College of Education in 1986, with the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences applying it to train tomorrow's governmental leaders and the CoJJege of Education employing it to train tomorrow's teachers. RusseJJ welcomed what he saw as a national movement to reempha size liberal arts studies in the undergraduate curriculum. He blamed the new philistines, "th e horde s who saw college in terms of purely economic investment,'' as the major contributors to the fall of liberal education. Subsequently though "our new philistines begun to real ize that they needed more than greed and a degr ee to even climb the corporate ladder.'' Liberal arts studies neatly encompassed the social scie nce s, which RusseJJ defined as "those studies which deal with the empirical study of human beings observing human beings in an empirical setting." Another college on campus, the CoJJege of Education, also trained students in the observation of human beings. The advent of computers in the classroom may change this labor intensive profe ss ion but it's a chaJJenge USF is ready to accept. Dean William Katzenmeyer claimed ''we expect that education will be changed dramatically over the next decade because of technological availability and the need to provide education which creates knowledge and skills more efficiently.'' Katzenmeyer looked forward to intergrating computers into the classrooms but explained that the whole struc ture of the educational system must be reorganized. We must reorganize the way we use teachers time and talents and students' time and talents in high sc hools." Practice makes perfect. An education major practices her craft in the ideal setting before a group of eager youngsters

PAGE 42

On display. The College of Social and Behav ioral Sciences showed many ex h ibits in their display No labs here but students in thi s college still treated windows their subjects with the same scientific precision Education/Social Behavioral Sciences 41

PAGE 43

Reaching out to Tampa Bay. Productions such as "Dancescapes," were a treat for Bay Area res i de nts; since they s h owed off USF's talented performers throu gh a variety of dance recital dramas and musica l s. Center s tage for fine arts majors wa s the College of Fine Art s and its variou s auditoriums 42 Arts LeHerslflne Arts

PAGE 44

Communication through creation Fostering creative communication proved fundamental to both the College of Arts and Letters and the College of Fine Arts in 1986. Encompassing two of the four colleges at USF which provided educa tion in the liberal arts, their role was "to provide avenues in which all of the students at USF could discover themselves through an apprecia tion and awareness of culture; history; their aesthetic sensitivity, the creative flow of energies around us and be able to explore the con tinuous development of these processes,'' explained John Smith Assistant Dean for the College of Fine Arts. The goal of the College of Arts and Letters was to ''promote critical and analytical thinking through exposure to and study of human thought, as represented by the disciplines of humanity stated Dr William Heim Associate Dean of the College of Arts and Letters ''Moreover, the College seeks to promote that kind of critical thinking and analytical thinking through human communication." Critical and analytical exemplified the College of Arts and Letters' most visible exhibition of talent The Oracle. The daily campus newspaper, The Oracle criticized, analyzed and commended events and actions by USF students, organizations and faculty; as well as several local, state and national governmental figures with in depth articles and thought provoking cartoons. The College of Fine Arts approached in a slightly different manner, through movement, sound and visual aspects of aesthetics. This approach led Assistant Dean John Smith to prefer the title ''The College of Visual and Performing Arts'' for the College of Fine Arts. But regardless of the title, Smith hoped students left USF "with a better sense of their own being, coming in touch with themselves and discovering within themselves their abilities for cre ativeness to deal with the world on a level beyond that which we often look at as things." Fine Arts students applied this theology by gracing Tampa Bay with several theater and dance productions, ranging from the graceful "Dancescapes" recital, in the fall, to the wild and wacky Rocket Opera,'' in the spring; which electrified audiences with the midnight shows and where the specta tors donned Rocky Horror" garb. As Tampa attempted to become an international cultural center, such performances enriched the community at lar ge as well as the student population "These productions served as opportunities for the community to experience the arts at a very h igh level," claimed Smith. Both assistant deans attributed the virtues of their respective colleges to outstanding faculty members. Smith concluded that "the reason that quality existed in our College was due mainly to the faculty we' ve been able to attract. Our fac ulty is gene rally recognized nation ally as performers and visual artists of the highest caliber. The College of Arts and Letters also enjoyed such distinction as more and more professors published textbooks and as additional accredited media scholars were employed in the Department of Ma ss Communi cations. Reporting the story of the day, Sue Carlton types her article into one of the comp uters u ed by the s chool newspaper The Oracle Home sweet home for liberal arts majors was the College of Art s and Letters, also known a Cooper Hall. Arts LeHers!Fine Arts 43

PAGE 45

Getting the complete readout, Joyce Stewart analyzes a patient's blood chemistry on the SMA-12/60. 44 Medicine/Nursing Gathering all the information, medical technologist Ken Mor gan completes a urinal ysis in one of the Medical Center s lab s.

PAGE 46

Med Center savors continued growth Situated at the far edge of the campus, facing the traffic on 30th Street, lies a large complex of buildings denoted as the USF Medical Center. The complex consists of the College of Medicine, the College of Nursing and the Medical Clinics where resident physicians are trained in specialties beyond their M D. degree Expansion was seen at the Medical Center with the opening of the Shriner's Hospital and the soon to be operational H. Lee Moffitt Hospital and Cancer Research Center. Further program growth is expected when the eye institute, psychiatric center and Kiwanis Children's Center are completed The Medical Clinics experienced rapid growth in 1986 According to Clinic Director Rhandal Smart two and one half years ago we saw 70,000 outpatients ; last year we saw more than 100,000. Within three to five years we will not be able to see the patients in this facility.'' Smart does not wish to half the growth becau s e as he put it, without seeing the patients, we have po teaching material. Smart als o tried to shake the erroneous image of the Medical Cl i nic being a training center for inexperienced students People s ay, Don't go over there! They don't have real doctors.' exclaimed an exasperated Smart This is not true Residents are already doctors Residency (available only to those with a minimum M D certificate) is for specializing, if they want to teach or do research, in addition to patient care. It is not just the physicians providing patients with a service at the Medical Clinic however. There are some nursing students who work in the outpatient clinics. Although this is not currently a part of the nursing program, Smart is planning to start volunteer programs for pre-med and nursing students, so they can obtain on the job training and experience I don't know of a specialty we don t have here, we perform every thing from open heart to eye surgery ,'' beamed Smart. ''I m proud of the direction we re headed and this community is and will be fortu nate to have thi s school here.'' In full bloom. The USF Medical Center perch es o ver the c on s truction ridden 30th s treet. Checking her cc's, nur sing i nstructor Ruth O'Brien dem o n s trat es the proper method of filling a s yringe Medicine/Nursing 45

PAGE 47

Letting his fin gers do the walking a student flips through one of the libraries card catalogues, while gathering informa tion for a term paper. In the spotlight, a speaker lectures to s tudent s in one of the College of Busine ss A dministra t ion's auditorium classrooms designed for suc h ma ss gatherings 46 Ubrary /Buslness AdmlnlstraHon

PAGE 48

Research and growth: Trademarks of USF To meet the strict requirements for higher levels of accredidation were the goals of two of the most visited buildings on campus this year, the Library and the College of Business Administration. Integral to every academic program offered at USF, the campus libraries and their reference materials aided almost every student at one time or another during the year. And with 665,000 titles on catalogue at the Tampa campus and one million volumes at all campuses combined students could find everything from high tech computer programming to past time hobbies such as needlepoint. But one million volumes wasn't enough for USF's libraries. The Collection Development Department was kept busy selecting and buying additional books on a continuous basis to help the library reach a university wide goal. One of the goals of the University was to become a member of the Association of Re search Libraries, which requires that we obtain a certain number of books and resources," said Library Assistant Director Mary Sepanik To make wading through all the texts a little easier, researchers enjoyed the convenience of the magazine microfiche indexes and the computer search network. And if the USF libraries did not have a needed text, graduate students and faculty members had the use of an interlibrary loan program. The goals and modern standards of the library were also practiced by the College of Business Administration, which was home to more students than any other college. Because of its size, the college carefully monitors the quality of its programs "We have achieved all accredidation recognitions that were possible within the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business," proudly claimed Dean Robert Cox One of only 28 colleges of business administration in the country that has earned accredidation in undergraduate and graduate levels for both accounting and business administration, the College of Business Administration has set its eyes on higher plateaus. ''The (Florida) Board of Regents gave us permission to plan for a Ph.D. program in business administration," Cox said Cox hoped to have the Ph.D. program implimented by the fall of 1987, but the school must first meet certain criteria in order to be granted this dist inctive status. 665,000 books are housed in the l ibrary on the Tampa campus And over one million vo lu mes are co n tained at the combined l ibraries of the four USF campuses. Underground work. The College of Bu siness Administration was built into a hill and graduate s approximately 25% of USF's students Group session. Two st udents enjoy the quiet of the library while preparing for an assignment. Ubrary/Buslness Administration 47

PAGE 49

Mind over matter How many ways did we study? Let us count the ways. 48 The World of Studying A bull size d headache g r eets Rocky wh i le trying to co mplete a lengthy questionnaire Wind blown A student attempts to catch up on some reading de s p ite the windy weather Sitting this one out, a student utilize s t ime between classes to get a little extra s tudyin g done Rush hour. Students enjoy a brisk winter walk from clas s, while disc ussing the material just co vered

PAGE 50

Ticker tape parade. An Oracle staff member stud i es the copy coming over the wire Double c h ecking his c lass notes a s tudent uses the library's resources for additional information on a top ic The Wor1d of Studying 49

PAGE 53

Academics AIME!Geology 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 Association of Computing Machinery Association of Medical Science Graduates Black Business Student Organization Black Organization of in Education Circolo Italinao Culturale Communications Council Dance Club Terpsicore Distributive Education Clubs of America Fine Arts Forum Florida Engineering Society Florida Nursing Student Association Forensic Union French Club German Club 52 Organizations oL 11 ( Jd ttlt AI \ L h l 51/A C luJ

PAGE 54

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 Associa tion North Tampa Community Performing Alliance Pi Phi Newton Psychology Graduate Student Exchequery Public Relation s Student Society of America Readers Theater Guild Russian Club Sigma Alpha Iota Society for Advancement of Minorities in Engineering and Sciences Society for the Betterment of Future Engineer s Society for Women Physics Student s 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 A ssocia tion Student Music Educators National Conference Students National Education A ssocia tion Student Theater Production s Board

PAGE 55

54 Organ i zation s Sororities and Fraternities Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Pi Alpha Alpha Tau Omega Chi Omega Chi Phi Delta De l ta 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

PAGE 56

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 (Business Administration) Civil Engineering Honor Society Council of Honor Societies Financial Management Association Honor Society Gamma Theta Upsilon (Geography) Kappa Delta Pi (Education) Kappa Tau Alpha (Mass Communications) 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 (Political Science) Psi Chi (Psychology) Sigma Pi Sigma (Physics) Sigma Iota Epsilon (Management) Tau Beta Pi (Engineering) Themis (Freshman & Sophomore Honor Society) Organizations 55

PAGE 57

56 Organizations Provisional Activating Children Thro u gh Technology Air Force ROTC Commodore Computer User Group Dacco Engineer Magazine ET-K Club Friends of I srae l Gospel Ministry Graduate Assistants United Graduate Association for Study of Sociology Gymna s tic s Club Jay Gould Society Math Education Club People for Ethical Treatment of Animal s Phi Eta Phi R eserve Officers Assoc ia tion Royal Kung Fu Club Sigma Iota Epsi l on Student s for McGovern Suncoa s t Real Estate Investment Group Swordplay Fencing Young Conservative Alliance of America

PAGE 58

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 Collegiate Association for R esearc h of Principle s Dianetics Eckankar Fellowship of Christian Athletes Hillel InterVarsity Christianity Fellowship Latter Day Saints Student A ss ociation Lutheran Student Movement Navigators New Testament Christians Students for Non Denominational Christianity Transdenominational Prayer Group Unitarian Universal Association for Reli gion Freedom University Chapel Fellowship OrganlzaHons 57

PAGE 59

58 OrganlzaHons 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 Paraprofessional Counseling Service Plus Raiders Rehabilitation Counseling Service Senior Class Committee Student Goverrnent Productions University Center Activities Board Women's Peer Counseling Center 20th Century Yearbook

PAGE 60

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 PreVeterinary Society Sigma Delta Chi Student National Medical Association Organizations 59

PAGE 61

60 Organizations Governmental and Po l itical Association U.S. Anny 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

PAGE 62

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 & Behaviorial Science Council Co-op Advisory Council Delta/Iota Hall 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 Organizations 61

PAGE 63

62 Organizations Clubs Aikido Club Amateur Radio Club Bag of Tricks Club Bicycle Club Bowling Club Chito Ryu Karate Club Diamond Doll s Fencing Club Florida Judo Club Frisbee Club Gameplayers Association Karate Club Lacrosse Club Rugby Club Sailing Club Scuba Club Skydiving Club Society for Creative Anachronism Sports Car Club Students Int ernational Mediation Society Sun Doll s TaeKwonDo Wado Kai Karate Club Yoga Club

PAGE 64

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 Students Association Malaysian Student Association Model United Nations Students of Indian Association Vietnamese Student Association Organizations 63

PAGE 65

p I s I G M A A L p H A Pi Sigma Alpha is the National Political Science Honor Society The chapter at the University of South Florida Zeta Pi was founded in 1973. The primary goals of Pi Sigma Alpha are to stimulate interest in the study of government and politics, and to recognize superior scholarship For 1985-86, Pi Sigma Alpha sponsored visits by Jimmie Carter and Bob Martinez and was co-sponsor or the Symposium on Militarism and American Society entitled, 'Fortress America." 64 PI S igma A lpha Anne Kelley Advi sor and Erik Mikkelson President

PAGE 66

Officers: Norman Potts, Secretary; Carolyn Mitchell, Vice President; Anne Kelley, Advisor; Erik Mikkelson, President; Barbara Baccari, Student Treasurer. Front row: Shawn Harrison, Carolyn Mitchell, Barbara Baccari, Wendy Disess, Erik Mikkelson. Back row: Scott Stigall Norman Potts, Robin Stevenson, Anne Kelley, Wayne Arden, George Carter. Not pictured : Daniel Caveda, Todd Childers, Robert Colasanti, Angela Cornell, Michael Coveyou, Deena DiMasi, Kenneth Erikson, Laura Faure Ho, David Friedman, Margaret Fencl, Brian Gabriel, Dawn Giebler, Robert Gluck, Stephanie Goddhue, David Goldstein, Kim Lackey, Lisa Locicero, Mark Marone, Jeffrey Maillard, Mark Medlin Trayce Neal, Elizabeth Pereira, Irene Plank, Laurie Popiel, Chad Sadorf, Teresa Scheile, Suzanne Spiller Jaye Thomas, Thomas Thompson, Gary Venezia PI Sigma Alpha 65

PAGE 67

College of Business Student Finance Association Minority Business Association American Society of Personnel Administrators 66 Business Student Council

PAGE 68

Student Council Management Information Systems Society Association of Collegiate Entrepreneurs Association of Marketing Students Business Student Council 67

PAGE 69

Beta Alpha Psi Delta Sigma Pi Pi Sigma Epsilon 68 Business Student Council

PAGE 70

As this school year draws to an end, it gives me a chance to Look back and reflect on the past few months. Since so much has occurred over this past year, it was difficult to find space within the book to cover all the events. As a result a great deal of time, effort, sacrifice and cooperation was required to put together this publication. I would like at this time, to thank all the concerned people and organizations who have helped so much in putting together this book We couldn't have done it without you. You will always have m y deepest appreciation. The Alumni Association Educational Resources The Oracle Sincerely Julie M Gonzalez Executive Edito r The Office of Student Publi cations Donald Bentz, Editor-in-chief James Corrigan, Photograph y Editor Phyllis Marshall Kathy Morrell, Organizations Editor Lillian A. Per zi a Leo Stalnaker Pamula Wendall-Shaw, Academics Editor The Students and Faculty of USF Spec i a l Thank s 69

PAGE 73

Charging full steam ahead, t h e Soccer Bulls made a run for vict ory during a clash in the Special Olympics Stadium 72 Soccer SoccerBulls kick up 12-6-2 record A runner up plaque infected the Soccer Bull s in 1985. Ho s tin g three tournaments during their fall season, the SoccerBulls never see med to be able to hurdle that final opponent, always receiving the second place trophy. Under the leadership of Dan Holcomb a 21-year veteran of USF's soccer program, th e SoccerBull s entered the seaso n with a tradition rich his tory: six Sun Belt titles in ten years, se ven time NCAA regional participant and upsetter of countless nation ally ranked sq u ads. USF entered the Budweiser Collegiate Soccer Bowl at Duke University on a high note by blowing away Eastern Michigan 5 -9. Nationally ranked Evans ville, however, dropped the Bulls to 2-2-1 overall with a scoreless tie. Although Holcomb's squad tied the high flying Aces USF lost the tournament title on a Consideriog all his options, Coach Dan Hol comb instructs his players durin g a break in the action point spread. The USF Soccer Challenge didn t give the SoccerBulls a more ho s pitable reception either USF s tomped West Virginia 40, in the opening round, only to fall to Wisconsin-Milwaukee 20, in the title match The Sun Belt Conference Tournament went the same route, with USF downing intrastate rival Jacksonville, 3-0, and North Carolina-Charlotte 2-1 B1,1t Old Dominion tied USF, 2 -2, in the finale, denying the SoccerBulls their last opportu nity for an outright title. USF did earn some credit before the National Collegiate Athletic Association by side lin ing ninth ranked Rutgers, 3-2. But up set losses to Flagler (2-1), co upl ed with mediocre tourna ment showings, kept USF from being included in the NCAA post season tournament. In control, a USF players keeps ahead of the com petition in an effon to put the Bull s ahead by one more point.

PAGE 74

Soccer 73

PAGE 75

Keeping up with the competi tion, the USF SoccerBull s raced alongside their foes, holding their heads high 74 Soccer Soccer Bulls USF OPP 3 Loyola 2 0 Duke 2 0 North Carolina State 1 5 Eastern Michigan 0 0 Evansville 0 2 Jacksonville 0 8 Northeast Louisiana 1 3 Rutgers 2 2 Virginia 3 1 Aagler 2 5 Rollins 0 3 Central Aorida 2 0 Pennsylvania 2 3 Notre Dame 0 4 West Virginia 0 0 Wisconsin-Milwaukee 2 5 Tampa 2 Sun Belt Tourney 3 Jacksonville 0 2 UNC-Charlotte 2 Old Dominion 2 Season's Record: 12-6-2 SoccerBulls (con't) The Bulls ended their regular season on a high note by seizing the Major s Cup with a 5-2 win over crosstown rival University of Tampa on the Spartan's field in downtown Tampa Donal McDonagh led the team in goals with 14, while Trevor Buckland and Raymond Perlee pitched in eight and seven, respectively Buckland added eight assists to his record while Aris Bogdaneis had seven. Defensively, goalies Mark Murphy and Chris North had 60 and five saves respectively, to help the SoccerBulls in a 12-6-2 campaign. USF SoccerBulls. (In alphabeti Leytze Donal McDonagh Mark cal order) Alan Anderson, Lenny Murphy Chris North Raymond Armuth Jim Atchinson, Aris Perlee, Charlie Raphael Ne il Bogdaneis, Greg Bowen Trevor Richardson Jim Risler, Mark Buckland, Joel Casas, Tom Shephard, Robert Shirmo Dahlbom David Dodge, Craig hammad, T i m Smith, Gary Fos sett, Leo Gonzalez, Bob Sprott Ken Stanley

PAGE 76

Heads above the rest a USF Soccer Bull uses his h ead to keep the ball out of the feet of the opponents The race is on. A USF player takes on three foes in a fast paced footrace for an out of contro l ball Soccer 75

PAGE 77

Smiling for the crowd s. The Sun D olls perform one of the ir pulse quickening routines during a halftime s how All in a row The cheer l eaders prepare to begin one of their spirit building r outi n es in hon or of the men's baske t ball team. 76 Cheerleaders/Sun Dolls

PAGE 78

Smiling for the crowds Smiling when the chips are down is never an easy task, but for the USF Cheerleaders and Sun Dolls it was all part of a nights work. Raising enthusiasm and spirit with death defying leaps lifts and somersaults ; the cheerleaders were always a guaranteed emo tional pick-me-up on the sidelines cheering the USF teams on Also lending a helping hand were the Sun Dolls, who brought the crowds to their feet with dazzling, expertly choreographed dance routines The Sun Dolls regularly performed for the crowds at the basketball and soccer games The cheerleaders and the Sun Dolls however, were also athletes and participated in their own competitions, such as the one sponsored by the Ford Motor Company and the Universal Cheerleaders Association After participating in a week long workshop, the cheerleade r s took part in a competition that took place between the 1 50 squads at the camp. And USF placed a very respectable twelth. Besides their duties on the sidelines, the Sun Dolls were also responsible for doing public relations work for the University and the Athletic Department. Besides making appearances for the school, the Sun Dolls also helped various charity organizations Up in the ai r A USF c heerleader is lifted into the air during a cheer to enhance the crowd's enthu s iasm Hal ftime awaits. The Sun Doll s prepare to march o nto the soccer field Cheerteaders/Sun Dolls 77

PAGE 79

Dressed to kill. Opponents all season tangles with USF's unifonned killers What goes up ... A USF player waits for the ball t o come down so she can set it up for a s pike 78 Volleyball Traditional Winners The traditions facing the Lady Brahmans' volleyball s quad as the 1985 fall seaso n opened, seemed to be an insurmountable hurdle But under the guidance of Coach Debbie Richardson USF brought in enough honors to hold their heads high for another season After finishing their mo s t success ful cam paign on record last year, with a 26-12 mark; thi s year's volleyball team clo se d the seaso n with another impressive record, 2618. For the seco nd year in a row, the Lady Brahman s finished seco nd in the Sun Belt Conference Tournament, held at We s tern Kentucky University. USF was in third place after the first day of competition. But a victory over the University of Alabama B irm ingham in a tense four-set match in the semifinals, earned the Lady Brahman s a berth in the title match against Virginia Commonwealth Unfortunately, the Lady Ram s took their second stra ight conference title by defeating USF in three games. VCU deserved to win the tournament," Richard so n sa id. "They played confidently a nd consistently st rong throughout the entire tournament. We played up and down through the tournament which was also indicative of our play thi s seaso n.'' Michele Thorner and Linda Meier were dubbed to the first AllTournament Team ; while Michelle Grubka Nikki Richt and Belinda Spivey wer e named to the Honorable Mention Squad Besides the challenging Sun Belt Tourna ment, the Lady Brahmans also faced s uch na tional powerhouse s as Kentucky Georgia and Mississippi State during their regular seaso n play. The Lady Brahman s also hosted the first ever Florida Four Tournament, representing USF galantly against intrastate rivals Florida, Florida State and Central Florida.

PAGE 80

, NO SMOKING A perfect set up. A USF player sets the ball into motion to arrange a scoring spike. Diving for it, a Lady Brahman prevents an opponent's scoring attempt from hit ting the floor. Volleyball 79

PAGE 81

Men's Basketball U S F OPP 47 Cincinnati 51 92 Bethune Cookman 66 66 V anderbilt 65 60 C lems o n 70 45 St. P eter s 34 55 Florida 69 56 San Die g o 55 55 Texa 60 86 American 75 76 Miami of Ohio 63 57 Xav ier 52 46 A l abama B i rming h am 57 67 North Caro l inaCharlotte 61 45 Western K entucky 57 57 South Alabama 50 43 Old Dom i nion 47 56 A l abama Birming h am 71 77 V i rginia Commonweahh 67 51 Sou t h Alabama 54 81 Ce n tral Florida 65 54 Jack onville 62 72 North Caro l ina Charlotte 64 57 We tern Kentucky 77 64 Vir g inia Commonwealth 60 57 Old Dominion 64 45 Jack onville 62 69 Tampa 57 46 W es tern Kentu c ky 57 Season' s R e cord : 1414 80 Men s Basketball A littl e d i p leased a t t he r eferee's l a t est call, a B asket B ull s h o w s hi s f ru s tr atio n

PAGE 82

BasketBulls win h om e t ourne y Ever since Lee Rose arrived at USF to take on the responsibilities of head coach, the accolades of success have not stopped pour ing into the Sun Dome, the home court of the USF BasketBulls With Rose at the helm, USF has garnered six consecutive winning seasons and has appeared in the National Invitational Tourna ment three times. This season, however was the biggest challenge to Rose and his squad. With the loss of All-American Charlie Bradley to graduation, the BasketBulls faced a rebuilding year after going two rounds in the NIT last season. But returning players Tommy Tonelli, William Conner, Curtis Kitchen, Doug Wallace, Vince Sanford and Mass co n f u sio n grips members of the men's basketball team as they fight for the ball during a heated battle against Jacksonville Gerald White helped guide the BasketBulls forward to a respectable 14-14 season. The BasketBulls faired well in tournament play, as they placed second in two events and won during a third At the IPT A Y Tourna ment, USF clipped Vanderbilt before falling to host Clemson At the Longhorn Basketball Classic, the BasketBulls nipped San Diego before falling to their host Texas At their own tournament, the Miller Lite Classic, he l d in the Sun Dome, USF took top honors by pounding American and then Miami of Ohio. In Sun Belt action, however, the Basket Bulls hit rocky waters, closing the season at 5-9 The only conference schools the Bulls swept away were UNCC and VCU. Waitin g f o r a p ass, a BasketBull lets his teammates know he's open during a game in the Sun Dome Men's Basketball 81

PAGE 83

Basketball USF OPP 72 Stetson 83 69 Georgia Tech 95 58 Fairfield 68 85 Florida Southern 81 55 Florida 75 43 East Carolina 65 67 Eastern Michigan 69 59 Cleveland State 58 51 DePaul 71 71 Florida Southern 85 63 Tenn. Chattanooga 76 48 Western Kentucky 94 82 Saint Leo 41 62 Va. Commonwealth 73 47 Florida State 58 53 South Alabama 85 66 Westernn Carolina 61 58 N.C -Charlotte 62 47 Old Dominion 79 81 Tampa 70 68 Florida State 78 59 Miami 82 4 7 Georgia 90 58 Ala.-Birmingham 76 74 Montavello 79 48 Miami 53 56 Old Dominion 91 Season's Record: 5-22 On the move, a Lady Brahman shoots for the hoop before tripping over a n o ppon ent. 12 Women's Basketball

PAGE 84

Courtly ladies Youth may have been revered in 1986 as somethi ng to cherish and enjoy, but the Lady Brahman basketball team wished they could have aged a little. This season was expected to be used for rebuilding, since graduation last year robbed the USF team of many of its experienced and valuab l e players The grea t est loss for the Lady Brahman s was Mary Klinewski, the all time high scorer. But Coach Anne Strusz did not become dis illusioned, she shifted gears and used thi s season for rebuilding She gathered talented recruits from various Florida high schools and assigned new and challenging roles to her younger veterans. Returning freshman Wanda Guyton and Ginger B ennett, who ex celled last season, step ped into t h e leadership roles. And with new recruits like Chountelle Bullock a freshma n from Florida's Class 3A State Championship Team, Brandenton Southeast; the Lady Brahman s were able to gain valuable experience in order to pour the foundation for the forthcomi ng years The victories were far and few for this fresh group, but USF managed to hold its head high against their foes The Lady Brahman s scored a victory against Lakeland's Florida Southern College, 85-81; but the Lady Mocca ssins avenged this sco r e later in the seaso n with a 85-7 1 decision. USF dumped Tampa Bay's Saint Leo College, 82-4 1 for the Lady Brahman's most impressive victory USF also took the City of Tampa's top distinction by toppling the University of Tampa on the Lady Spartan's h ome court, 81-70. The Lady Brahman 's sc hedule was not a light one for s uch a young squad, as USF faced defending national champion Old Dominion, e n route to its appearance in the national final, also ended the Lady Brahman' s winter seaso n by downing USF in the first round of the Sun Belt Conference Tournament at Western Kentucky University, 91-56. Co n sidering the factors facing USF, the 522 season was j u st a prelude. Head on collision. A USF player collides with an oppo nent in a defensive move Up and over. A lady Brahman uses her height advantage during a scoring attempt.

PAGE 85

84 Swimming

PAGE 86

Swimmers take the big plunge After coming home with the NCAA Divi sion II swimming championship last year Coach Bill Mann faced a big challenge this year with his women's swim team But once again, USF rose and met the odds. Completing an 8-4 season with the woman's squad, the Lady Brahmans made a huge splash in the world of collegiate sw im ming, facing national powerhouses from all over the Eastern United States. Falling only to Florida, Florida State, Miami and Big Ten blockbuster Illinois; the Lady Brahmans represented USF well, even if they did get a little soggy The men s team, however, wasn't all Head over heels, a USF diver completes a somersault in the pike position during a home swim meet. washed up. Although they only compiled a modest 4-8 record for the winter, the competi tion the Bulls faced was nothin g to laugh at. Taking on and swimming to the finish against national powerhouse teams suc h as Florida State, Florida, Miami, Illinois and Tampa, the male version of the USF swim team kept their heads above water when it came to demanding respect from their competitors from all corners of the country Although there were no national trophies or conference titles to display in Tampa, both squads gave it their all in making USF a name Coming up for air, a USF swimmer gives his all during a butterfly relay in the USF swimming pool. USF 42 46 41 52 60 34 42 69 54 60 32 USF 52 48 34 53 60 37 53 60 44 57 51 56 Baseball Men's Results OPP Florida State 70 Florida 63 Miami 71 Florida A & M 24 Furman 45 Illinois 60 James Madison 52 Kenyon 44 Charleston 40 Georgia Southern 53 Tampa 69 3rd Duke Invitational Season's Record: 4-8 Women's Results OPP Florida State 61 Florida 60 Miami 79 Florida A & M 34 Furman 42 IUinois 58 James Madison 40 Kenyon 30 Charleston 31 Georgia Southern 46 Florida Atlantic 34 Tampa 3rd D'uke Invitational 35 Season's Record : 8-4

PAGE 87

Going over her head, a Lady Brahman puts all of her energy behind an overhead smash, in an offensive attempt. Going to the bottom line, a USF lady netter prepares to scoop up the ball and return it to her opposition 86 Women's Tennis

PAGE 88

Winning in a game of luv Winning the game of luv is never easy, but for the Lady Brahmans, courting and con quering all opposition was as easy as pie in 1986. Tradition was behind the Lady Brahmans as the new spring season opened The USF Lady Netters had set forth and conquered the Sun Belt Conference Women's Tennis Tournament two times in a row and had Coach Sherry Bedingfields tabbed as "Coach of the Year" last season. It was not going to be easy to match or even surpass the records of past Lady Brahman squads. And with the absence of the mighty punch of graduated seniors Christina '' Kiki'' Rozwadowski and Laurie Mac gill, the season looked bleak, but Bedingfield kept her hopes up and pushed her team forward "I'm very proud of the team," Bedingfield said of her Lady Brahmans "We are return ing as the best. We did win it and we expect to do the same every year. And Bedington s confidence paid off as the University of South Florida, under expert guidance, brought the Sun Belt Title back to Tampa for keeps. Getting under the problem, a Lady Brahman util ize her underhand swing to return a shot from an opponent. Hitting with her best shot, a USF tenni s player return s a volley with a forceful backhand to keep her foe on her toe s. Ready to give her all, a Lady Brahman prepares herself to smack her opponent's latest attempt to scor e back over the net. Women's Temls 87

PAGE 89

18 Men's Tennis

PAGE 90

Courting USF' s luver boys Courting the luver boys from USF has not been an easy task for members of opponent's tennis teams. And in 1986 the men's tennis team kept to that tough hard to beat reputa tion on the collegiate courts. In the past four seasons, USF had captured three second place and one first place finish at the Sun Belt Conference Tournament. This season's squad tossed up the opening serve of the year hoping to defend their title. Without last year's number one player, Necvet Demir, the skeptics were many. But under the guidance of coach Bill Perrin the Bulls brought back another trophy for USF. In Sun Belt action, the Bulls seemed to be unstoppable. USF rolled over Jacksonville, Mind over matter. A USF player applies his concentra tion to a nice, smooth backhand return during a home court match Up in the air. A men's tennis player defies gravity and all opposition as he reaches for an overhead shot. 8-1, to start the conference action off on the right foot. Later in the season, USF sidelined Alabama-Birmingham, 7-2, to complete the picture. Against intrastate rivals, USF held its rackets high, defeating the national powerhouse teams of Flagler, North Florida, Central Florida, Rollins, Florida Atlantic and Florida State. The only Sunshine State teams to get the better of the Bulls were Florida, Miami and Rollin s. But the Bulls' strength wasn't restricted to Florida or the Southeast. USF scored wins against many Midwestern colleges, including Ball State and Eastern Michigan. Men's Tennis USF OPP 6 Flagler 3 6 Florida International 0 4 Rollins 5 5 North Florida 4 9 Central Florida 0 9 Florida Atlantic 0 8 Jacksonville I 9 Eastern Michigan 0 6 Florida State 3 3 Auburn 6 4 Furman 5 5 Ball State 4 3 Columbia 6 6 Hampton Institute 3 4 Mississippi State 2 8 Hartford I 4 U.S. International 5 5 Florida State 4 7 Alabama-Birmingham 2 8 Butler 1 3 Kalamazoo 5 1 Miami 5 5 Florida International 1 3 Florida 6 5 Rollins 1 Season's Record: 17-8 Nice and easy. This Bull makes his backhand shot look like child's play as he keeps his foe moving Men's Tennis 89

PAGE 91

Softball USE OPP 6 Eckerd College I 2 Eckerd College 0 0 Florida State 1 1 Florida State 0 2 Ball State 0 2 Ball State 0 9 Pennsylvania State 0 3 Pennsylvania State 0 5 UCLA 6 0 Las Vegas 4 3 Oklahoma City 0 2 South Utah State 0 3 Fresno State 4 0 Utah 2 0 Cal State Fullerton 4 0 Oklahoma State 1 8 Winthrop 0 4 Winthrop 3 16 Maine 0 2 Eastern Michigan 0 2 Rutgers 0 8 Miami of Ohio 1 10 North Carolina-Charlotte 0 5 North Carolina-Ch:J.lotte 0 4 Southern Mississippi 0 1 Michigan State 0 7 Georgia State 0 0 Miami of Ohio 1 10 Maine 1 6 Massachusetts 0 2 Toledo 0 2 Western Illinois 0 4 Austin 1 5 Austin 1 5 Toledo 0 5 Toledo 1 3 Nicholls State 0 1 Nicholls State 2 4 Nicholls State 0 2 Florida Southern 0 4 Florida Southern l 4 Florida Southern 0 2 Florida Southern 0 Bethune Cookman forfeit 12 Bethune Cookman 0 3 Georgia State 0 1 South Carolina 0 4 Virginia 1 2 Furman l 0 Florida State 3 Season's Record: 40-10 Practice makes perfect. Members of USF' s softball team practice their defensive skills 90 Softball Diamond Girls With returning standouts Anna Goodnouogh, Denise Rubio, Laura Romero, Kim Dean and Leslie Kanter still on the roster, the 1986 Lady Brahmans were destined for another successful season in the world of collegiate fast-pitch softball. Winning came naturally for Coach Hildred Deese's diamond girls, who glimmered and shined across the country, facing rivals from California to Maine Completing a 40-10 season was an achievement worthy of the utmost respect, but the final tally did not take into account that those ten losses were hard fought defeats that could have swung in the Lady Brahman's favor USF took intrastate rival, Florida State, into the 12th and eighth innings, for their first two losses of the season. Other overtime innings with opponents: UCLA, into the eighth; Fresno State into the tenth; and Oklahoma State also into the eight accounted for five of their losses If it wasn't an extra inning battle to the death, the Lady Brahmans fell by only a few runs; losing to Nevada-Las Vegas by four points, Utah by two, Miami of Ohio by one, Nicholls State by two and Florida State by three This closeness to teams they suffered losses to was exemplified in the fact that USF's softball team hurdled the teams they lost to on various occassions. Although the Lady Seminoles from Florida State claimed two victories over the Lady Brahmans, USF took a 1-0 decision at the team's second meet ing The loss to Miami of Ohio was avenged by an earlier 8-1 triumph and the Nicholls State defeat was offsetted by two victories for USF Defense was a key advantage for USF. The Lady Brahmans shut out their foes 29 times, over half of their games, and only allowed one run to score, 12 times. And only in nine games had opponents scored more than one run. UCLA became the highest team to score against USF, scoring six runs in one game. Offensively, USF's bats did a lot of talking, as the Lady Brahmans were held scoreless on seven occasions. At four games, the Lady Brahmans tallied double digit scores, earning 16 and ten runs against Maine, ten against North Carolina-Charlotte and 12 against state rival Bethune Cookman. All in all, the Lady Brahmans set forth and all foes.

PAGE 92

Holding her ground, a Lady Brahman waits for her teammat es to bat her in. Blast om After making co nta ct with the ball a Lady Brahman prepares t o race to first base. Softball 91

PAGE 93

Sliding in, a USF player makes a dive for frrst base during a pickoff atnempt. 92 Baseball BaseBulls captured national attention With legendary Hall of Farner Robin Roberts at the helm of the BaseBulls, it was no wonder that USF was consistently ranked in the national polls all season in 1986. Completing their best season ever, the BaseBulls compiled an awesome 52-16 record. This even included an appearance in the NCAA Baseball Tournament. The 1986 schedule matched USF up against some national powerhouse teams, which would have even made the toughest teams in the nation shudder with fright. The BaseBulls challenged top ranked Florida State five times, four times during regular season play, and won only once. Another top ten team was the Florida Gators, USF's all time rival, who challenged the BaseBulls twice, and each team came away a victor for one game. Another intrastate foe and top ten squad was Miami who split victories with USF in the four matches against each other. Here's the pitch, a faculty member makes an overhand attempt during an ex hibition game The challenges with these teams gave USF prestige in the highest of collegiate baseball circles. In Sun Belt Conference play, the BaseBulls were a stunning scoring machine, mowing over conference team after conference team. The BaseBulls not only earned the regular season conference title but also took the tournament honors away from Jack sonvi lle in two games With the regular season behind them, the USF Baseball Team looked toward the national crown, after receiving an invitational to a regional preliminary before the College World Series. USF was defeated by Texas A & M in the opening match, but rebounded to beat North Carolina State and then Texas A & M. With these victories under their belt, they were pitted against Florida State. Un fortunately, the Seminoles won, 11-7, as the BaseBull fell short.

PAGE 94

He's out! A BaseBull infielder stretches to make the play, as another runner falls victim to USF. Prepared to s trike, a BaseBull readies himself for the oncoming pitch during a home game. Baseball 93

PAGE 95

Going for the gusto, a Ba seBull races around the diamond in an attempt to reach home plate and score another run for USF. A direct hit. USF collec t s another hit as this BaseBull makes contact and sends the ball into play 94 Baseball

PAGE 96

Baseball USF OPP 4 South Alabama 3 4 Tampa 3 5 South Alabama 3 10 Aorida A & M 4 7 South Alabama 6 5 Aorida A & M 0 9 Calvin 2 7 Miami 2 21 Bethune Cookman 5 5 Miami 6 6 Western Kentucky 3 7 New Orleans 1 5 Western Kentucky 1 16 New Orleans 8 11 Western Kentucky 10 7 New Orleans 1 10 Aorida 12 8 Betune Cookman 7 9 Alabama-Birmingham 0 12 Miami 4 6 Alabama-Birmingham 4 2 Miami 24 3 Alabama-Birmingham 4 8 Tampa 0 2 Stetson 5 15 Tampa 4 17 Stetson 10 3 Aorida State 9 9 South Alabama 10 7 Aorida State 8 9 South Alabama 8 8 Aorida State 9 2 South Alabama 12 6 Aorida State 3 5 Eckerd 4 9 Detroit 3 13 Aorida 8 10 Detroit 0 4 CeQtral Aorida 3 5 Detroit I 3 Central Aorida 6 3 George Washington 1 7 Stetson 5 5 Xavier 0 2 Stetson 4 3 Xavier 1 6 Florida Southern 2 8 Western Kentucky 4 13 Virginia Commonwealth 4 4 Western Kentucky 2 5 South Alabama 4 2 Western Kentucky 1 9 Western Kentucky 1 6 Princeton 2 3 Jacksonville 10 0 Princeton 4 6 Jacksonville 3 7 Princeton 5 NCAA Regionals 14 Alabama-Birmingham 13 2 Texas A & M 10 19 AlabamaBirmingham 6 12 North Carolina State 4 6 Alabama-Birmingham 4 10 Texas A & M 7 4 Toledo 2 7 Aorida State 11 8 Toledo 4 Season's Record: 52-16 8 Toledo 0 Baseball 95

PAGE 99

98 Nooraini Abhamid BA Finance Rozlan Abubakar BA Finance Charlotte Adebisi BA Communicarioo Jane Louise Alfriend BA Geography Victor J. Alon so BA Criminal Justice Carol Lynn S Abuasba BA Anlhropology/Psychology Kimberly M Adams BS Political Science Roh izan Ahmad BA Finance Azam L Alhakeern Info Systems/Computer Sci Caren Mind y Alter BA Communication Marisa L. Aimeida Pablo Julian Alcala BA Marketing BA Marketing Deborah E. Allen Dianna Allen BET Computer Technol o gy BA Communicati o n Arthur S. Alton Juancarlos R Alvarez BS/ES Engineering/Computer Sci BS Finance Susan Alderman BA Spec Ed ./ Lcaming Di s Victor E Allpiste BS/EE Electrical Engineering Craig Evan Anderson BA Finance Robert A. Alexander BA Communication Elizabeth A Allstaedt BA Elementary Education Douglas Anderson BA Communication

PAGE 100

Kelly Leigh Anderson BA Man agemen 1 Donna D Armour BA A ccounting A s hley R Au s tin BS Finance Susan P Anderson BA Chemistty Psychology Tanya L. Arnold BA Anlhropology Grover W Aus tin Jr. BA Mass Communications Julio E Lopez Andujar BA N a uual Sci./Pre Mcd Tina L. Arpaia BA Mana gemen1 Ellen Jane Axelrod BA Spa:ial Educalion Meta A Bahr BA M arketing Mali ss a Lynae Baker BA P sycho l ogy Richard P Angell, Jr. BA Phy s ics Barbara A Ashton BA Accounting Sharon Lynne A y lward B SCE Civi l Engineering Elisa R Baidow s ky BA Psychology Cheri s e Bara sc h MFA C i nema lpgraph y Scott Frederick Ansell BA M echanical Engineer i n g K amariah Alan BBA Finance Ruben Babun, Jr. BSEE Eleclri cal Engineering Erin M Baile y BA ThealrePerformance Jul eigh M Bareis BA Psyc h o l ogy Wayne Arden BA Political Science Dan L. Aul! BA Fine Arts Sharilynne M Badie BS Psycho l ogy Michael F. Bailey BS/ME M ec han ica l Enginee rin g J ennifer A Barling BS Nursing 99

PAGE 101

100 Ronald A Baron i BA Geography Wanda Yvonne Bas s BA A ccounting Krista Kaye Bate s BA Accounting William L. Baxter BA Religious Studies Ruth D Ben jami n BS Sociology Kathleen Dianne Barron BA Elementary Education Jame s Jo sep h Basta BSC S Computer Science Sharon A Bate s BA Elementary Education Stuart Phillip Beame BA P olitical Science Corinne B ennett BA Elementary Education Jam es T Barry BA International Studies Robert Alec Ba sta BSCS Computer Science Jill D anielle Bauman BA Physical Edu cation Brad B B e l garde BA Marketing Education M K ent Bennett BA Management Info. System s Dale R Bartfay BA Marketing Sus an E Bastian BA Psychology Bru ce D B a u s lau gh BA Mass Communications Pamela Colleen Bell BA Business Management L inda Ann Benoit BA Criminal Justice Alnon B asar BBA Finance Patri cia Dianne Bell BSW Social Worlc D avi d M Benu scak BA Business Administration Linda B asile BSN N=ing Carl os A Bell ot BSIEE Electrical Engineering D Phylli s B erlage BA Gerontology

PAGE 102

Danielle Marie Berube BA Business Managemen1 Linda G Bis hop BS Zoology Peter 0 Bolam BA Fine An Molly Brannick BA Education Sharon Hope B erzofsky BA Special Educ./Emo Hand icap Ann-Myrle G Bis wath BSBA Psychology/Public Rei. Betty J Booker BSN Nuning Grayling E Brannon BA Speecb Communication Brenda D Be st BA Sociology Karen Lynn Black BSW Social Work Stephan ie Bowd en BA Marlceting Sheri Bregman BA Management Carolyn R B es t BA Psychology Iris Blicht BA Special Education Juli e A Branch BA Marlceting Terri A Brod s ky BA E<:ooomics N ancy B eva n BA History Rob y n Bloch BA Anthropolog y Paulin e Brandt BA Management Connie L. Brown BA Mass CommunJcations Lora J Brown BSEE Engineering Wendy Dawn Bieber BA Marlceting Yvonne Ale sia Boitn o tt BS Microb io logy Christine M Brankle y BA Finance!Spanish Delro se Moni ca Brown BSC Nursing Scott Brown BA Anthropology 101

PAGE 103

102 Shari A. Bruce BA Soc.!Criminal Justice Corey A. Burke BS Biology Nancy J. Burnett BA Anthropology William E Bums BS Computer Engineering Robert P. Buys BET Computer Technology Gail Brun jes BA Elementary Education Sandra M. Burke BA Elementary Education Donald J. Burnham BA Education/Social Science Gregory J Burrows BA Hist ory Stephanie L. Byerley BA Marketin g Scott J Budaj BET Computer Technology Kenneth Bush BA Finance David H Byrd BA Political Science Brenda J. Buick BA Business/Marketing Kelly Lynn Butler BA Communication Caroline V. Calderone BA Management Susan D. Bullard BET Computer T cchnology Laura Lee Bulton BA Communication Martin G Calzon FIN Business Administration Laura Burger BA Psychology Marsha Diane Bult s BA Mass Communications Mic helle S Camp BA Marketing

PAGE 104

Julie Campbell BA Sociology/Education Lisa H Cazare s BS Microbi ology Laurie R. Chane BA Intematiooal Sll>dies Robert M. Campbell BSME Meclwtical E n gineering Karl E Cemi BA International Sn>dies Steven William Charest BA AdvertiJing Alexander F Carden as BS Biology Fideley Chadwell BA Management Patrick Chase BS B iology David W Carew ETK Computer Technology Robert William Carpenter Donna Caru so Bac carella BA Speech Communication BA Mass Communications Rosanne Caruso BA Business Education Lisa Casto BA E n glish Jeffrey Dale Chamberlain Barbara Halleck Champion BS EngiJxering TechnOlogy BS AOCOWJting Marcia L. Chestnut BA Sociology Ronald Andre Chin BSICE Civi l Engineering Mark Alan Casey BA Marke ting Barry W. Cates BA Chemistry Clara M Chandler BA Psychology Trevor M Chin BS Computer Science 103

PAGE 105

104 Hyesun Choi BA Mathematic s Linda Carol Clark BA Public Relations Julie Rose Clau sse n BA Sociology Steven D Cohen BS Finance Patricia A. Conner BA Crealive Writing Lucy P Chubbuck BS General Management Neta Marie Clark BA Speech Communications Katrina P Clayton BA Public R elations Desiree R Coleman BA Mass Communications Eileen R. Conners BSEE Electrical Engineeting Jo Ann H Cimino BS Histoey Sally Anne Clark BA Elemenwy Educalioo Kimberly A Clark BA American Studies M Michelle Clarke BA Psychology Cathleen A Cleaver Dav i d R Clemens Sharon L. Cody BA Speecb Communication BA Human R esource Manag ement BSN Nutlling Kenneth C. Coleman Brian Collard James H Collins BA Business Management BS Mass Communications BSEE Electrical Engineering Laura E Cooner Pamela A Cooper Perry P Cooper BA English!Cn:ative Writing BA Art BA Communication Beth A. Cohen BA Mgnl. tnr. Sys tem s Mary Jo Combs BA Criminal Ju stice Glen F. Copeland BA Malbematic s

PAGE 106

Charlene P Crandall BA Psychology Daniel I. Culley BA/MA Psycb./Rehab Counseling Susan M Dally BA International Social Sci Susan J Crane BA Psychology Robert B Cunningham BA Fine An Faith Ann Davi s BA Engineering Education Polly C Copeland BA Mass Communlcarion David M Corry BA M ass Communications Kim H. Cranmer BA Anthropology Michele L. Cust BS Management Informatio n Sy Rosa Denise Davis BA Health Education Diana M Coraggio BA Fine An Richard A. Cottrell BA Psychology Jean C. Creemers BA Gerootology Adrienne D Alessandro BA Criminal Justi<:e Terri F. De La Cruz BA Finance Steven T Corcoran BA Psychology Michael F Coughlan BS Geology Catherine A Crumbs BS Nursing Allan J Dadetto BA Communication Monica M Dear BA Biology Jud ith G Cornelius BA Accoonting Jacqueline Cowart BA Social Work Alice B Crummer BSW Social Work Robert C Dahlstrom BA Marketing Bonnie L. Dearden BA Fine Ans 105

PAGE 107

106 MaryTherese Deegan BA Elementary Education Christopher M. Diaz BS Social Sci lnterdi scipal Greg Dodge BA Finance Deborah R Delli Santi BA Sociology Leonardo F. Diaz BSEE Electrical Engineering Angela M Dolci BA Elementary Education Richard F. Delong BA Pro Physical Education Miury B Diaz BA Management/Sociology Jay Domnitcb BA Mathematics Scott J Delvecchio BA Advertising Kenneth John Dickson BA Finance Glenn Alan Dopfel BA Management/Marl
PAGE 108

Robert David Drew BS Biology Lon G Durfee BS Business Finance Julie Ann Ellerbeck BA Mathematics Debra J. Dryce BA Criminal Justice Benjamin Dutton BS Physics Robert William Ellis BA Business Carolyn Dube BA Business Bill Dutton BS Finance Mary Ellen Emery BA Political Science Russell G Duffey BA M gmt Info System/Geology Suzanne A Dyer BA Mgmt Information Systems Diane Eckersley BA Psychology Nanette D Ehlers BA Health Education Nicholas Emmanuel BA Finance Diane C. Dunkleberger BA Management Info System Mary Beth Ebenger SA Accounting Connie M. Eckert BA Health Education Timothy J. Ehlers BS Mecbanical Engineering Tracey L. Encinosa BA Ed. of Emotionally Disturb Diane J Dunn BA Elementary Ed./Early Child Amy Lynn Ebert SA Communication Gregory W Edwards BA Business Admn Finance Heidi Ann Eisenbereg BA Marketing Deborah Lynn Endorf BA Social Science 107

PAGE 109

108 Torunn K Engebretsen BS Management/Marketin g Mark D Faden BS Management Debra Feldman BA Communication Melanie Mara Ferrand BS Psyobology Margaret Fischer BA E l ementary Edocation Lynn Epstein MA Speech Pathology Michael J Falcon ETK Engineering R achel L. Feldman BA Psychology Henry J Ferrara BS Computer Engineering Gail Marie Fitzgerald BA Aocounting Michelle Errico BA Finance Maria Elena Falcone BS P sychology Jose A. Feliciano BA Inti. Studies/Foreign Lang John T. Fesler BA Acrounting Tara Catherine Fitzgerald SA Finance Daniel V Eskenazi BSCS Computer Seience Ruthanne Case Falcone BA lnternationaJ S tudie s Dane Warner Fenner BA Management Cynthia Marie Fielding BA Accounting John T Flahive, Jr. BS Electrical Engineering Lisbeth M Evans BA SSI-Psyobology Eldean M Feiler BS Sociology GeorgeS. Evdemon BA Finance Frederic T. Feinstein BA Psychology

PAGE 110

Donna M Ford BA Accounting Lori C Franklin BA Communication Ken Fromknecht II BA &onomics Gayle Lynne Forrester BA Elementary Education Donna M Frates BA Marteting Robert L. Frost Chemical Engineer Ronald D. Fortuna David K. Freeland BA Mass Comm./Advertisiog Hugo Luis Fucksmann BS Computer Engineering Susan J Fox BA Bu iness Kristie F Freeze MGT Business Gail Fugate BS Sociology Jon Mark Pletcher BA Political Science Mark Folds BA Education Terri L. Fox BA Communication Linda Sue Freilinger BA Accountin g Randy Funderburke BA Management Mary Ann Florence BA General Business Luz N Folsom BA Foreign Lan g ua ges Michele Lee Francis BA Elementary EdUCJltion Chrystine Frenette BS Chemical Engineering Martha G Furlong BA Psychology 109

PAGE 111

110 Kristen L. Gailey BAIBA Managemeni!Marketing Robert E Garofalo BA Economics John C. Geer BA Elementary Education Hosseini Reza Ghaz i BS Biology Robert E Gluck BA Potitical Science Esther E. Galan BA Engtish Literature Michelle Ann G ascoigne BSW Social Worlc Melinda Sue Gelfand BA Special Education Gail Robin Gib so n BA Foreign Language Spanish Donald Lee Gohlike BA International Studies Gigi Galen BA International Studie s Nancy A. Gear BA Mass Communications Anthony F Gentry BSEE Electrical Engineering Tracy D G i llette BS Fmance Lalani Goins BA Sociology Pamela D. Ganey BA Business/Economics Corey B Ginsberg BA Management Info Systems Terrill S Goldman BA finance/Marketing Francine Garcia BA Elementary Education Aline L. Giroux BA Elementary Education B onnie L. Goode BA Psychology Jeffery T. Garland BS Medi cal Techoology Joel Michael Gluck BA Busines s Admin istration K arla S. Goodman BA Phy sical Education

PAGE 112

Anne M Gress BA Mass Comm J Broadcasting Holly S Gruber BA Elementary Education Brier S Grieve s BA Mark e t ing Donna L. Guemmer BA Finance Anna B. Goodnough BA Gerontology David M Gordon BA Finance Dena Grant BA Biology Owen J Griffm, Jr BA Gen. Business Adrnn. Kathleen M Guerrero BET Computer Technology Lourdes Gordillo BA International Studies Elizabeth M Gordon BA French Karen A Graszl BS Biology Pamela K Griffin BSW Social Work Jean Karl Gu s tin Jr. BS Microbiology Amy S Gordon BA Mark eting Lynne Marie Gore BA Business Education Roben S Grave s BA Business Managemenl Jame s D. Griffi s BET Computer Technology Mauricio Gutierrez BA Broadcasting Bonnie L. Gordon BA Social Sci./lnterdisipline Janice Grabek BA Marketing Education lly ssa Diane Greene BA Broadcasting!Prog !Prod Sue Gro ssman BA Psychology Geoffrey R Hacker BA Psychology 111

PAGE 113

112 Sandra Hadfield BA Bus. Management Info Sys Mary A. Hammond BA Soci.al Science Inter Erez Harari BA Psychology Tamara J Hawkins BA Elementary Education Richard M Herring BA Public Relations Sandra L. Hagerty BA Advertising Tammy A Hampton BA Business Marilyn D Harris BA Sociology Lisa C Heck BA Mass Communications Richard F Higel BA Distributive Education Karl Christopher Hagood BA Chemistry/Biology Kimberly Hannah-Jones BA Chemistry Lita Nell Hart BA Business Management Irwin Heichen MBA Business Rebekah Jane Hall BA Sociology Jane E Hanner BS Education Abdulla Hashim BSE Electrical Engineering David R Heldstab BA Accoonting Ellis Archer Hallett IV BA Inremational Studies Barbara Holly Hansen BSN Nursing Veronica L. Hauck BA Education Candace L Hensler BA Elementary Education Nancy L. Hamilton BA Criminal Justice Susan M Haram BSCS Computer Scicocc Christopher Jason Hawke BSME Mechani cal Engineering Vanessa I Hernandez BA Business Admn./Marlccting

PAGE 114

Madeleine Higgins BA English Literature Patricia A. Hixon BA Business Management John Kenneth Hrenko BS Finance Barbara Ann Hilgenberg BS Biolog y Kurt J. Hoffmann BS Finance Adela A Hudgins BA Business Management Patrice Lin Himrod BA Elementary Educatio n Carol D Holda BA Human Resource Mgmt. Laurie Beth Hudson BA Business Education Charles Edward Himsel BS / EE Electrical Engineering Terrance W Holland BA Management Laurel A Homish BA Hist o ry Sandra M Howard BA Elementary Educati o n Cindy Huefner BS Cl i nical Chemi s try Laura E. Hines BA C o m munication Devora C. Holloway BA Management Info. Systems Wendy S Horowitz SLD Education Tamara A Howells BA Elementary Educatio n Rub y M Huggins BS Microbiology Elyse Dawn Hittner BA Mass C ommunications Carol L. Holsapple BA Education Corey L. Howard BS B i ology Elizabeth Howland MGNT Business Robert L. Hughes BA Business Administration 113

PAGE 115

114 Robin Jean Humiston BA Speech Communication D ianna K Huntley BA Sociology Dav i d M Hyde BSCS Engineering Computer Sei. Dawn N Jaekel MSW Social Work Carolyn B. Johnson BAMAN B usiness Management Timothy J Hunt BA Mgmt./ lnf o. Systems Phun g Phi Huynh BS Electrical Engineering Linda L. I gnasiak BSN Nursing Mary F. Jame s BSN Nursing Gena L. Johnson BA Marl
PAGE 116

Cydney Jones BA Math Education Irene Juwono M -BA Busioess Administration Dinesh R Kansara BSEE Electrical Engineering Michael D Kapreilian BA International Studies Lewis K. Kazuko BA General Business Admn Renee H Jones BA Marlceti n g Lisa Ann Kagey BA Communication Stacey Kaplan BA Spec Learning Disability Kent Kaster II BA H istory Kyle Aldon Keelan BA Economics Bruce C. Jordan BBA Marlceting Jacqueline M Kalb BA Account i n g Stephanie J Kaplan BA Elementary Education Mel issa Luanne Kayal BA Politi cal Science Patricia D Keelean BA P syc h o l ogy Gregory T Jordan BA Speech Communications Kristen G Kalivoda BA Social Science lnterdis Michael F. Keeley BSME M echanical Engineering Jill A Josephson BA Finance Russell John Kane BS Marlceting!Bu siness Nancy E Keen BA Sp. l...e:aming Dis abilitie s Victoria A Juliano BA Mass Communications Michael H Kanefsky SA Mana gement Brian P Keenan BA Finance 115

PAGE 117

116 Catherine A. Keller BA Phy s i cal Education Paul R Kiersnowski BA Economics Jeffrey W Kleeman BA Mark eti n g Carole Koc ienda BS Nursing Kenneth C. Krali c k BA Management I nfo System s Carol Ann Kelley BA Publ ic Relations Jeffrey Lee Kight BA Mark e tin g/Finance David H Kl ine BA M anagemen t Renee Claire Koene SA Management Deena Rochelle Krani tz BFA Fine A rt Christine A Kelly BA Elementary Education Kara L. Kimble BA General Business Admn Edmund C Kloe ss, Ill BS Electrical Engineering Vict o ria A Kollar BA Geronto l ogy Richard L. Kennedy BA Finance Catherine Anne King BA Mark eti n g There sa Kne c ht BA General Bus iness Admn Br a dle y Francis Kond o BA Accounting Kathleen Kennelly BA Marketin g John F. Kirby BA H istory Ann Marie Knichel BA M anagemen t Inf o Systems Laura M Kon se lman BA Finance David Blair Key BA Finance/Bus. Admn Laura Ann Kir ch ner BA Communication Earline Knight e n BS Finance J ud ith Miriam K opka BA Accounting

PAGE 118

Donald M Krause BS Computer Engineering Ilene Lampert BA Leaming Disa b i l i tie s Caryn Lash BA Psycbology Dawn M Leach BA Marketing William Paul Krupczak, Jr. Kari Lee Kuznar BA Business Management BA Chemistry Kathleen C. Lane Vicki K Lane BA P o liti c al Science BA Bu s ines s/ Office Educ atio n Maria Elena Laude Joseph H Lauer BAIBA German/Piano BA Mass Communications Ann L. Leagjeld Kinnard Leatham BA American Studie s BS B io logy John R Lakso BA Crim inal Justice Judith A Langelier MA Applied Linguistics M. Lawless BA Advertis i ng Laura Ann Ledbt;tter BA Mus i c Perfonnance Jodi A. Lamb BA Engl i sh Educ atio n Mark A Lanier BS Mecbanical Engineer Robert H Lazar BA Accounting Lorraine J Lederer BA Math Education David A Lefevre BA Geography/Pol. Science Scott A Lamer BA A ccoonting David B Larussa BA Mathematics Hong C. Le BS Computer Science Lisa Ann D Lee Pack BA Psychology Tod M. Lemkuhl BET Computer Technology 117

PAGE 119

118 Scott E Lentz BA Management Shawn Lisa Lingle BA M ass Communications Patsy L. Long MSW Social Work Collette M Leonard BS/CE Civil Engiocering Robert L. Linn BS Political Science Cathy M Look B S/EE Engineering Elizabeth Lewandowski BA Mathematics Brenda S Lipe BA Education Brenda lvette Lopez BA Psychology D Robert Lewi s BA Commuriication Susan Lischke BA Marltetin g Vic tor W Lucas BA Managemen t Chri s topher L Licata Jr BA Business Administration Marian B Lis with MS R ehabi l itation Counseling Rand y P. Locicero BS!E Engioccring Gina M Lombardi BA Economics Rafael E Lugo BA Economics Jean L. Liguori BA Mass Commun.ications Jamie Renee Loar BA French Dean A. Lofton BA Biology/Education Marco Lombardo BSCPE Computer Engineering B ertilda Ann Lum BA Business Administration

PAGE 120

Mary P. Lutz BA Gerontology Patricia F Malarkey BA Social Sci llnterdiscipline Sharon Mallot BA Early Childhood Education Cynthia Mandl BSN Nursing Aline Maurer BA Accounting Judith A. Lyon BA International Studies Christopher Malcolm BA Health Education Chris Maltezos BA Broadcastin g Patricia J Manzo BA Communicalion Robert W Maxwell BS Criminal Justice Linda Roy MacAllistt::r BA English Education Dawn R. Mallette BA Criminal Justice Steve B Mandakis BA Criminal Justice Gerri D. Marku BA Mass Communication Samuel L. Maxwell BA Religious Srudies Alice M Mack BA Human Resources Mgnt. Enrique J. Martinez BS B iology Donald J May BA Marketin g Jacquelyn Maffett BA Communication/English Natrah Mat-Arif BSC Biology Michael P Mayer BS Accounting Rick Magill BA Management W o Systems Mary Carmen Matalobos BA Public R elations/Frenc h R onald S Mayes BA Accounting 119

PAGE 121

120 Catherine Mazza BS Elementary Education Tanya L. McClendon BA Social Studies Educatioo James J. McGinty BA Accounting Rodney Aaron McNany BS History Richard A Mercer BA Psychology Yvonne L. McCalla-Bryan Gwendolyn C McClain David James McClellan BS Medi cal Technology BA Sociology BA Speech Communication Jeffery B McCulloch Donald Fulghum McDonald BA Political Science BA Management Alicia A. McHugh BA Management Infonnation Sy Paula K McSemek BS Zoology Gary Joseph Merlino BA Indu strial Biology Sueanne H McKnight BA Psychology Richard H Meeker, Jr BSME Mechanical Engineering Dana P. Merry BA H ealth Education Martha Jane McEvoy BA Elementary Educa\ion Janelle Kay McLeod BA Gerontology Carl G Mellander BA Broadcasting Stella M. Messana BA Elementary Educatioo Kerry Evans McNab BA Gen Bus Administration Maureen B Mello BA Elementary Education Anna Jeanne Me ss ano BA Psychology Christine D M c Nally BS Accounting Marcie Mercadante BA Crimina l Justice Donna R Meyer BSW Social Woclc

PAGE 122

Alisa Cheryl Minich BA Elementary Education Alejandra M Molina BSEE Electrical Engineeering Raylinda E Morrow BA Public Relation s Jonathan Minsk BA Finance Chantal Monfraix BSW Social Work Jame s A Moss, Jr. BA Mass Communications Theresa I. Mhyre BS Psychology Brenda F Miller BA Finance Michael G. Mirabella BA Business Finance Mark R. Monsour BA Mgmt Info. Systems Jeffrey A Moss BA Accounting Michelle Michaud BA Music Performance Jeannie Miller BA/BS English/English Ed Tracy Mischler BA Public Relation s Dean E. Moore BS Electrical Engineering Monica A. Moyle BA Man ageme n VMarl
PAGE 123

122 Kevin D Munyan BA Business Management Debra D Naperkowski BA Psychology Carol Deborah Neu BA Management Rose Nixon CERT English Education Lisabeth Northrop BSE Social Work Judy Ann M. Murphy BSC Biology/Pre-Med Susan G Nascimbeni BA Accounting Erik William Neugaard BS Zoology Carol Evelyn Nordstrom BA Accounting Yoshiko Nozaki BA Spanish Lawrence Murphy BA Business Amy Neandross BA Finance Steve T Nicholas BSEE Electrical Engi neering Linda Lashawn Murphy BA Management/Bus Admin. Robert William Neil BS/CE Engineering/Civil. Suzanne B Nicholls BA Psychology Marcia Muskovac BS Engincering/Eiectri<:al David J Nelson BSME Engineering Carol M Nicholson BA English LiteTature Susan L. Myers BA Communication Kristina Lee Nelson BS Biology Elvira R Niles BA Classics/Anthropology

PAGE 124

Robert D Nudelman BA Religious Studies Grace A. Odum BA Mass Communlcalton Kali A. Oliver BA Nursing Rozinah Omar BBA Finance Andrea Osman BA Mathematic s Maritza Nunez BA Mass Communtcadon Lisa M Ogilbee BA Accounting Valerie C Olivito BA French/International Stud James Michael O Neal BS Medical Technology Douglas A Ottinger BA Mgnt. Wonn. Systems Randall Bruce Nunley BS Accounting Teresa Tania Oliva BA Elemenwy Education Christine Olsen BA Broadcast News Alfredo Edvardo Orbegoso BS Biology / Chemistry Laura F. Padol BA Elemenwy Education John R Nye BA Finance Michael J Orenstein BA Management Beatriz Padron BA Finance Eileen J. O'Brien BA Economics Jacqueline Vila Ortiz BSW Social Work Annemarie Pagliarini BS P sychology Mark T O'Brien BA Accounting David Brian Osgood BA Electrical Engi neering Timothy L. Palazzo BA Marketing/Bu siness 123

PAGE 125

124 Deborah A Palen BA Broadcas t/Prod u ction Su san Panam gat hu BS Electrical Engineering Jan ie Parker BA Mathematics Lisa R Parson BA Psyc h o l ogy Ginni V. Pedigo BA Education Meli ssa L. P alme r BA Psychology Kathryn M P ar d o BS Finance James Parkh ill MED Educational Leadership E vangelo s Paschal is BSEE Electrical Engineering Tannia Peeble s BA Communication P aul A Pal o BS Biology H owar d B Parham BA Management Info System Catherine M Parra ga BSIEE Electrical Engineering Panormiti s Paspalaki s BA Account ing Joaquin E P e reda BA Politi cal Science Dian e Palumbo BA Elementary Educarion Mi c h ae l Rand y Pari s h BA Geography Gregory D Parri s BA Physical Education Gary P aul BA Business Administration Joy L. Permane BA Management Steven John Pazman BA Business Management Jod i Peters BA Manag eme n t Keith Pedersen BSEE E l ectrical Engineening Mary Jan e P e te rs BS Chemistry

PAGE 126

Alana Peterson BA Communication Terrie L. Phillips BA Advertising Olaniyi Omowon Popoola BS Finance Frank B Power .,BSCHE Chemical Engineering Rebecca A. Peterson BA Socw Science lnterdisci. James Richard Phillip s, Jr. BS/EE Electrical Engioccring Lisa Jill Posner BA Sociology Britton Powers BA English George H Pettit ill BA Marlteting Herminia Pimentel BA Spanish David Jame s Potts BA Psychology James Edward Prather BA Criminal Justice Kim A. Phan BA Economics Juliann Pirc BA Business Education George E. Potts BA Music Education Osei Kwarteng Prince BSC Chemistry Biolog y Dianne J Phillips BSN Nursing Susan L. Pochert BA American Studies Barbara Lynn Powell BA Mass Communications Wm. Russ Prit char d BA Social Science David Michael Puckett BA Business Management Janet Renee Phillips BA English Education Laurie B. Pop iel BA Political Science Linda J Powell BA Mas s Comm .I Advertis ing Ja cque line A Proctor BA Specific Learning Disabil. Michael J Purritan o BS Marltetin g/ Bus Admn 125

PAGE 127

126 Alan R Pyb as, Ill BA P olitical Science Donald R Ramon BA A ccou nting Ann Miranda Ray BA Anthropo logy P atricia N. Ren eau BAS International Stodies M elodie L. Rivenbark BA P sycho l ogy Michael J Rafferty BA Mass Communications Carla M Rattray BA Advertising R o bin G. Ra y m o nd BA P sychology Mich e lle S. Reni BA Finance Jam es M Roa BS Biology Carol R R ead BA Political Science R icardo R eyes BS Bri a n R oberts MBA Business Jun e Harriet Reed BA Elementary Education M ichael F Ric h ards BSEE Electrical Engineering Clifford C Robert s BSEE Electrical Engineering Ann M Rei d BET Englis h Technology Donna L Ri c k etts BET Computer T echnology J ames L. R oberts BA Sociology Je ffrey A. R eifers BET Engineering T echnology Jeff Rip per BSEE E l ectrical Engineering Paul L. Robert s BS Med ical Technolgoy

PAGE 128

Barry E Robertson BA Communication Mario Jose Rodriguez BSEE Electrical Engineering Josep Ros-Serrat BSIIE Industrial Engineering Charles S Robert s on BA H istory Ruben Rodriguez BA Soeial Science Terri L. Rose BA Psychology Christ i ne Marie Robinson BA Criminal Justice Vickie Lyn Rodriguez BA Psychology Karen A Robinson BA Political Science/History Rose Marie Rodriguez BS l're Med./Biology Robert Michele Roselli John L. Rou s e, IV GBA Bus iness Administratio n BA TV Programming and Prod Roger D Robinson Jr BS Engineering Technology Vladimir Rodriquez BA Business Administration Robert B Rognon BA Accounting Cary N Roman BA CriminaJ Justice Andre Rou viere BS Marketing Dale M. Rodriguez BA Criminal Ju stice Mary Ellen Roff BA Communicataion Fred A. Rohwedder, Jr BA Marketing Peter T Romano BA Geography Alan J. Rub i n BA A ccounti ng 127

PAGE 129

128 Jeffrey Alan Rubinton BA Political Science Yousef M Saleh OS Chemical Engineering Suzanne Schavet BA Advertising Dale R Schlefstein BA Marl
PAGE 130

Karen G Scott BA Cornmun.ications Arleen D Sermons BSW Social Wort Timothy B Sheridan BA Elemenrary Educari o n Tonya Scott BA Mass Communi cations Robin Bethann Serotta BA Finance Kevin J Shennan BS Zoology Ross Keith Seidler BA Marl
PAGE 131

130 Denise Lane Skelly BA Art William A. Smothennan BSIEE Electrical Engineering Nancy A. Sowerwine BA Business Management James K. Slaughter BA lnterdis /Nal. Sci.tBiology Brian Marc Snow BA English Literature Dawn Spano BA Humanities Daniel C Slesser BA Finance Linda E Snowe BA Communication Olga Spataro BA Psychology Kim M. Slusarz BA Psychology Ariel David Soffer BS Biology Malcolm E. Spicer BA Mass Communications Andra Smith BA Fine Arts Vocal Perfor. Jeffrey Thunnan Smith BET E n ginee rin g Technology Terri Leigh Smith BA Sociology Bruce A Sofinski BA Public Relations Shery Spinks BA Special Education Arnold K Smith BA Mass Communication Lori R Smith BSW Social Won William Smith BET Comp uter Technology Lorna N Soto BA French Shelly L. Springman SA Speech Communication

PAGE 132

Virginia A Sproul BA Jndusuial Biology Lynda Ann Stamm BA PoiWcal Science Mandi D Stephenson Jennifer L. Stevens BA Criminal Justice BA Special Education Ann Catherine Streppone Patricia A Stubenberg BA Matl
PAGE 133

132 Mark A Szenas BA Finance David L. Terrill BA Mass Communications Tom Tierney BA Management Angela Taflampas BA Economics Joe M Teston BA Finance/ Accounting James A. Tingler BA Special Education Robert E Tardif BA Mass Communication Russell B Tewksbury Business Finance Alejandro M Tirado Jr. BS Biol ogy/Pre-Optometry Robert J. Sutter BSCPE Engineering/Computer Cathy M Swearingen BA Broadcastin g Jennifer Ann Tash PeggyL Taylor BA finance BA Business Education Sherry L. Thomas Michele Diane Thorner BA Public Relatioos BA Criminal Ju stice Mark Allen Toft Peter Anthony Tomasello BSPHD Management Inf o System BA Chemistry Kimberly Y. Swain BA Political Science Victoria A Sweeney BA Health Education Brian Johnson Terhune BS Mechanical Engineering Michelle Gail Thrower BA BroadcasVProduction Thomas J Tonelli BA American Studies

PAGE 134

Nancy A Trayer BA Speech Communication Deborah L. Urda BS Biology Gregory J Vecsey BA Geography Mark Trezza BA Management Boris Jose V aJdes BA Political Sc i !Psychology Gary R Venezia BA Potitical Science Jeanette S. Trotter BS SpecifiC l..eaming Dis Frank M. Vanatta BA SciCiology Gregory L Vestri BA Business Managemenl Mark J. Tortora BA Phys i cal Educatio n Jim M. Tozier BSME Mechanical Engineerin g Lori E T row Frederick L. Turner, Jr BA Business Mgnt Info System BA American!Engtish Lit. Marta I. Vargas Dimitra Vazeos BA Businc:s Management BA Finance Camille L Vetrano Barbara Vogelsang BA Education BA Marlceting David G Toth BSEE Engineering Thuy Ngoc Tra BA Accounting Billie L. Tuvell BA HistOI)' Linda M Vazquez BA Elementary / Early Child William A Volmuth BSEE Engineering 133

PAGE 135

134 Debra Ann Voutsinas BA Elementary Educatio n Keith B Walters BSEE Electrical Engineering John C Weeden BA Communication Diana L. Whately BFA Art Linda Y. Whitehurst BA Communication Quy Trong Vu BSEE E lectri cal Engineering Suzanne Marie Ward BA Economics Beverly J. Weich BA Marketing Roderick D White BA English Jamie Whitlow BA Elementary Education Jeff Wagner BA Finance V anesse Ward BA Management Floyd W Wells BS Biology Jennifer J. Walker BA Economics Kenneth J. Wa ski BA Psychology Pamela D Wendler-Shaw BA Marketin g Dana J Wallace BA P olitica l Science Karen Waters BA Communication Cynthia Lee Wesley BA English Scott F. Walter BS/EE E l ectrical Enginee rin g Edward D. Watson BA International Studies Nancy J West BA Finance

PAGE 136

Pamela E Whittaker BA Political Science Brigette K. Williams BA Accounting Mary Bradford Williams BA Criminal Justice John E. Wickman BA Marl
PAGE 137

136 Richard Wil so n Jr. BA Marketing M ichae l S Xydakis BS Biol ogy Robert D Young BA Education Veronica Ann Wojcik BS Bi o lo gy Marcel D Ynes BA Mass Communication s Re gina C Zarba BA Mark eti n g Jacqueline B E Wood s BA Fine Arts KimY oong Y ong BSIE Indu s trial Engineering Samuel J Zeoli BA Accounting Dorothy A Woodworth BA Social Science lnl. Charlene York BA Education Silvio R Zucarelli BA A ccou ntin g Cecile M Wilson BS Business Management Gayle Y. Wil son BA Mark eting Janet K. Woolcott BET Computer Technology John C. Young BS Chemistry Jame s J Zucchelli BS Computer Engineering Elaine Wil son BA Mass Communications Jennifer M. Wilson BA Behav ior Disorders Erin C Wue sthoff BA Finance Kelly Jeanne Young BA Psychology Alan S Zuckerman BS Finance


printinsert_linkshareget_appmore_horiz

Download Options [CUSTOM IMAGE]

close
Choose Size
Choose file type

Cite this item close

APA

Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.

MLA

Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.

CHICAGO

Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.

WIKIPEDIA

Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.