University of South Florida yearbook. (1979)

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University of South Florida yearbook. (1979)

Material Information

University of South Florida yearbook. (1979)
Alternate title:
20th Century. (1979)
Alternate title:
Twentieth Century. (1979)
University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Fla
University of South Florida
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
9 v. : ill. ; 32 cm.


serial ( sobekcm )


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029986087 ( ALEPH )
11659186 ( OCLC )
A10-00013 ( USFLDC DOI )
a10.13 ( USFLDC Handle )

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2 Expanding from a total enrollment of 1,997 on September 26, 1960, to approximately 22, 812 at the beginning of 1979, the University of South Florida grew almost twelve times its original size in 19 years. It is quite conceivable that the Florida State Board of Education drew up the Resolution to build USF without realizing exactly how immense the school would become. The four original colleges of the school's opening underwent reorganization, and in 1971, the College of Basic Studies and the College of Liberal Arts became the Colleges of Arts and Letters, Fine Arts, Social and Behavioral Sciences, and Natural Sciences.






.. : Typically the scenes around the University of South Florida campus depict students studying for their classes, friends enjoying campus ac tivities, and faculty members providing the administrative touch. Encompassing an area of 1,694 acres, the University has the striking feature of being so spread out. USF was designed for the community; in other words, it set out to be community-oriented rather than residence-oriented It was a/so to be a network school; that is, it was to offer all phases of education including graduate and doctorate level degrees. To the south of Tampa lie the three branch campuses of USF-the St. Petersburg Campus in downtown St. Petersburg, the Fort Myers Campus in downtown Fort Myers and the Sarasota Campus be tween Sarasota and Bradenton. 7


10 The concept of USF provided for a metropolitan university designed to cope with the particular problems of an urban environment. The issues in the early planning of the University in cluded variety versus coherence in the architecture It was finaffy decided that the buildings maintain uniformity in material and named and designed for their functions. Each building was designed by different architects in what is now caffed the Florida Contemporary style.


1 1


14 This year at USF, 1978-79 saw the building of the Sun dome, a multi-purpose center located diagonally from the gym Instead of heading downtown to Curtis Hixon Hall, students will be attending future basketball games in the Sundome. The Sundome is just one step further toward centering university activities on campus so that more students can partake of them. But_ of course, dorms and Riverfront will continue to be favorite places for the gathering of friends




ACCENT ON LEARNING A university is a place in which new knowledge is sought through con tinuous research and scholarship, knowledge is preserved through libraries, galleries and museums, and all knowledge is spread through teaching and publication. The University of South Florida is such a place. The university, while a center for research and scholarship, is more importantly a medium for teaching and learning It gives its students the closest possible approximations of truth and helps them evolve even newer elements of truth for themselves. The clearest symbol of the university is the image of a devoted scholar helping students achieve in sight into the nature of human existence. The university is also a servant of the society which supports it. It is the means by which the highest ideals, the most profound wisdom and the essential spirit of a society is passed on to new generations of young people. Through it society identifies and develops its future leaders. It also provides the intellectual resources with which certain problems of society can be studied and ultimately solved. The University of South Florida is a uni-versity in all these aspects. It deals with subjects at a higher level than is true of high schools or other forms 20 Administration of education. It emphasizes teaching and learning and it sees itself as a ser vant but also a leader in its com munity, state, region and nation. It seeks to realize its stature as a university through striving to achieve several broad objectives. The University tries to achieve these broad purposes by specific emphases in its program. It insists that all students have the opportunity to gain a liberal or general education. page 20 : ABOVE Bob Graham, Governor of Florida P age 21: CENTER LEFT Dr. john Lott Brown, President of the University. TOP LEFT Mr. Steven C Wenzel, General Counsel. TOP CENTER Mr. David C. Jordan, Assistant to the President TOP RIGHT Dr. james B Heck, Dean/ Administrator of Regional Campus Affairs CENTER UPPER-RIGHT Dr. joseph F Busta, Acting Director for University Rela tions. CENTER LOWER-RIGHT Dr. Carl D R iggs, Vice President for Academic Affairs. BOTTOM LEFT Mr. Albert C. Hartley, Vice President for Finance and Planning. BOTTOM CENTER Dr. Keith L. Scott, Vice Pre sident for Administrative Affairs. BOTTOM RIGHT Mr. Daniel R Walbolt, Vice President for Student Affairs.






... a University is not a birthplace of poets or of immortal authors, of founders of schools, leaders of colonies, or conquerors of nations. It does not promise a generation of Aristotles or Newtons, of Napoleans or Washingtons, or Shakespeares, though such miracles of nature it has before now contained within its precincts. Nor is it content on the other hand with forming the critic or the experimentalist, the economist or the engineer, though such too it includes within its scope But a University training is the great ordinary means to a great but ordinary end; it aims at raising the in tellectual tone of society, at cultivating the public mind, at purifying the national taste, at supplying true principles to popular enthusiasm and fixed aims to popular aspiration, at giving enlargement and sobriety to the ideas of the age, at facilitating the exercise of political power, and refining the intercourse of private life. It is the education which gives a man a clear conscious view of his opinions and judgments, a truth in developing them, an eloquence in expressing them, and a force in urging them. ft teaches him to see things as they are, to go right to the point, to disentangle a skein of thought, to detect what is sophistical, and to discard what is irrelevant. It prepares him to fill any post with credit, and to master any sub ject with facility. -john Henry Cardinal Newman, THE IDEA OF A UNIVERSITY The road to wisdom? -Well, it's plain and simple to express: Err and err and err again but less and less and less. Piet Hein Page 22: TOP Dr. David H Smith, Dean of the College of Arts and Letters. UPPER-CENTER Dr. Robert G. Cox, Dean of the College of Business Administration LOWER-CE TER Dr. William G Kalzenmeyer Dean of the College of Education BOTTOM Dr. Edgar W Kopp, (deceased) Dean of the College of Engineering. Page 23: TOP Dr. Harr ison W Covington, Dean of the College of Fine Arts. UPPER-CENTER Dr. }ames D Ray, }r. Dea n of the College of Natural Sciences LOWERCENTER Dr. Cwendoline R MacDonald, Dean of the College of Nursing BOTTOM Dr. Travis f Northcutt, Jr., Dean of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences 23


College of Arts and Letters When the University opened in 1960, one of the four original colleges was the College of Liberal Arts, which was composed of four divisions One of these divisions was the Division of Language-Literature which was located in the Administration Building ('60-'63), the Fine Arts Building ('64-'68), and the Faculty Office Building ('69-71). In 1971, the Division of Language-Literature moved to its present location and became the College of Language-Literature. But it was not until 1975 that the College was renamed College of Arts and Letters. 1750 undergraduate students are able to choose from the 21 majors that are offered. On the graduate level, which amounts to 200 students, seven degrees are offered in the master's program and one (English) in the doctorate program TOP LEFT Home of the ORACLE the offici al student-edited newspaper of USF TOP RIGHT Dr. Clara Cooper, a native of Hyderabad, India, dis plays her sar i BOTTOM LEFT In a philosophy seminar, Dr. Roy Weather ford discusses related equations BOTTOM RIGHT Student s of the French Club enjoy a Mardi Gras party.


College of Business Administration The College of Business Administration was one of the two original colleges at the University in 1960. Unti/1966, the College was located in the Administration Building from where it then moved to its present location A new building is currently under construction and is scheduled for completion in mid-july, some 500 days after the originally proposed completion date of january 10, 1978. For the approximately 3785 undergraduates, there are six degrees to choose from. The master's program contains four degrees for which 317 graduate students are working. Presently, there are no doctorate degrees offered. TOP LEFT Warren Epstein concentrates in the midst of a test in Elemen tary Typi ng CENTER LEFT Mark Rosen balances his account i ng workbook in General Accounting I BOTTOM LEFT The new Business Administration Building under construction. BOTTOM RIGHT jane Young formulates a program for the computer in the key-punch room 25


The College of Engineering was opened in 1964, four years after the University began It was housed in the Physics Building until 1966, where it then was moved to the Engineering Building About 1874 undergraduates utilize the Engineering facilities where three majors are offered: Engineering, Engineering Science, and Engineering Technology. 116 graduates partake in the master's program which offers three degrees, two for Engineering and one for Engineer ing Science. In addition, a doctorate degree in Engineering Science exists. One prominent event, held by the College, is the annual Engineering EXPO. Held during Engineering Week, the third week in February, it is a student-run project with a faculty advisor. This year, jeff Wilfiams, a senior in Elec trical Engineering was the student-in-charge. EXPO basically tells the community what Engineering is about. Essentially voluntary, a committee, also run by students, is formed to take care of participating companies, tours, and other important matters Attendance averages 15,000-20,000 people, mostly composed of high school and junior high school students. EXPO itself is held for two days, on Friday and Saturday TOP LEFT R C. johns at work in Energy Conversion Lab I BOTTOM LEFT S usan Slager and B. /. Case analyze data from the PDP-9 computer in Digital Computer Lab CENTER RIG HT Anthony Trojanowski drafts a new design in Graphics Analysis II. BOITOM RIGHT Greg Nielson in lab on "Operation al Amplifiers Testing"


College of Fine Arts The College of Fine Arts was also a division within the College of Liberal Arts when the University first opened. Housed in the Adminsitration Building ('60-'63), the Division of Fine Arts did not move into the Fine Arts Building until1963 and did not become the College of Fine Arts until 1971. The University Theatre opened in 1961, and the Theatre Centre opened in 1968. 727 undergraduates partially com pose the College where four ma jors visual art, dance, music, and theatre-are offered. Visual art and music are located in the Fine Arts Building while theatre and dance are in the Theatre Centre The master's program involves 51 graduates and two degrees: art and music, and there are no doctorate degrees presently The Theatre Department produces one faculty production per quarter in the University Theatre. This year's performances included MISTHANROPE, JUMPERS, and CANDIDE. Students are selected by the director for lighting, scene, and costume design staffs. Casting from the University and the community begins two months before production, and auditions last from two days to a week. Usually 60-80 people apply and winners are picked from a non-judgmental aspect. Theatre Centre, an experimental theatre space offering a variety of staging options, is currently used for classes, workshops, and productions. Other rehearsal spaces in the theatre complex and elsewhere on campus are available for limited use. Page 28: TOP RIGHT Nancy Barcia displays her talent in Ceramics BOTTOM RIGHT Dr. Donald Saff demonstrates "intaglio" in Graphics J Page 29: TOP LEFT Cellists John Funke jane Coburn, and Beth Beattie refine their talent with pra ctice. TOP RIGHT jane Butler with her work in Lithography BOTTOM LEFT Jean Paul Come/in Artist i c D irec tor of the Milwaukee Ballet Company visits to teac h Master Ballet. CENTER RIGHT Margaret McCubbin in the costume shop works on cur tains for JUMPERS. BOTTOM RIGHT Alex Zavadil cuts lumber for Sculpture II. 28




College of Education In addition to the College of Business Administration, the College of Education was also an original college, opening when the University began. Previously located in the Ad ministration Building ('60-'67), the College did not move into the Education Building until 1967. ----.................... __ .._ ......... ::.. ... uoo- ...:a-c::a The College is made up of about 1866 undergraduates and 990 graduates 14 departments and 25 majors compose the undergraduate program. In the master's program, there are two divisions: Art and Education. Art is the larger of the two with 19 degrees while Education has two There is also a doctorate program with one degree: Education. In addition, the College bestows an Education Specialist Degree which is an intermediate program between masters and doctorate. TOP RICHT Hazera, Jayne Lilt, Becky Ellis, and Gaye Cregory fearn how to use the audiometer in Corrective Reading for the Child. CENTER LEFT In t he Instructional Material Center Cerafd Foster, Carol dark, and Terry Booker examine the poster they made CENTER RIGHT Kathleen Wifls t e aches one of her students in the Saturday Enrichment Program for Cifted Children BOTTOM RIGHT In another aspect of Corrective Reading for the Child, Maria Zerbos Nancy Foust, and Sandy Man son test vision 30


College of Nursing The Coltege of Nursing began in 1968. It was housed in the Life Sciences Building ('68-'70), the Science Center ('70'71), in the temporary traUers next to the Ufe Sciences Building (71-'74), and finally the Medical Complex in 1974. Approximately 300 generic and R.N. students are presently working toward their Baccalaureate Degree. There are no master or doctorate programs available, however a Masters of Nursing Degree is being planned with im plementation set for january, 1980. Across from the Medical Complex is the Veteran's Administration Hospital, at which students from the College work with patients as part of their curriculum. Today, many men are studying to be nurses and the stereotyped nurse no longer exists TOP LUT Charlene Long, .Ass-isranr Professor of Nursing, watches to see if Michael Coleman is using the proper techn ique lor i njecting pat ient Wanda Fuller TOP RIGHT Michael Coleman moni tors the I V medicalion as Val Stegall and Karen Mason check on Susie elson CENTER UFT Jane Brown and Marsia Wiles learn to transfer the patient Linda BeJiomio 10 the bed. BOTTOM LEFT Nancy Klibanoff LRC ass i stant, rests Kathy .Prince on dress ing an abdomi nal wound. 3 1


College of Natural Sciences


The College of Natural Sciences was originally a divi sion within the College of Liberal Arts when the University began in 1960. Called the Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics, it was housed in the Chemistry Building ('60-'64), the Physics Building ('64-'68), and finally the Science Center in 1968. However, it was not until 1971 that the name was changed to the College of Natural Sciences The Life Sciences Building was the only building not oc cupied by the Dean's office, opening in 1961 The College offers 14 majors in seven areas of study There are approximately 2500 undergraduates as well as the 303 graduate students who enjoy being a part of the College. In addition, nine degrees make up the master's program while Biology, Chemistry, and Mathematics are the three degrees in the doctorate program. Connecting the Physics Buifding, the Planetarium opened in March of 1964. Since then, Dr. Joseph Carr and his assistant, Delores Hermsen, have been supplying programs to the general public and to both public and private schools. Each program runs for two months except for the traditional "Christmas Star" program in December. The Planetarium also serves as a classroom to University courses. The stellar display is produced by a Spitz A-3-PR projector and other accessories and projectors within, mostly developed by USF Planetarium personnel. The College of Natural Sciences also possesses a 7 8 acre Botanical Gardens, currenty directed by Dr. Frederick Essig and cared for by Bob Scheible. Started in 1969, 85% of the plants are obtained through trade or donations with special emphasis on rare and unusual forms. Two greenhouses and a slat house provide a stable environment for seedlings, sensitive plants, and for research. Page 32: TOP LEFT Scott Campbell and BiJI Reynolds dissect a shark in Compara(ive Vertebrate Anatomy. TOP RIGHT Judy Sauve i n Petro logy Lab CENTER LEFT Pam Rash ley extracting bac teri a from a test tube in Microbiology. BOTTOM RIGHT Leslie Ponessa watches for signs of any chemical reaction in Organ;c Chem istry Lab I BOTTOM I. EFT Dr. James Hunter provides a few pieces of information for Analytical Techniques of A stronomy. Page 33: TOP LEFT Michael Rowlands and Michael Brady timing the rate of descent of weights in Physic s l.ab BOTTOM LEFT Scott Burns watches Tom Fenner sight through the alidade for Field Methods in Geology 33


College of Social and Behavioral Sciences The College of Social and Behavioral Sciences was fast of the four divisions within the College of Liberal Arts. Known as the Division of Social Sciences, the College was housed in the Administration Building ('60-'64), Alpha Half ('64-'66), Business Administration Building ('66-'6 8), and finally in the Social Science Building in 1968. Like the rest of the divisions, the Divis i on of Social Sdence became the College of Social and Behav ioral Sciences in 1971. Currently, there are 3500 undergraduate students and 500 graduate students majoring in the College. Students earn ing a Bacc alaureate Degree chose from 12 majors. The master's program consists of 13 degrees and the doctorate program offers one, which is in P sychology. In addition to the Social Science Building and Classroom Building A, which houses Communicology and Criminal justice, the College anticipates space in the current Business Building after the new Business Building is finished. TOP RIGHT In Meteorology, Dr. Dewey Stowers inspects the rain gauge atop the Social S<:ience Building CENTER RIGHT Dan Dobrowolski ex plain s the Earth-Sun relationship in Geography BOTTOM LEFT Charles Portz received a 4 0 CPA with 35 hours, in one quarter, in Criminal Justice. He never attended high school. BOTTOM RICHT Anthropologists Dana Ste Claire judy Kalway, and Susan Gunnels ex amin e primate skeletons in Dr. Curtis Weinker's Primatology class. 34


St. Petersburg Campus Located 25 miles south of Tampa, St. Petersburg Campus juts into Bayboro Harbor. The Campus opened in September of 1965 and is com posed of juniors, seniors, and graduates. Since there is not on-campus housing, all students commute. The Campus also possesses all of the colleges, like the Tampa Campus, except Fine Arts and Medicine. In addition, the USF Department of Marine Science is located here St. Petersburg Campus offers ex cellent facilities for teaching, research, and the dock ing and maintenance of oceanographic vessels. The location of the campus at the center of the edge of the great continental shelf of the Florida Gulf Coast, and in the midst of the metropolitan area of the Sun Coast, is another of its unique advantages. TOP LEFT St. P ete r sbu r g Campus surrounded by Bayboro Harb o r CENTER LEFT Students utilizing one of th e trace meta/ chemistry labs CENTER RIGHT Oceanographers examining the floor of the Pacific Ocean. BOTTOM LEFT Student obtaining data in another trace meta/ chemistry lab 35


Sarasota Campus The Sarasota Campus, called New College, was a former private liberal arts co/lege. It is bisected by U.S. 41 and lies on the shores of Sarasota Bay, 65 miles south of Tampa. Opening in the summer of 1975, Sarasota Campus offers a distinctive academic program whereby each student con structs a written document at the beginning of a term to express a personal education through his plans and career goals. There are three academic divisions within-Humanities, Natural Sciences, and Social Sci ences-each containing a broad area of study. The most attractive building on campus is the Library, located on the waterfront and made of fine marble TOP RIGHT Pink Etowah Georgia marble arch serves as the main entrance to the academic buildings and library. CENTER LEFT Lobby of the Library built of Yelfow Siena marble floor, old ivory walls and woodwork, and a Bott icino marble base. The rug was designed by Mrs Ringling CENTER RIGHT Student makes use of her free time studying in the library BOTTOM The Library, which served as the man sion of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ringling, is built of Pink Etowah Georgia marble. 36


For t Myers Campus Fort Myers Campus is located 127 miles south of Tampa. Opening in September of 1974, 36 courses were offered by a staff of four. Since then, Fort Myers has experienced rapid growth. 45 courses are now offered by an administrative staff of 13 through the colleges of Arts and Letters, Business Administration, Education, Nursing, and Social and Behavioral Sciences. The library, located in the historic Gwynne Institute Building, contains 8,893 cataloged books, 490 current periodicals, and other essential material Currently, classes are taught in the Gwynne Institute Building and surrounding public schools. As of Septem ber, 1976, a 55-acre site, adjacent to Edison Community College, has been selected for the new campus. "We realize that aluminum-sided buildings may come as a shock to those persons at other campuses who have not had the privilege of visiting Fort Myers, but we believe that it is the activity within those buildings that is the most important criteria of all -Margaret Coleman, Assistant to the Director TOP LEFT Administration building. CENTER LEFT Library, which is located in the Gwynne lnsti!Ute Building nearby CENTER RIGHT Jean Anderson serves as Librarian BOTTOM LEFT Margaret Coleman Assis tant to the Director, pauses a moment with Martha Richter, College of Education secretary 37


"Bully, Bully" was the cry heard around campus for Homecoming on Feb. 12-17 and the theme "A Rough Ride to Homecoming" was evident in the activities planned for the week-long celebration There was a Teddy Roosevelt maze museum on the UC mall to test your knowledge of the man who led the Rough Riders. Roosevelt set up camp in Tampa before conquering San juan Hill. Also at the UC was the traditional "Beauty and the Beast" contest. Sponsored by the Alpha Phi Omega fraternity, the contest was held to pick a mock king and queen to reign over Homecoming. Alpha Hall won the contest following the theme they had Teddy Roosevelt and a teddy bear. TOP LEFT Kappa Delta Sorority hangs a spirit banner on Crescent Hill for the pep rally TOP RIGHT Big brown eyes is just waiting for h i s turn in the rodeo_ BOTTOM LEFT The Beauty and the Beast contest draws a crowd of voters It cost to vote for your favor ite. BOTTOM RIGHT During half-time Alpha Hall was announced as the winner of the contes t 40 Teddy Roosevelt is Remembered


During Homecoming Festivities On Thursday night best-selling author George Plimpton explained what it felt like to be a "Amateur Among the Pros". Plimpton first gained recognition for his book 'Paper Lion', a humorous account of his experiences as a rookie on the Detroit Lions professional football team. On Saturday the Kappa Delta Sorority sponsored a rodeo at riverfront park. They had barrel racing, roping, and other western events to test the skill of the participants TOP LEFT George Plimpton explains his ex periences of competing with professional athletes TOP RIGHT Neil Kimball runs the auction for the Kappa Delta rodeo. BOTTOM LEFT A rodeo participant makes a t ig ht turn in the barrel racing event. 41


Dorms and Greeks Go All Out to Raise Spirit TOP The Alma Mater of the University of South Florida BOTTOM LEFT Cheryl Cohen and Sandy Padorsky secure Epsilon Hall's spirit sign for Homecoming. BOTTOM RIGHT In the big game against the University of jacksonville Penny Greene (12) USF's 7,000 point scorer makes a shot that leaves the Dolphin players standing in awe. 42


Although it almost rained on their parade the dormitories and Greek organizations decorated floats and cars for a parade around campus. Following the parade was a pep rally on Crescent Hill to promote interest and raise spirit for the big basketball game against jacksonville University on Saturday night. Coach Chip Con ners and the players gave pep talks asking everyone to come out to the game and of course the cheerleaders were there to yell chants and cheers. To end the day that was filled with Homecoming festivities Saga Food Service provided a cake and the Skydiving Club filled the cloudy sky with parachutists TOP LEFT Karen Anderson reigned as Miss Uhuru during Homecom ing. TOP MIDDLE A float in the parade expresses the sentiments of all Bull fans RIGHT Tau Kappa Epsilon's almighty bull has a smooth pull for the parade 43


Exc i ting Entertainment in Student Productions TOP RIGHT Stuart Nelson as Alceste explains to Ron Rachel as Oronte and Richard Remington as Philinte in the English version of Moliere's THE MISANTHROPE that he is the unluckiest man alive LEFT Cynthia Forgays as Celimene in the Fine Art's production of THE MIS ANTHROPE which was produced by Peter B. O'Sullivan BOTTOM RIGHT The Milwaukee Ballet Company made an appearance at USF this year with a production of TRIO PAS DE DEUX with Leslie McBeth pictured here leaping 44


TOP RIGHT Paul Massie as George ponders shooting an arrow over his secretary's head played by Suzanne Beer man in JUMPERS which was directed by jack Belt. TOP LEFT In CANDIDE, Westphalia citizens pray for help from the Bulgarian Army. In the background is the Baroness played by Johnnie Abercrombie, and the Baron played by Paul Hughes; in the foreground is Cunegonde played by Mary Diane, Maximillian played by Bob Ross, and Pa quette played by Barbara Clary. The play was reviewed as one of the best and professional productions ever put on by USF. BOTTOM LEFT Bill Lorezen's Marionettes included a performance of VOODOO by USF students, with the help of Nancy Cole BOTTOM RIGHT Dean Tschetter as the teacher tries to interest the students, left to right-Candide played by Michael Payton, Paquette played by Bar bara Clary, Cunegonde played by Mary Diane in their school work in CANDIDE which was directed by Paul Massie 45


German Touch Invades USF A touch of German tradition came to USF again this year with the Oktoberfest on October 13. The festive program included a parade of colorful German costumes, a performance of German dances by the Tampa Festive Folk Dan cers, and German music by the Liebfraumlich Sauerkrauters, a USF German band But what everyone really came for was inside the farge green and white tent A long row of tables held the buffet of German food that included everything from sauerkraut to strudel and beer The festival has been celebrated in Germany since 1810 as the ann ive rsary of King Ludwig I and his bride Theresa. TOP RIGHT A member of rhe Folk Dancers take s rime our to look things over. BOTTOM RIGHT Tables and tables of German food delights the crowd. LEFT The Liebfraumlich Sauerkrauters play a brassy wne for the audience 46


Flea Market Brings Bargain Prices to USF The flea market became a regular Wednesday event as the merchants spread out their goods in the UC mall for stu dents to look over Almost everything imaginable was for safe and variety ranged from clothing and jewelry to record albums and plants Students searched through the crowded tables looking for bargains while rock music blared over a loud speaker trying to lure attention from the passing crowd. TOP LEFT Row s and rows of 8 track tapes represent almost every taste in music. BOTTOM LEFT An interested student studies a showcase full of jewelry with the help of a merchant. BOTTOM RIGHT Crysraf necklaces sparkli ng in the afternoon sun capture t he at tention of passing customers TOP RIGHT Looking for that long wanted afbum is worth t h e search through the hundreds t hat are fo r safe. 47


Healthfest '78 Brings Awareness Healthfest 7 8 set up shop on Oc tober 25 i n h ope of making students more aware of available health ser vices. More than two dozen tents were filled with de m onst r atio n s of health care ranging from blood pressure readings to tests for diabetes. Information was passed out and displayed in films and slide shows while many experts were on hand to answer questions. The mobile u n it of the Southwest Flori d a B lood Bank was also present during the week in hope of collecting do n a tions from students and staff TOP RIGHT Everyone looks on as a member of the exceptional child class gets his blood pressure taken. MIDDLE RIGHT The American Red Cross tent asks for interested volunteers BOTTOM RIGHT A paramedic ex pla ins the technique of CPR to an interested student LEFT The mobile blood bank had its door open for donations. 48


Thousands Turn Out to Run for Fun The Tampa Bay Classic, perhaps bet ter known as the Bull run, attracted more than {000 runners, bikers, and wheelchair athletes to USF on Oc tober 22. It was a major fund raising marathon for the Athletic Foundation and with five classifications the community as well as some national personalities turned out in support. Senator Lawton Chiles came for the three-mile health run and George Murray the Boston Marathon winner also participated. Murray who won the wheelchair division of that race helped promote the event along with some of the Tampa Bay Buc caneers. The ten-mile winner was cross country Coach jerry Slavin and some members of the team were top finishers. George Murray took first place in the wheel chair division and Richard Clemments won the bicycle category. The event raised enough interest that another Bull Run was planned for later in the year. TOP LEFT The starler signals the runners to get on their mark. TOP RIGHT A close and dueling bike race all the way to the finish BOTTOM LEFT The goal of the finish line keep jerry Slavin going and finishing f i rst. MIDDLE LEFT Everyone was awarded for their efforts; here the wheelchai r athletes covet their trophies 49


Lecturers The Lecture Series 78-79 brought many controversial personalities to USF throughout the year Speaking of "The Plight of the Consumer" on Oct. 4, Ralph Nader the famed consumer advocate stirred a lot of thought among the audience. So much in fact that there has been a Public Interest Group formed Speaking to a crowd of more than 2,000 on Oct. 27 Angela Davis, once on the FBI's "10 most wanted" list, expressed her views on women's rights, racism, social change, and abortion Dick Gregory, author, philosopher, and human rights crusader captivated his audience with thought-provoking controversial issues on Feb. 19. His profound message was that young people have the power to change those things that are wrong. jack Anderson, "ombudsman" to the people who are calling and not being heard, has been writing the "Washington Merry-Go-Round" column for 27 years and has helped uncover many governmental and corporate abuses of the public trust. LEFT Ralph Nader TOP RIGHT jack Anderson MIDDLE RIGHT Angela Davis BOTTOM RIGHT D ick Gregory 50


Expo '79 A record number of exhibits drew the largest crowd to the Engineering Expo 79 on Feb. 23-24 The Expo hilighted the unusual and interesting world of engineering. Over 40 ex hibitors from major companies displayed their newest innovations The exhibits ranged from rocket engines to computers that were programmed to play games. Over 35 schools from as far away as Ft. Myers came to see the Expo, and over 2,000 people attended the two-day event. TOP LEFT john Norton explains a model of gas dynamics to visitors of Expo '79. MIDDLE LEFT Also on display was a United States Readiness Command helicopter. BOTTOM LEFT: The United States Air Force brought a J-79 jet engine for display and Staff Sergeant Restle explains its intricate fuel system to Mark Schnabel RIGHT Mark janulis demonstrates a fluidized bead separator to visitors 51


Campus Life What It is All A bout Going to college includes all of your experiences while attending USF, but perhaps the part that you will remember and cherish the most is the time you spent on campus-your campus life. TOP LEFT An estimated 6 ,000 people crowded into Riverfront Park with their frisbees, dogs, and kids to hear the bands. BOTTOM LEFT One of Alpha Hall's activities involved each floor playing a fictional family for Family Feud Night. RIGHT Look familiar? You probably encountered these signs directing you through registration sometime at USF. 52 STEP l PHOTO JD PICTURES & REPLACEMENTS FOil LOST ID's. PED 113


I Probably some of the most memorable events this year were the casino nights, Alpha Nightclubs, concerts on the hill, parties and numerous dances On April 22 there was a blackout in all the dormitories and that will also be remembered as the day the Beta Hall RAs took inventory. Many residents took advantage of being kicked out of their room by spending a day at the pool and enjoying a picnic put on by Saga. River Riot on May 5 at Riverfront Park brought a full day of rock music to the USF community. Over 6,000 people came to hear the bands which were Dixie Dreggs, just Another Rainbow, and Stinger. Water, water, everywhere, but not a drop to drink ... this was true at USF on May 9. Heavy rains fell on the Bay area and caused flooding and twisters. Almost 19 inches of rain fell in less than 20 hours. This caused a sewer lift station to break down at USF. As a result, all water was turned off on campus and classes were cancelled. Dormitory students were the hardest hit of all; they had to be shuttled to the Baptist Campus Ministry to use the bathroom facilities. Water was turned back on in the late evening to the relief of everyone, but classes resumed on Thursday. TOP LEFT The power outage resulted in a picnic for lunch by Mu Hall on Apri/22. MIDDLE LEFT The monsoons came unexpectedly and flooded the campus leaving it without useable water. BOTTOM LEFT The popularity of frisbees was noticable around campus. TOP RIGHT The most popular mode of transportation-the bicycle. BOTTOM RIGHT Tl1e rain came down so fast it created a waterfall by the 53 Student Services building.


ABLlE rHIK Greeks Have Fun While Helping Others TOP RIGHT Lambda Chi Alpha's annual kidnap stirs up commotion in Argos cafeteria while the brothers and little sisters try to kidnap the presidents of the fraternities and sororities They were held for ransom in the payment of canned food which went to the Tampa Childrens Home. TOP LEFT President John Lott Brown's receptionist is held during the questioning of President Brown's whereabouts by the Lambda Chi Alphas BOTTOM LEFT Some Pi Kappa Alphas get prepared for the beer chugging relay during Anchor Splash BOTTOM RIGHT Alpha Tau Omega's Bobby Orr models his physique in the bathing beauty contest during Anchor Splash. 54


Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Omicron Kappa, Alpha Tau Omega Delta Gamma, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Tau Delta Zeta Beta Tau, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Alpha Psi, Kappa Delta, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau Kappa Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Chi Omega, and FIJI. Does this sound Greek to you? Well it is, they are the names of the 22 social sororities and fraternities that were active at USF this year. While these are called social organizations, each one also had fund-raising projects for various charities. Phi Delta Theta had its 12th Annual Derby this year on April16-21 and it was a big success according to Derby Chairman Randy Cropp. They raised money for the McDonald Training Center and had a week full of fun doing it. Kappa Alpha Theta won their spirit award and Chi Omega won the Derby overall by getting the most points On April 28 Delta Gamma sponsored Anchor Splash, a day full of crazy games in the Natatorium Phi Delta Theta won the games overall and Lambda Chi Alpha and Chi Omega won the awards for the most support and spirit. Proceeds from their Wildlife party went to Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. Greek Week on jan. 29-Feb. 3 was a suc cessful attempt to bring the Greeks closer together with competitive games like beer chugging, chariot races, and skits. The end result though was to make those not involved more capable of noticing the big part that the Greeks play on Campus. TOP LEFT Miles Drenth janine Dukes, Bob Manduco, and Stephanie Manduco all enjoy the crap table at the IFC casino night MIDDLE LEfT julia McT i gue, Tri-Delta and Chi Omega Dian e Karlik f ig h t ir out with pillows over the muddy pit duri ng Phi Delta Theta Derby BOTTOM LEFT Chi Omegas and Delta Gammas race to the finish line of the chariot race for Greek Week. RIGHT As part of their serv ice project, the Chi Omegas have a road-block to collect money for the March of 55 Dimes


Bulls Rollercoaster To 0.500 Season The 1978 edition of Brahman soccer was highlighted by many hill and valleys The team, under the direction of Dan Holcomb, compiled a 7-7-1 season. With goalies Greg Schell and Bob Hansen tending two shutouts apiece, the Bull rampaged over Florida Southern, Stetson, PFeiffer and High Point. Four of the seven losses were by only a single goal, a bit of luck against U.S.F. One of the more outstanding achievements was a 1-1 tie with national powerhouse Alabama A&M. Among individual accomplishments was Ralph Baker's 27 total points including 12 goals and three hat tricks, all team high Paul Ritter, De/ian O'Donoghue, Shay Smyth, Guy Virgilio and Tom Waites contributed additional scoring punch. 58


Florida Sout n Florida Tech Rollins Cleveland State Quh1cy Stetson Pfe .iffer High Point AlabamaA&M Jacksonville Tampa St. Louis Georgia State NC-Charlotte fckerd OPPONENT 0 1

Brahmans Come Up One Short 1978-79 Bull team members included: Front row from left to right: assistant coach Cal Glover, team manager Steve Sharp Tony Washam, Penny Greene, Bryan johnson and team manager Brad Jacobs. Second row: As istant coach Gordon Gibbons, Arthur Cartwright, Buzz Moultry, Steve Lombardo, Dee Bumgardner and coach Chip Conner. Third row: Jorge Azcoitia, Hiram Green, Mike Shoemaker, Scott Stapleton, Kevin Keever and assistant coach Scott McCandish Not pictured is Willie Red den Page 60: TOP LEFT Senior guard Penny Greene dishes off to an open Mike Shoemaker TOP RIGHT Willie Redden goes high for an easy two. BOTTOM RIGHT The crowd gets psyched up for the Bulls at Curtis Hixon Page 61: TOP Cheerleaders for 1978-79 included: Scott Allen, Lexie Campbell Leigh Catell, Barbara Diaz, jill Glascock Steve Houle, John Hyde, Louis Spelios, Ray Yager, and Gary Propeck BOTTOM The tough Bull defense sets up to protect the hoop. 60


From NCAA Tournament Berth The year of youth. These four words can easily sum up this year's U.S.F. men's basketball squad. The group that was to become known as the "Four Freshmen" consisted of jorge Azcoitia, Hiram Green, Willie Redden and Tony Washam Senior Penny Greene provided the much needed ex perience and leadership that coach Chip Conner was looking for These five players, with the help of Mike Shoemaker, brought South florida to within one victory of joining the likes of UCLA, Indiana State, and Michigan State in the NCAA championship tournament. This came about by first achieving a second place finish a 6-41eague record and a 13-13 overall mark. Winning a coin toss got the Bulls a bye in the first round of the conference tournament. USF vaulted into the championship game with an upset win over UNCC on the 49ers' home floor. But when the championship of the conference was on the line, the Brahmans suffered a 68-54 setback from jackson ville a team that they had twice beaten during the regular season. The Bulls hovered around the 0.500 mark throughout the season Whenever it appeared that U.S.f. would be in a slump they would break out with a win. Also several winning streaks suddenly came to an end with tosses. If the team could have played all their games at home, the season may have come out bet ter. The home court advantage was surely present as the Brahmans won 62.5 % of their games at their three home courts while they lost just as many of their road games. Next season will be brighter as the Sun Dome becomes the Bull's true home. Penny Greene led all scorers with a 16.8 per game average as he set the all-time USF career scoring record. Willie Redden used his height to advantage, pulling down 6 0 rebounds a game with jorge Az coitia helping out with a 5 7 average. 61


Chip Conner had a banner recruiting year as was evident by the performance of his freshmen The season was probably the most challenging of his career. But now the f i rst hurdle is over, and the team has a solid foundation of youth to build on. The next few years may be crucial if USF baske t ball is ever to reach major league collegiate status Page 62: Hiram Green lays il in over a University of New Orleans defender. Page 63: TOP RIGHT T he masked man, Tony Washam, starts his drive roward the basket. BOTTOM RIGHT Jorge Azcoitia and Hiram Green screen out S oJth Alabama players for Mike Shoemaker 63


Tough Season Marked By Bad Breaks The 1979 U S .F. baseball team traveled a rough road during the season. Quite often only strong pitching saved the Bulls from defeat. Upsets over Miami and Florida Southern gave the team some much needed respect. But even though there were upsets, U.S.F. lost to teams such as Harvard, Eckerd and Toledo-teams that can hardly be called powerhouses. Tony Fossas headed the pitching staff His three-hit, 4-1 victory over UNCC in the Sun Bel t Conference Tourna ment earned him a spot on the All-Conference team Joe Williams, the solid first baseman, also was named t o that team with a 0.353 average and six home runs. Glenn }ames, a sophomore, had the best pitching record, 5. The team had a final season record of 28-25 It included winning streaks of six and five games and a foss string of seven games that occurred on a road trip that included many of Florida's t oughes t teams Coach Robin Robert s stiff had his most successful season to date. In three years at the helm, 1979 was the first season that his team won more games than it lost. Also, a third-place trophy in the Sun Belt Tournament was a truly hard earned finish. 1979's tournament was held at U.S.F. on R ed McEwen field. Good things do seem to be on the horizon as the Bulls lose only four player s t o graduation, leaving a team with great potential for 1980. 64


Ba eball team member: for 1979 were : Front row left to right : joe Perna, Scott Clement, Lou Llerandi, Rich Weber, Craig Ricci, Vince Fer/ita, Don Taylor and Gil Moon. Second row: Ken Mohler, Tim Hulea, Duke Clime, Greg Harrington, Jon Putnam, joe Williams, Nick Krsnich Eric Hiltebeite/, and Tom Hiltner. Third row: assistant coach Kenneth Limbardia, Gary Proodian, Mark Simon, Glenn }ames, Tim Corcoran, joe Collins, Brian Robinson, Berry Tanner, Tim Fensiey, Keith Schr imsher, and head coach Robin Roberts Not pictured are: assistant coach Jeff Davis and Tony Fossas. Page 64: TOP Joe Williams steps into a pitch as another Brahman waits in the on-deck circle. BOTTOM Rearing back and ready to throw is jon Putnam, an ace righthander. Page 65: CENTER LEFT Tim Hule!! takes a lead off third as Mark Ballen of the University of Miami winds up. CENTER RfGHT With determination in his face senior Tony Fossas fires a fastball BOTTOM A hard ground ball is slapped by outfielder Eric Hiltebeitel. 65


Men on the 1978-79 Brahman tennis team included : Front row from left to right : Jeff Davis and C i d Praderas Standing: Chuck Hyder, R ichard Barrett Robert Crames John Block and Rick Bechtel. Top seated: Mike Minot. Also Robert Chaffiot, Paul Couture, Howard Giles, Gary Kaltbaum and coach Del Sylvia contributed but are not pictured. 66


Women's tenni member for 1978-79 were : Front row from left to right : Lee Myers, judy Hanrahan and Lisa Busko. Back row: Li s a Levins Kathar ine Hogan Ann Kiguori, assistant coach Anne Davis coach De/ S y lv i a Lora Baxley Julia Potterton and D i ane Gondolfo. Not pictured are Jamie Baisden and Barbara Stack Hanraham, Davis L ead Tennis Teams T o Successful Year Men's and women's tennis both had extremely rewarding seasons during 1978-79 In the second best collegiate tennis state in the nation the Bulls came out on top in many matches The women had a 13-5 record and the men finished with a 23-6 mark. Seniors jeff Davis and judy Hanrahan, both playing #1 singles for their respective squads, were the foundation for the team. Hanrahan chalked up her third Southern Intercollegiate singles title and the women's team a/so took the first-place team trophy. Davis led his teammates to U.S. F.'s third straight Sun Belt Conference championship. He did this with an easy win over Barry Bindefglass of the University of New Orleans 6-4, 6-4 in the singles finals. Coach Del Sylvia and assistant coach Anne Davis by no means had only two superstars on their teams. Behind Hanrahan, Lisa Levins, Lee Myers and Katherine Hogan a/so had super seasons. With their good showing at the AIAW regionals, the team qualified for the national AIAW tournament in Iowa City, Iowa in mid-june. Also qualify ing for the nationals on an individual basis was Judy Hanrahan in singles and the team of Hanrahan-Levins in doubles. On the men's side, number two, Mike Minot, had the best singles record at 23-5. Cid Praderas, Robert Crames and john Block rounded out the top five singles players. The dominance displayed in the Sun Belt Tournament was awesome. The Bulls gained 25 points out of a maximum of 27 which left UNCC and jacksonville far behind in second place. Even with this outstanding achievement, not one player was chosen to play in the NCAA tournament. A mix-up placed jeff Davis as third alternate even though he had beaten four players placed ahead of him. Only two players didn't show, so jeff was out. Yes, the 1978-79 was truly a great year for USF tennis. But budgetary problems existed Let us hope that they may be resolved so that a worthwhile program can continue to g row. Page 66: TOP RIGHT Lisa Lev i n s shows the concentrat ion that marked her play BOTTOM LEFT With a two-fisted backhand Kathy Hogan powers a shot from the basel i ne BOTTOM RIGHT o 1 men' s singles player jeff Davis, smashes a s erve toward h i s opponent. Page 67 : CEN TER judy Hanrahan s trokes a shot across the court. BOTTOM Mike M inot follows through after a tough backhand in the corner. 67


Lesser Known Sports Bring Pride To Bull Athletics Outstanding individual and team accomplishments were performed during 1978-79 in other than the big-name sports Many sports, both NCAA or AlA W affiliated and club sports gave participants a chance to compete whereas otherwise they may not have Lou Manganiello. That name spells disaster to many of his swimming opponents. Lou was U S F.'s most successful swimmer ever. During the 1979 season he set school records in the 200-yard freestyle, 200-backstroke and 100backstroke In the last two events he placed 16th and 21st respectively in the NCAA championships and 14th and 24th in the AAU Nationals Also Marcos Vassallo set school records in the 200and 400-yard individual medley and the 200 butterfly. The women managed to achieve a 4-4 dual meet mark, their best in their seven-year history This record included smashing wins over Charleston, Georgia Southern and Georgia. Beth Kaufman set records in t he 100and 200-yard butterfly. Complementing her was Kathy Thomson setting a U.S.F. record in the 200-yard backstroke Women's basketball and volleyball squads had rough seasons, finishing with records of 10-14 and 11-23 A bright note is that the three top scorers in Lady Brahman basket ball, Barbara Stack, Teresa johnson and jennifer Merritt, are all returning for the 1980 season. In golf the women were led by Renee Lichtblau Headings with a 79.2-stroke average and jennifer Gaddy. Their best finish was a first place in the Pat Bradley Invitational in early October. On the men's side the team won the Sun Belt conference title for the first time Tom Cleaver and joe Hodge were the first and second best golfers on the team. Out on the diamond the women's softball team had a great year going 32-10-their best record ever. They had a tough break though, lo sing out in the state championship and thus eliminating them from national competition. Cross country also had a surprising finish. The men, coached by jerry Slaven, managed to gain second place in the Sun Belt Conference with a first and second place in dividual finish in the conference championship. The club sports at U.S.F. are under the department of Recr eational Activities These teams play not only other collegiate teams but also other sports clubs around the state. 22 clubs existed during 1978-79. None of these teams are affiliated with the NCAA or AlA W. They are, in philosophy and skW, halfway between intramurals and in tercollegiate athletics. Providing instruction, recreation and competition, the clubs are open t o a// students and faculty 68


1978-79 women's wim team member were : front from left to right : Kathy Thorn on, Beth Kaufman, ancy Ryan, Jodee Janda, Wendy Quist and Sue Schindler Back : Terri Bvdner, Debbie Waterman, Michefle Piper and Cathy Burfeson Mi ing are : Carol Kuhlman and T rry Jansen. Women s golf team: Front row from left to right : Renee Uchtblau Headings, Mary Beth Marshalf and Joanne Johnson Back row: Jennifer Caddy, Cindy O'Conner, oach R ic k Cristi, Sara Jacobson and Barbara R idl. Page 68 : TOP Lou Manganiello loosens up before the start of his spC(;iafty, the 200-yard back troke. BOTTOM Joanne Roger (right) shows Mary Ann York how to apply Iough defens i ve pressure in a session. Page 69: TOP RIGHT Al!ackman Ron Cruz f ires a shot toward goalie Sandy Larocco in "the fastest game on two feet", lacrosse MIDDLE LEFT Trilby Castro, Barbi Kitt and Stacy Thuflbery stand poised for the volleyball to come across the net. BOTTOM Members of the U.S.F. Rugby Club sel up for a serum, which is similar to lining up to th line of scrimmage in football 69


Intramural Competition 70


Sparks Teamwork, Determination Perhaps the most wide-spread sports program at USF takes the form of many intramural activities. This year over 8,000 students and faculty participated in a variety of sports Forty different activities all fall under the leadership of Andrew Honker, Director of Recreational Sports From football to billiards to track and field any student can par ticipate and experience the thrill of victory and the agony of defeat. Even though competition is inherently part of the sport, the intramurals are based on participation and fun In non-contact sports there are three divisions: A, B, and co-recreational. A and B divisions correspond to general skill levels. Co-recreational is a division basically for coeducational athletics Contact sports, for example, football, basketball, and soccer are divided strictly into men's and women's divisions. Champions were determined in three team sports when we went to press: men's football-Islanders, men's volleyball-Mellow Express, and men's basketball-Bottoms. Also a team can be declared All-around Champion at the end of the year by earning activity points. These points can be accumulated by participation as well as results in any and all the sports Pag e 70: TOP George McDonald strelches for lhe lhrow at first base while pitcher Pete Fiskio awaits the outcome MIDDLE LEFT Phi Deft quarterback Randy Cropp throws a pass as Lee Schiff blocks out number 18, M i ke Pirolo MIDDLE RIGHT A mixed doubles couple warms up prior to competition. BOTTOM Mony Radon drives down the courl as Bob Quinn defends Page 71: TOP Tom Kell y (in while shirt) and John Williamson grapple in lhe intramural heavyweight wrestling semifinals BOTTOM LEFT The IM program wouldn' t run wilhoul the hard work of many assistants One of those people helping oul in the basketball program was Mike Stage BOTTOM RIGHT Tony )onitias raises the starter's pistol for the division B 220-yard dash semifinals 7 1


20th Century Staff Editor Keith Stockton Assistant Editor Michael Volpicelli Introduction Michelle Garcia Events Sandy McClesky Cover Mauricio Escobar Photography Ed Philips This year's 20th CENTURY Yearbook has been filled with many frustrations for the staff A lack of communication was probably the root of our problems. In addition, there were factions outside of the s taff fighting for their say on how the book should be done. Even with our late start (the staff wasn' t truly formed until December) and the above mentioned problems, we feel that this yearbook will be regarded as quite successful More effort has been put into this book, and it definitely shows We hope the book pleases you and that it will serve as a lasting memory of your years at U.S.F. 72 J :. / .. f ', ,.'i. 1


The staff of 20th CENTURY would especially like to thank these people and organizations for their time, efforl, and help in giving us interviews, photographs, information, and service: Governor's Office : Marge McCollum Educational Resources: Photography Department Graphics : Donald B. Meares, Manager Sue Maeder, fllustrator Phyllis Marshall, Director of University Center Leo Stalnaker, Director of Student Publications Frank E. Spear Director of Publications University Center : Dawn Livingston Marilyn Crafton Helen G. Terrell Space Reservationist Arts and Letters: jane L. Bass, Assistant to the Coordinator Dr. james A. Parrish, Associate Dean Sabrina Wagner Business Adminis tration: Patricia H. Coe, Dean's secretary Education : Hetly K Glusman, Dean's seeretary linda B Addison, Gifted Children's Program Coordinator Engineering: Dr. Rudolf E. Henning, Associate Dean Fine Arts: Dr. William D Owen, Associate Dean Marlene C. Reese Annie Ellzey Robert WierzeJ Nita Rand Nancy Cole, Chairman of the Theatre Department Natural Sciences: Carolyn Borders Dean's secretary Dr. Joseph A. Carr, Director of the Planetarium Bob Scheible, Caretaker of the Botanical Gardens Nursing : Dr. Charlene Long, Nursing A ssistant Professor Nancy Klibanofl LRC Assistant Social and Behavioral Sciences : Dr. Edward M Silbert, Associate Dean Branch Campuses: ST. PETERSBURG: "Sudsy" Tschiderer, Sl.udent Adivities Coordinator SARASOTA : Dr. Edmon l.ow, Director of the Library Pat Bryant FORT MYERS: Margaret Coleman, Assistant to the Director Sports: John L. Renneker Diredor of Sports Information Creeks: "Liz" Williams, Advisor Library: Paul E. Camp, Associate Librarian of Special Collections Joseph B. Dopkin Librarian of Special Collections Margaret Fisher This book was sponsored by the USF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION FORT MYER t 73


76 Peter A. Alexander Tampa,FL B A., Management jeffery L. Anderson Miami,FL B S Mass Comm. judy Albano Largo, FL B S Accounting Andrea L. Alfonso Tampa FL B A., Elementary Ed. Marie H Andre St. Petersburg, FL B A., Psychology Teresa Aces Tampa, FL B A., Biology Therese M Albano Tampa, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Denise D Almeida Tampa, FL B.A., Criminal Just Dean A. Andrea Wilmette, IL B.A., Management Scott R Aafer Largo ,FL B.A Accounting jacqueline R Adams Maitland, FL B A Ed. MentalfyRet. jay M. Albertina Lutz, FL B.A., Psychology Twana M Altman Lakeland FL B.A., Spec Learn. Dis john F. Angelos Tampa, H B A. Management Kraig R. Aaronson Philadelphia PA B A. Theatre jeanne M. Adams Tamha,FL B.A., heat;! Gail L. Albritton Bradenton, FL B A., Voc Dist. Ed. Frank Alvarez, jr. Phoenix,AR B.A., Political Sci. Wimam E Apostol Dunedin, fL B A. Educat ion Usa A Abernathy Tampa FL B.A. Sociology RogerS Adams Sarasota FL B.A., Anthropology William Alden St. Petersburg, FL B A., Political Sci. Charlotte D Anderson Tampa, FL B A., Finance Richard M Apseloff Hollywood, fL B .A., Management


Thoma Arden Tampa, FL B.A. Finance Theodore T Asher Pinella s Park t FL B.A. Psychotogy William B Ayers Avon Park FL B .A., Business Mgmt. Conslee M Baker Tampa, FL B A., Elememary Ed. Nancy L. Barr Hollywood, FL B.A., Psychology Lee W Armstead St. Petersburg, FL B A., Criminology Charles A. Asowata Benin City, Nigeria B S Clinical Chern Lori M Bader Tampa, FL B .A., Health Ed. Lydia E. Baker Kathleen, FL B.S. Accounting Richard T Barreu Mobile,AL B S Social Science julio E Arocho Caparra Heights, P R B S C ivil Engineering Charles P Atwater Manchester, MA B.A., Physical Ed. Timothy A. Bader Tampa, FL B .A., Political Sci. M Tom Balbierer Tampa, FL B .M., Marketing juliette E Bartley St. Petersburg FL B.A., Broad cast )ourn. joseph A. Ayala Tampa Fl B.S., Civil Engineering Barbara B Bairn Laud rh i ll, FL B .A., Spec i al Ed. Mary L. Bane Tampa,FL B S Social Work Jan P. Bates Tampa, FL B.A., Cr iminal just jacqueli ne M Baird Clearwater FL B A., Marketing Clifford Bare St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Gen Bus. Adm. Yvonne S. Baumann South Miami, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Terry R Barnes Lakeland, FL B A., Marketing Cynthia L. Beck Largo, FL B A Finance 77


Mark T Bedard Merritt Island, FL B.A. Biology Ricardo Bellon Miami, FL B A., Ele mentary Ed. Marc R Berger Miami, FL B A Accounting Jer e miah F Bitting Linwood,NJ B A ., Cr iminal Just. Lynne M Booher Pompano Beach FL B A ., Psychology 78 john A. Bee Naples, H B.A., Accounting Charles L. Bennett Temple Terrace, FL B.A., Finance/Bus. Pamela B. Berry Clearwater FL B A., Business Ed. Carole A. Blasko Clearwater FL B A. Mus i c Ed./ Appl. Voice Hooshmand Boost ani Tampa, FL M S Civil Engineering Natalie S Beekley Tampa,FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Lesley Bennett Sr. Petersburg FL B.A., Political Sci. jane A. Biales Temple Terrace, FL B.A. Dist./Mktg. Ed. William R. Bobbitt Tampa, FL B.A., American Hi st. Randaff G Booth Largo, FL B A., Management Robert A. Bell Tampa H B.A. Physical Ed. DorOlhy V Benshoof Tampa, FL B A., Finance Linda L. Bigelow N Ft. Myers, FL M. Ed. Curr.llnstr H Scott Boggs Lake Worth, FL B A., Soc. Sci Inter. Karen Bordonaro Apopka, FL B A. Earfy Chi/diE/. Ed. Kenneth). Belliz i New Port Richey FL B.A., Mktg./Mgmt. Kathleen E Bente M iami Springs FL B.A., Political Sci. Ronald A. Bishop N Ft. Myers, FL B.A. Business Adm. Jane Bolingbroke Cfearwater, FL B S Elementary Ed. John W. Bornman Sunrise, FL B .A., Managemenc Linda M. Bellomio Miami FL B.S., Nursing Martin/; Berg Bal Har or, FL B A., Zoology Ronald R. Bismark Satellite Beach FL B A Physics / Astronomy Patricia A. Bonner Orlando, FL B A., Theatre Abigail M. Bosco Tampa FL B.A., Political Sci.


}oh W Bradford Palm Harbor, FL B.A. Psychology John D Brittian lee burg, FL B A ., Criminal Just. Joyce L. Brown Wmter Park FL B A., Polilical Sci Billy H Bradley Wauchula, FL B A. Accounting Esther C. Broadnax Plam City, FL B.A., Psychology Patricia A Bradley Tampa, FL B S Social Work Kathy A Brock Tampa,fL 8 .,4.., Science Ed. Stephen L Brozenske Tampa FL B A. Fina11ce/ Mgm1 Crady E Boswell W Palm Beach, FL B S ., Chemistry Wiffiam D Bradshaw Mark ther, FL B.A., Mass Comm. Lindy S Brookhart Tampa,FL B.A. English Lisa A Bowman St. Petersburg, FL B .A., Theatre jerry l. Brady Tamp, FL B A., Hi t./Soc Serv Ed. Sharon M Brooks Bartow FL B.A., Accounting Chri topher c Bord Holmes B ach F B A Mathematics Alicia Boynron Ocala H B.A., Criminal just Debra J. Brienza Holiday, FL B S Social Work Jane H Brown Tampa, FL B S ., ursing Us A Bryant Lutz, FL B.A. ,4.dvertis ing/ Mass Comm 79


Felicia Z Buda Tampa, FL B A., Emot Handi. Ed. WilliamS. Burns lndialanlic, FL B .A., Geology Gary Cannella Garden City, NY B.A., Marke!ing 80 Stacy A. Burchard Fl. Myers, FL B A., Elementary Ed. john M. B ushong Tampa, FL B A., Int Soc Sci. Kathryn A. Capozzi Lutz, FL B A., Marketing Richard R Burman Plainview, NY B.A., History David E. Buller Miami,FL B A., Geology Pa!ricia Caccialore Tampa, FL B.A., Criminal just. Louise Cameron }oux,FL B.A., Microbiology Robert). Carlson For! Wall on Beach, FL B.A., Political Sci Elouise Burnell Tampa,FL B.A., Sociology Seal!}. Buller Largo, FL B A., Accounting Jill M Caesar Lawrenceburg, IN B.A., Health Ed. Dar b r a Campbell Lutz, FL B.S., Social Work Chrisline Carnahan Tampa ,FL B.A., English Ed. Betty}. Burns Redington Shores, FL B A., Accounting Rebecca A. Byrus Ft. Myers, FL B A., Early Child Ed. Cynthia W Cahill Miami,FL B A., Mass Comm. Scali Campbell Tampa,FL B.A., Zoology Luigi M Carneade Ecuador, S.A. B A., Finance Ida Bums St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Criminal just. Susan j Caballero Tampa, FL B A., Spanish Gregory S Cahill Mail/and, FL B.A., Finance Teresa A. Campbell Orlando, FL B.S., Nursing Edward M Carney St. Petersbur8;. FL B.A., English ; Ed.


}ermiah P Carney Tampa, FL B A. Management Jay M Chrobak New Port Richey FL B S ., Chemi slry jane f Caron Ft. Lauderdale, FL B.A, Spec. Learn. D i s Cathy Chrzanowsk i St. Petersburg FL B A. Elementary Ed. PaulS. Carpenter M i am i, FL B A Crimi nal Just. Laurene A. Caserio Cape Coral FL B.A. Early Child. lEI. Ed. Kim A. Cavanaugh West Palm Beach, FL B.A., fmot. Handicapped Art Chan New York NY B.A., Management Mary Ann Ciambrone Albuquerque, NM B.A. Spec ial Ed. Esther M. Casas Lauderdale, FL B S Social Work Rosemarie A Ceraolo Clearwater, FL B A., Engl ish Ed. D ianne B Char/off Naples, FL B.A., Accounting Betty G Clark Opa Locka, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Phillip K Case Tampa, FL B.A., F i ne AriS Gabriel A. Cerezo Tampa, FL B.A., Marketing Christine Cheney North Palm Beach, Fl B A., Marketing Michael Clark St. Petersburg, FL B A., Criminal Just. Michael L. CAsefnova Dade Gty, FL B A., Zoology Laure K Chambers Gai nesv i lle FL B A. Criminal just. Randal F Ch itty Starke, FL B A., F i nance Patricia Clark e Bradenton FL B.A., Sociology 81


82 Andrea L. Cleaver Tampa, FL B S Mathematics Gregory B Cohane Venice FL B A., Marketing Linda Cole 51. Petersburg, FL B.A., Criminal just. Flora M Compton Lakeland, FL B .A., Education Peter Cotroneo St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Management joan E Clements jupiter, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Debbie A. Cohen Baltimore, MD B .A., Psychology Robert 5 Cole Tampa ,FL B.A., Finance Nicholas R Comfor!i Bloomfield, NJ B A., Advertising Kirk f Covert Lighthouse Point, FL B S., Marketing Mary L. Clendenin St. Petersburg, FL B .A., History Faithe R Cohen Spring Hill, FL B.A., Mass Comm. Vicki L. Coleman Royal Palm Beach, FL B.S., Social Work Kathryn Connor St. Petersburg, FL B.A ., Elementary Ed. Caro l yn Cox St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Criminal just. john D. Clinton Longwood, FL B A., Finance }ames Cohen St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Accounting Cynthia f Collard Clearwater, FL B.A. Elementary Ed. joan M Conroy Tampa, FL B S ., Criminal just. }. Mark Cox Wauchula FL B A ., Criminal just. Marjorie A. Coates Melbourne, FL B.A. Emot. Diswrb. Robert S. Cohen Miami FL B B .A., General Bus. 51 ephanie } Collier Columbiaville, M I B .A., Elementary Ed. Dan Cooper Pines/las Park FL B.A., Soc ial Sciences Warren D Cox St. Petersburg FL B A., Management Kaen S Coggins Brandon, FL B .A., Psychology SauiR .Cohen Wayne NJ B A Psychology Collins Ft. Pterce FL B A. Finance Ro salind M. Costa Dunedin, FL B .A., English Ed. Gloria Crossman St. Petersburg, FL B.A. Voc.llnd. Tech


Frederick C. Crum Plant City, H B A Chemistry Marie A Dav i dson T ampa FL B A. Bus. Adm./Mgmt Arlene A DeGrasse Kin gston, jamaica W.l B.S. Micro./Ciin. Chern Frank K Csabai Wharton, N) B .A., Finance Patricia L Davis Fort P ie rce FL B A. Spec. Learn Dis Randy W Deitz Alexandria Va. B.A., English John A Cunningham Morris Plains, NJ B A. Marketing Shirley A Davis Brandon, H B A., Accounting CindyM. D'Eiia Boca Raton, FL B S Nursing Pamela C Curtis Nashville, TN B.A. Anthropology Susan L. Da Yis Bellea i r Beach, FL B A. English Ed. Joseph A Della Ferra Bloomfield, NJ B A. Mass Comm. Valerie E. Cutler Tampa FL B .A, Finance Carl D Dawson, )r. Jacksonville H B A., English Robert E DeLuca Ridgefield Park, N) B A., Edu./Soc. Sci joseph N DeMarco Vero Beach, FL B.S., Chemical Eng. Ira R Denenberg Pompano Beach, FL B.A., Psychology Judith B Dafnis Sarasota, FL B.A., Health Ed. Susan L Decker Lutz, FL B A ., Mass Comm.l Adv.l Public Relations Fernanda A. DelVecchio Trumbull, CT M .S., Speech Pathology Mary). DeMeza Tampa, H B A., Business Ed. Martha C. Denis Clearwater, FL B.A. Political Sd. 83


Bob A. Denisco Tampa, FL B.A., Marketing Beverly S Dick Tampa fl B.A., Elementary Ed. Gwendolyn E. D illard Clearwater, FL B.A., Finance Rhodele Dobkin North Miami Beach, FL B.A. Speech Comm. B.S., Inter. Soc. Sci. Cathy f. Dondero Lutz, FL B A. Bio.!Chemistry 84 ShirleyM. Denmark Winter Haven FL B .S., Social Work Matteo P D iGennaro Cape Cora l, Fl B S ., Clinica l Chern./ Medical Tech. Susan H. DiMona Merri!t Island FL B A., Marketing Dan iel G Dobrowolski ,.. Tampa,FL B.A. Geography Paul Dorcette St. Petersburg, FL B A., Sociology D Michael Denneby Vienna, VA B A., Zoology Peter M Diligent Tampa FL B.A., English Ed. Beryl}. Dix Largo FL B A., English Ed. Julie A Docter Hudson, FL B.A., Education KevinDoty St. Petersburg, FL B .A., History ,. I Cynthia M Dennis Deerfield, FL B S Nursing }acalyn M Doe Tampa FL B.A., Chemistry }ames R. Douglas Plant City, FL B A. Voc.lfnd. Tech Susan} DeWerff Islamorada, FL B .A. Advertising Robert E Dolan Pearl Rier NY B.A. Business /Mgmt. Hoyt E Dow Tampa FL B.A. Geography Cesar A Diaz Hialeah, FL B.A., Criminal Just Patricia Donato Lutz, FL B A Learning Disabil Michael Downs St. Petersburg, FL B A. Management


Margaret L M. Duchaine West Melbourne, FL B.A., Psychology Marilyn Dunn St. Peter burg, Fl B.A., fmot Handicapped Osato Edo-Osa8ie Bendel, Nigena B .S., Civil Eng. Diane L. Etter Tampa, FL B.A., Sociology Andrea L Duda Port Charloae, FL B.S. Nursing Marcia A Early Jacksonville, n B.A, Mass Comm. Daphne A Edwards Clearwater, Ft B.A, Education Cora-lynne Evans ft lauderdale, H B.A., Emot. Dist. Ed. Angeline L Duncan Fort Pierc Ft B.A., Elementary d Curtis B Ebanks Tampa, FL B.A. Finance Linda S Edwards Wildwood, fL B II., Elementary Ed. Sandra L. Eld r Palm Beach Gardens, FL B A., Specific Learn. Sharon D Evans Riviera Beach, H B.A., Accounting T rri M Dundee Miami, FL B A, Special Ed. Patricia A. Eby Fort Myers, FL B S., Social Work Marie Edwards St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Psychology William W Evans II Bradenton, H B.A., Acctg./Financ John fnns St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Crim. ju5t./Sodo. Valoria Evey St. Petersburg, FL B.S. Mental Retard. Anne E Epstein Daytona, Beach, FL B.A., Inter. Soc Sci. Helen D Faison Plant City, FL B S Early Child. 85


Sandra j Falcke Allendale, NJ B S ., Soc ial Work Silvia E Fernandez jacksonville, fL B.A., Economics Kevin S Flankey Orlando, FL B.A., Art Emilio A. Fossas Boston MA B.A.. Physical Ed. Helene A. Freeman Coral Gables, FL B.A., Marketing 86 I Cynthia M Farrell Temple Terrace, FL B A Art Rene Ferrer, Jr. Tampa, Fl B .A, Bus. Adm.l Acct. John N. Flaskas Richmond, VA B A., Psychology Nancy L. Foust Palme tto, FL B A ., Elementary Ed. StuartS. Freide s Tampa fL B .A., Accounting Steven W Fay Semino le, Ft B .A., Physical Ed. john K Ferro Ft. Lauderdale, FL B.F.A Fine Arts Sandra R Fletcher St Petersburg, FL B A., Management Deyonne Fox Seminole, FL B.A. Mgmt./F i nance EllenS Friedman Leisure City, FL B.A., Psych./Thearre Shirley Fay/or St. Clairsville OH B.A., Early Child!El. Ed. Gary}. Figler Hoflywooa, FL B A., Management Deborah M Folmar Jacksonville, FL B A., Art Merrill H Fox Riverview, FL B .A., Education Mary K Fries Sun City Center, FL B.A. Physical Ed. Thomas D Feldman Holiday, FL B.A, Geography Susan A. Fisch Miami,FL B.A., Int. Soc. Sci. Michael Forson St. Peter sburg, FL B.A., Management Robert R Fox Miami Spring FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Susan L. Fritz Miami, FL B A., Education Todd E. Feldman North Miami Beach, FL B A., Politica l Sci. Carol}. Fisher Ft. Myers, FL B .A., El. Ed./Theatre Dawn B. Forte Tampa, FL B .S., Crim. Jusr./Soci. Donald J. Frashier Palm Harbor, FL B A., Accounting Lenora Froebel Tampa, FL B .A., Special Ed.


Terry Frost St. Petersburg FL B A. Gen Bus. Adm. Robert C. Gerson St. Petersburg, FL B A. Marketing Arthur 0 Fuente Tamp;! FL B S Mechanical Eng. Robert F Gessner Port Charlotte, FL B .A., Microbiology Wanda}. Fuller Tampa, FL B.S., Nurs ing Barbara E Gainey Cape Coral, FL B .A., Elementary Ed. Christina A. Gauthier Lehigh Acres, FL B.A Spec Learn. Dis. Charles P Giallanz Snellville, GA B A. Eng./Pol S ci Karen S Fullerton Brandon FL B A. Special Ed. Gail L. Galloway Cocoa Beach, FL B A. Marketing Bernard Gebar a Queens Village, NY B.A., Psychology Dorothy S. Gibbs San Antonio, FL B A., Inter. Soc Sci. Jerome Fulton Sarasota, FL B.A., Mass Comm. Debra E. Gamsky Bradenton FL B.A., Mass Comm.l Eng. Ed. Gary C. Ge linas Tampa FL B.S., Psychology William 0 Gilchrist Buffalo Grove, IL B.A. Advertis i n g Harveua Furqan Cleveland, OH B A ., Education Neil I Ganz / I Palm Beach Gardens, FL B A., Biol ogy Michael C. George FL B A., Crimmal Just Rober t C. Giles St. Petersburg, FL B.A. Spec. Learn. Dis. 87


Sue B. Gilliam Tampa, FL B.A., Sociology Robert Glass, Jr. Tampa, FL B.A. Pofi. Sci./Pre Law 88 Mary J Goodheart Ft. Myers, FL B A ., Biology Steven Gottlieb Miami Beach, FL B.A., Zoology Lucinda Grant St. P eters burg, FL B A Marketing Timothy C. Gilmartin Tampa, FL B.A., Bus. Adm./Mgmt. Dennis T Glavin Tampa, FL B .A., American Stud Gina L. ':;oodson Tar rap, FL B.l French Randy K Grant Sanford, FL B A., Marketing Ada L. Gilmore ew Port Richey, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Mollie F Glickman Tampa, FL B S., Social Work William 0 Golsby Tampa FL B A ., Criminal Just. joseph M Grady St. Petersburg, FL B.A., General Lit Gary L. Gilstrap St. Petersburg, FL B A., Accounting Francine D Goldberg Delray Beach FL B A., Mass Comm.l Pub. Rei Lee L. Gorday St. Peter burg, FL B A., Geology Valerie R. Graf Longwood,FL B S ., Medical Tech. Michael A. Graves Carolyn Gray North Palm Beach, FL N Redington Beach, FL B.A. Criminal just. B A., Psychology Elizabeth A. Gioielli Winter Park FL B A., Learning Dis Jeff Goldberg Deerfield Beacfi, FL B.A. Marketing Patricia A Gordon Tampa, FL B S ., Criminal just. Susan A Gray Cocoa Beach FL B A., Mathematics Virginia L. Girten Miami, FL B A., Finance Linda Goldfarb S Pasadena, FL B.A., Finance Robert B Gottlieb Tampa, FL B.A., Chemistry Suzanne K Green Port Richey, FL B A., Inter. Soc Sci.


Karen L. Groover Palmetto, FL B A., Accounting Dana A Hagerty Crystal River, FL B.A. Marketing Pamela L. Hammond Lutz, FL B .A., Physica l Ed. Theresa C. Guarini Seminole, FL B .S., CriminaiJu t Pam S Haggis Hollywood, FL B.A. Elementary Ed. Willi am A. Hampton South Euclid OH B A. Business M g mt. Virginia A. Guest St. Petersburg, FL B S ., Physical Ed. JoAnn Hailes Tampa Fl B S ., Social Work Eric S Hankins Jacksonville FL B S ., Electrical Eng. Pennington S. Greene Marlboro, MD B .A., Business Yvonne L. Griffiths Dunedin, FL B.A., Music Dung H. Ha Tampa FL B E T ., Computer Tech Paul R Halabri n Haines City, FL B.S. Chemistry/ Bio Jud ith M Hanrahan Brisbane Australia B A. Bus. Adm./Eco. Mark A. Griffin Kissimmee, FL B S Mechanica l Eng. Irene Grigoris Tarpon Springs, FL B A., Elementary Ed. R Scott Hafer Tampa, FL B A. Accounting Cheryl L. Hall Apollo Beach, FL B A. English Ed. Judy L. Hardin St. Petersburg FL B A. Elementary Ed. Rebecca A. Griffin Ft. Lauderdale, FL B A., Phy sical Ed. Jeffrey L. Grim Boca Raton, FL B.A. Speech Comm Greg S Hagen Ft. Myers, FL B .A., Political Sci. Ruby F Hamilton Tampa Fl B.S. Elementary Ed. Richard M HarPer Jr. Mt. Dora, FL B .A., Management 89


Cheryl]. Harris Tampa,FL B.A. Sociology Kim A. Haufe Sarastoa, FL B.A. Microbiology Diana F. Heaton High Springs FL B.A. Psychology George M. Hendrickson Tampa, FL B S ., Social Work Diana L. Hersh N Palm Beach FL B.A. Psycholo gy 90 janice E Harr is Leesburg H B A., Mass Comm fames L. Hayes Tampa,FL B A., Sociology Jean A. Hebert Miami, FL B A. Biology Robert A. Henry Hollywood, FL B A. Accounting Henry E Hershey Vienna, VA B.A. Biology Joseph Harris Pinellas Park, FL B.A., Management Deborah j Hays DeLand, FL B S., Nursing R ichard D Harris Tampa, FL B.A. Mass Comm AnnaL. Hazera Hialeah, FL B.A., Spec. Learn Dis. Robert G Harris Laurel, MD M A., Mass Comm.!Eng. jay Heaney Rumford, Rl B.A. Physical Ed. Mohamad A Has bini Tampa, FL B A. Accounting Tracie A. Heape Semino le, FL B.A., Accounting Ann W Helmer Tampa, FL B A. Business Mgmt. Areur S. Her/and New Port Richey FL B S ., Mechanical Eng. Sharon L. Hewitt Apollo Beach FL B A American Hist.


Susan H Hierlmeier Temple Hill, FL B A. Physical Ed. judith E Horn Hallanda le FL B.A. Physical Ed. )oycelyn F. Hsiung Miami,FL B A. Spe c Learn Dis Gordon H Hurley Tampa FL B A. Criminal just. Patricia B lrarragorri Hialeah FL B A Mass Comm. Jane Higgins Merritt l s fand fL B .A., Accouming Kathryn A Horton Tampa FL B A., Management Eleanore L. Hubert Wimauma,FL B A., Art Education Anita Hu s Seminole ,FL B.A., Spec Learn. D i s Cheryl]. Irwin Tampa, FL B S Social Work MaryL. Hill Sydn ey, FL B.A., fl. Ed.!Early Childhood Teresa K. Hosey Highland City, FL B S ., Social Work Maryann Hudak Red ington, FL B.A., Spec. Learn Dis. Ri chard E Hyatt Tampa, FL B .A., Geography Annest D. Jackson Tampa, FL B.A. Educat i on Grady Hinton St. P eters b urg, FL B.A. Eng lish Phyllis A. Hosley Dunedin, FL B A., Mass Comm. Mary M Hui gens Palm Bay FL B S ., Chemical Eng. CinaR. Hyde Deer Park, TX B.A., Elementary Ed. Curt W jacobi Neenah, WI B.A., Marketing Nancy}. H i pson e w Port Richey, FL B S Social Work Sus an L. Hoobler Miami Springs FL B A., Fine Art s Richard L. Hummell Sarasota, FL B S., Geology Mary E. Hynd Miramar, FL B A., Marketing Mark H Jacobs Tampa FL B A. M ass Comm Craig L. Hofmei ster Largo fL B A., Gen. Bus Adm. Martha]. Hoyt Hialeah FL B S ., Nursing Ed. Brenda C. Hupp Clearwater FL B .S., Psychology Garry M. /II i Rome, NY B A. Finance Patricia L. Jami son Tampa FL B A., Microbiology


Lori E Jam on Tamarac ,FL B .A., Sociology Abel P Johnson, )r. St. Peter burg, FL B A., Psychology john D. johnson Lakeland, FL B A Management Catherine A. johnston Floral Park, NY B A., Elementary Ed. Juanita Jones St. Petersburg, fL B A., Management 92 Keith A Jarrett Clearwater, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Joanne johnson Lakeland, FL B.A. Management Mary I. Johnson Lutz, FL B A., Zoology Carolyn S. Jones Largo, FL B.A., Accounting Kimberley A. jones Tampa,FL B A. Elementary Ed. Kristine K ]ankowske Tampa FL B S ., Social Work Clara L. )ones Tampa, FL B.A., Education Mable L Jones Sanford Fl B A., Elementary Ed. Mildred T jenkins Clearwater, FL B A. Soc iology Eric H Jones Temple Terrace, FL B A., Mass Comm. Nanette C. jones St. Petersburg, FL B A., Early Chilcf/EI. Ed. Paul jenkins Rockledge, FL B A Art Jeffery f )ones Monticello, I B.A., Chemistry Roy G. )ones Tampa Fl. B A., Sociology Sandra]. Jessee Valrico, FL B .S., Computer Tech Jonathan I, jones, Sr. Tampa FL B .S., Finance Willie F Jordan, Jr. Apopka, FL B.A., Elementary Ed.


B irse n N }uston St. Ft B .A., Humanrlies Jeffrey C. Keehn Clearwacer, FL B S ., P ychology Susan D Kessler Tampa, FL B A. Finance Jill. King longwood, FL B A Art Nancy L. Kirkley Tampa FL B A. Bo cany Karen / Katz Needham, MA B.A. Criminal just. Joel L. Keiths Sherry A. Kicklighcer Oldsmar, FL B S., Nursing Linette f King Tampa, FL B.A Early Child. Ed. JayKirtman Plantation FL B .A., Sociology Dale W Kimball Tampa, FL B A., Gen. Bus. Adm. NancyL King Lutz, FL B A., Management Michael P Klapka Clearwater FL B A., Social Sci. Ed. Neal E Kimball Tampa, FL B.A., Markecing Ronnie E King St. Petersburg FL B S Computer Sci. Phyllis Kleckley St. Petersburg, FL B A. Sociology Thomas C. Kimler Sc. Pecersburg, FL B.A. Biology Thomas D King Sarastoa, FL B A., Fine Arts Barry D. Klein Bronx, NY B.A., Spec Ed.IEH-LD Charlotte V Kay Tampa,H B.A., Psychology Catherine}. Kerr Seminole, FL B A., Biology Mark N. Kincaid Tampa,FL B.A., lncer Soc. Sci. Daniel K Kiplinger Tampa, FL B A ., Management Daniel R Klein Clearwater, FL B.A. Accounting 93


Howard M. Kobrin Commack, Y B S Political Sci. Thomas L. Kota Durant, FL B .S., Chemical Eng. Beth/. La Civita Sarasota, FL B A., H is tory Barbara} L.ancor Tampa, FL B .A., Mechanical Eng. K Leslie Larson Tampa, FL B.A. Broadcasting 94 Diane M. Kolb Ridgefield, NJ B A., English Judith A. Koutsos New Port .Richey FL B.A., Music Charles N. Lafferty Albion, NY B A., Accounting Edward D Lane Bradenton, FL B A., Elementary Ed. Richard C. Laskin N. Miami Beach, FL B.S. Social Work Robert I Kolodner Temple Terrace, FL B A., Speech Comm. Claudia K Kretschmer St. Petersburg, FL B A., Management Diane/. Kolfer Stuart, FL B .A., Ma s Comm. Dorothy S Krieger Temple Terrace FL B .A., Health Education Richard H. Lagomarcino ChrisM. Lambrianos Tampa H Tarpon Springs FL B.A., Business/ Acctg. B.S. CliRfcal Chern E Josette Langer Land O Lakes, FL B .A., Elementary Ed. Chuck Laster Miami Springs, FL B.A., Special Ed. LoriS. Langhaus Royal Palm Beach, FL B.A., Business / Acctg. Arlene A. Lazar Dix Hilfs, NY B.A. Psycholo gy }ames M Korzep Sebring, FL B.A., Geography julienne W Krochman Tampa FL B A Psychology Kevin M. LaMontagne Boca Raton, FL B.A. Psychology jeannette A. Lare Ft. Myers, FL B .A., El. Ed./Early Child. Karen M. Learsch New Monmouth, j B .F.A., Art History Howard M Kosoy N. Miami Beach, FL B A., Accounting Pierrette A. Labad i e Tampa,FL B.A., Emot. Handi. Michael j. Lamp i er Hudson FL B A. Accounting Francisco X Larrea Ecuador, S A. B A., Finance Allen P Lee St. Petersburg, FL B.A. Criminal Just


Richard C. Lee jamaica West Indies B A., Management Thomas C. Leonard, }r. Sara ota, FL B .A., Criminal Just. MichaelS. Levitt Miami,FL B A., Mass Comm. Alex}. Llorente Miami,FL B .A., Finance Michelle L Lefener Orlando, FL B.A. Elementary Ed. Usa L. Leonhardt Ft. Myers, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Clarita D Lidin Isla Verde, P R B.A, English Patricia A Lockard Lake Worth, FL B A., Mass Comm. Eugenia Leme Miami, FL B.A., Geology Karen A. Lepa Tampa, FL B A ., Studio Art lisa E Lifshutz Sunrise FL B A., Special Ed. jeffrey D Lockwood Tampa,FL B .S., Engineering Sandra W Lennon Tampa, FL B A Marketing Ping-Nor A Leung Seminole FL M A., Mathematics Michael W Lindow Plant City, FL B A., Science Ed. Donald F Lofland Tarpon FL B A., Chem1 try Barbar a A Leonard Sarastoa, FL IJ. A., Soc. & Beh Sci./ Criminal Just Samuel F Logan Seminole, FL B A., Zoology Jean M Leonard Maitland, FL B .S., Criminal just. Donald Logue St. Petersburg FL B A., General Bus. 95


Richard 5 Lott Orlando, FL B A., Geology Kathleen 5 Lunay Newark, NY B A., Music Ed. I Lauren Lytch Bartow, FL B A. Humanities Ed. RoAnn McGhee Temple Terrace FL B A., Computer Tech. 96 Harry A. Lowe Jr. Dunedin, F L B A Education Daniel W. Lunn Bartow, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Denise C. Lubahn Zephyrhills, FL B A. Crimina/Just Wayne L. Luggery Planta t ion FL B A. Marketi ng Yvette D. McCra{ Pamela A. McCreath Linda J. McCuiston St. Petersburg, F Lutz, FL Tampa, FL B.A., Sociology B.A., Pub. Rei./Mass. Comm. B.A. ,Fine Art/ Photog Lynn McGivney Seminole, Fl. B .A., Accounting Susan E McKay Tampa FL B A., English Paige McMichael Gainesville, FL B.A., Zoology Rebekah Luis Tampa FL B A. Educat ion jean C. McDonald Lakeland FL B .A., Elementary Ed. James R McMillian St. Petersburg FL B.A. Mass Comm Valerie K. Luko Hollywood, FL B.A., Polit i cal Sci. Mary B. McElroy Clearwater, FL B A., Fine Arts Kathy}. McMillion Tampa FL B A., Bus. & Office Ed.


Frances C. McNeill Ft. Lauderdale FL B A ., Physical Ed. Dale E Maggard Zepflyrhil/s, Fl B.A Finance john M. Maloney Palm Beach, FL B A. Management Eyda V. Marquez Tampa, FL B.A ., Accounting Karen S Mason Lakeland, FL B S Nursing Robert j McPhee Tampa Fl B.A. Zoology Nicholas j Mahairas Clearwater, FL B F.A., Music Comp. Peter D Manescala Lutz, FL B A., Biology Lynn E Marshall Tampa, FL B S Elementary Ed. Steven}. Mayer Tampa, Fl B A., Finance jeanine C. McVay Lakeland Fl B .A., Pllbl. Rei.!Psych. Yvonne E. Mahan Merritt Island, FL B.A., Mass Comm./ Adv. Debra L Mann Plantat ion, FL B.A., Criminal just. William R Martin S t. Petersburg, FL B A., Polit ica l Sci. W Meadows, Jr Merritt Island, FL B.A., Inter. Nat. Scie. Linda Mack St. Petersburg, FL B A Criminal just. Jerome F. Major Winter Haven, FL B .S., Political Sci. Catherin e March St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Mary E Martinez Tampa, FL B.S., Criminal just. Kay C. Meadows Groveland FL B .A., Sociology Sally E. Magaziner Ft. Washjngton, PA B A., Advertising Carol E Makri Clearwater, FL B.A., Management Michele L. Marcil Tamarac, FL B.A., Marketing Svsan L Martisek St. Petersburg, H B.A., Physical Ed. Linda K. Melbourne Port Charlotte FL B A., Marketing Francis L. Magzaino Tampa, FL B.A ., Geography Frank Maley Largo, FL B.A., Inter. Social Sci. Ourania Markou Clearwater, FL B A., Elementary Ed. Ellen C. Mason Summerfield, FL B.A., Psycfl./Education Leonda F Melton Auburndale, H B A., Elementary Ed. 97


98 Amy C. Meyjes DeBary, FL B A., Special Ed. Lynanne E Meyjes DeBary FL B.A. English Barbara A. Messina Tampa, fL B .S., flem. Early Child. judith C. Michelini Tampa, FL B.A., Accounting Alfonso E Milito Tampa,FL B.A. Advertising Linda S Miller Cincinnat i OH B A., Special Ed. Phillip M Mincey Plantation, FL B.A., Psychology Mary K Meyer Sr. Pete rsburg F L B.A., lnternat'l Stud./ French Thomas H M ic k Tampa, FL George E Miller Margate J B.A., Speech /Eng. Ed. Susan M Miller Hollywood, FL B.S., Medical Tech. Neil H Mingledorlf,}r. Savannah, GA B A., Marketing Shelia N Meyer Z phyrhiJ/ FL B A., Business Ed. Damian P M ila nak Maitland, FL B .A., Comm. Health Ed. Joann K Miller White Plain Y B A Learning Dis Vicki L. Milono Tampa FL B .A., Busmess Adm. Lee A Minton St. H B A., Education James M Miles St. Petersburg, FL B.A. Psychology Karen L. Miller Tarrytown Y B A., Finance Rickey D Milton Pensacola FL B A., Biology Craig R. Minty Groton, MA B A., Mass Comm.ITV, Radio Prod

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Richard}. Mistreua Port R ichey, FL B.A. Geology Laura C Moore Daytona FL B A English Lit. Jeff Morgan Mount Dora H B A Management Diane C. Motlram Miami,FL B .A., Spec Learn. Dis. Bobbi }. Nagel Naples, FL B.A. Phy sical Ed. Deborah 1.. Mitchell Tampa FL B A., English Ma.ry E Moore Sarasota, FL B.A., Bus. Adm./Finance Ronald K Mitchell Tampa, FL B A., Mental Retard Mary K Moore Miami,FL B A., Early Child. Ed. I Warren P Mock Tampa, FL B.A. Marketing }ames H Moran Orlando, FL B A. Music Carol}. Morris David H Morrison Derek S Morton M iami, FL New Port Richey, H Tampa, FL B A., Business Mgmt. B A., Mass Communications B.A., Mass Comm. Melinda L Mount Tampa, FL B A Psychology AlysNagler Pahokee, FL B.A., Accounting PhilipMuino Tampa, FL B.A. Marketing Joan L Nelson Clearwater FL B A. English Ed. Shane M Mulgrew Okeechobee, FL B.A., Economics Franklin D Nestor Tampa, FL B A. Management Susan A. Monrbleau Seminole, FL B .A., Spec Learn. Dis. Karen B Moran Orlando, FL B A ., Math Education Amy H Moskowitz Lutz FL B .A., Inter. Soc. Sci Joshua B. Mungo Charlotte, NC B A., Political Sci. Michael T. Nestor New Port Richey FL B A., History Barton K Moodie Tampa, FL B.S. Mechanical Eng. Patricia Moran Pahokee, FL B A., Mass Comm. Aubry}. Mosley Lakeland, FL B.A. Spec. Learn. Dis Nell G. Mussier Melbourne Beach, FL B A., Marketing Robin L. Neubauer Miami,FL B.A. English 99

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Doreen S O 'Brien Port R ichey, FL B A., Early Child. John F Oroukin Bradenton, FL B.A., Accounting 100 Cera/dine M O'Connor Clearwater, FL B.A., Bus. Adm./Mgmt. AnneL. Oman Bradenton, Fl. B.S., Biology Hector E Ortiz Suzanne L. Orton Rio Piedras P.R. Clearwater FL B.A., Bus. Adm.!Mktg. B A. Spec Learn Dis Carl icks St. Petersburg, FL B A., Physical Ed. Habibollah S Om rani Tampa,FL B S Management Quincy L. Osborne Pompano Beach, FL B.A., P ychology John L iemtus Winter Haven FL B A., Education Dorothy A Nordstrom Casselberry, FL B.A. Physical Ed. Louella I. Ona Tampa, FL B.A., Chemistry Gregory E Overstreet Tampa, FL B.A. Criminal just RandP Nita N. Miami Beach, FL B A., Theatre/Mass Comm. Cogo T. Nwauzoh Aba lmoState, Nigeria B A., Zoology Terrance L. Ong Orlando, FL B A Zoology Cilbert E Padilla Tampa H B .A., Education

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Amefia Padron Hialeah FL B A., Political Sci. Francine V Pardo Land O'Lakes, fL B.A., Management Debra M Patterson Fl. Myers, Fl. B.A., Psychology Kathyren S Pawly Tampa FL B A., Sociology Nancy C. Pegram Teqesta, FL B .A., American Stud Cheryl A. Palaima Sunrise, FL B.A., Marketing Gregory A. Park Redington Shores, FL B A., Inter. Nat. Sciences Kari L Pejovich Lutz, FL B A., Mass Comm. Charlotte C. Palmer Riverview FL B .A., Inter. Soc. Sci. Candee S Parker Miami Beach, FL B.A., Early Child Ed. Marilyn/. Pefaez Tampa ,FL B .A., Physical Ed. Robert Panico William N Pantazes Hoffywood, FL Clearwater FL B E T., Engineering Mgmt. B A., History/Pol. Sci. Carol L Parker St. Petersburg FL B A., Spec Learn Dis Tom G Pequeno Lutz, FL B.A., Psychology Willia L Parker, Jr. Tampa FL B.A., Business Ed. Laura Pauerson St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Sarah E. Paxton MerriH Island FL B A., Emotionally Dis. Gregory 0 Perez Tampa, FL B.A., Chemistry joan R. Pappas Port Charlotte, fL B .A., Spanish Harvey f Parido Hollywood, FL B.A. Marketing Gary L. Patton Bettendorf, lA B.A., Biofogy Kathleen M. Pearce Apollo Beach, FL B A., Gen. Bus. Adm. Brenda K Perkins Tampa, FL B.A., Spe-Comm /Theatre 101

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HazelS. Perkins Lakeland H B S Social Work Gerald Peterson Tampa FL B S ., Sociology Valerie Power New Port Richey, FL B A. Business Ed. 102 Cheryl L Pezoldt M i am i, FL B.A., Criminal Just. Catherine A. Powers Tampa FL B.A., Polit i cal Sci. David B Phelps Miami,FL B.A., Microbiology Rachelle M Pinsky Miami Beach FL B.A., Int. Stud.! MassComm. Marissa H. Pollak Miami Beach FL B A., Foreign Lang. Edwin A. Philips Palmetto, FL B S ., Social Work Linda E Pitts Tampa ,FL B A., Sociology Charles H Portz Tampa FL B.A., Criminal ju r. Mary L Pray1or Linda A Pri deaux Panama City Beach, FL Bradenton, FL B.A Health B.A. Early Child!EI. Ed. james W. Pieper Tampa FL B.A. Criminal just. Richard E. Plesser ew Port Richey H B A Accountmg julia G Potterton Oxon, England B.A., Economics Rev. Fred Priester jacksonville, FL B A., Religion Barbara Peterson St. Petersburg, H B.S. Ed.!Emot Handi. Evora M P imentel Tampa H B A. Span Sec. Ed. Deborah M. Plumlee St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Criminal just. Arthur M Powell M iami, FL B.A., Biology Linda A. Proper Lehigh Acres H B A., Mass Comm.

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Martha L. Pullins Tampa, FL B.A., Anthropology Robert C. Quems Land O'Lakes, FL B A Accounting Terrie K Ray/ jacksonville, FL M A., Management Franklin C. Reid Tampa, FL B.A., Finance Sheila A. Richardson New Port Richey, FL B .A., Biology Bradley B Purnell Ft. Myers, FL B A. Finance Dennis E Quincey Plant City, FL B A., Political Sci. Marie L. Rayneri Tampa,FL B.A.,Art Ellen P Reinbold Farmingdale, NY B.E.T. Comp. Tech. Kenneth}. Ricisak Hialeah, FL B .S., Chemistry Sharon}. Pushee St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Soc. Sci. Ed. Richard Racinskas St. Petersburg, FL B E T Technology jeanette B Reed Ft. Lauderdale, FL B S Physical Ed. Michael P Reiss N Miami Beach, FL B.A., Advtg.!Mktg. Paul E. Riffel Lutz, FL B.A. Political Sci Michael L. Putman Largo FL B.S., Chemsitry Patricia L. Radebaugh Tampa FL B A., Public Ref john R Reeder Tampa, FL B.S. Physics jose C. Remon Miami, FL B.S., Civil Eng. Melanie M. Rish Zephyrhills, FL B S ., Social Work AndrewPyne Lutz FL B A. Finance Dennis B Ragsdale Tample Terrace FL B A., Political Sci Brenda B Reese Tampa, FL B.A., Early Child.IEI. Ed. William D. Reynolds Tampa, FL B.A., Zoology Ronnie M. Robbins Miami,FL B.A. Business Fin Anthony Quattrocki, }r. Clearwater, FL B A., Mass Comm Glenda S Raines Bradenton, FL B A., Management Marsha D Register Lutz, FL B A Psychology Margaret Rice St. Petersburg, FL B A., Education Richard Robertson, }r. Tampa, FL B A., Psy./Soc. Sci Ed. 103

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Patricia A. Robinson N Syracuse, Y B .A., Elementary Ed. Philip E Rogers Tal/a hassee, F L B S Management Joseph C. Ross Clearwater, fL B.A., Finance Bobbi R Ruddle B A., Htstory 5anu Dapo Tampa FL B A., Pol Sci. Int Stud. 104 Peggy T Robinson Tampa FL B A., Accounting David W Roller Belleair Bluffs FL B A., Mass Comm. Grant D Rottler Palm Harbor, FL B A., Chemistry Darlene S Ruiz Tampa,FL B.A. Criminal Just. Diana/. Sardegna Tampa FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Beverly L. Rodgers Temple Terrace, H B.A. Art Education Frank/. Romeo Lut .z, FL B A Finance Gregg W. Rottler Palm Harbor, FL B A., Biology Carol L. Rutledge Lakeland, FL B.A. Spec. Learn. D i Judith A. Sauve Pensacola FL B A Geology }anine E Rogan Pt. Washington, NY B A., Spec Learn Dis Vicki Roop Clearwater, FL B S Susan E Rounds St. Petersburg FL B.A., Anthropology Austin Ryder )r. B rokks ville FL B .A., Political Sci. Ellynne R Shaffner Hallandale, FL B.A. Adv./Mass Comm. George P Roger s Maitland, FL B A., Spec Learn Dis Linda A. Rosario Tampa,FL B.A., Criminal Just Eddie Rowan Cro s City, FL B A., Speech Comm M ichael E. Sandall St. Petersburg FL B A., Inter. Soc Sci. Mark A Schaum Sunrise, FL B S Accounting Geraldine L. Rogers Tampa FL B A., Sociology Desiree A. Ross Tampa ,FL B.A. Liberal Stud Glenda A. Roy Tampa, FL B .A., Microbiology Robert A. Sansone Lutz, FL B.A., Marketing Marsha f. Schechtman Sunrise FL B.S., Social Work

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Karl E Schm iedeke Berkeley Hts., NJ B A., Finance /Mktg. Donald E Shamblin Tampa FL B.A., Biology Steven B Schmoll Palm Beach Gardens, FL B A., Finance Anita Shattuck St Petersburg H B A., P sychology Bob Schofield Pembroke Park, FL B.A., History Curtis D Schultz Port St. Lucie FL B S ., Clinical Chern Mary E Scott Bradenton Fl B A. Elementary Ed. Margaret A. Servick St. Petersburg FL B A., Early Childhood Kathryn L. Sehppard Seffner FL B.A. Elementary Ed. ThomasA. Scholz Cocoa Beach, FL B.S. Electrical Eng. Catherine Schulz St. Petersburg, H B.S., Medical Tech Brenda G Scurry T i tus ville, F L B A., Accounting Brad A. Sette/ Palm Harbor, H B.A., Management Kurt S Sheppard Commack, NY B A., fnter. Stud Nat. Sciences Phyllis C. Schuett Dover, FL B .A., Early Chi/diE/. Ed. Leslie E Scott Tampa, FL B A., English Kamala C. Seipp Tampa FL B.A. Geography Mari B. Setzer St. Petersburg, FL B.A. Mass Comm. Doug/asS Sherburne Alexandria, VA B.A., Chemistry R ichard A. Schult Naples, FL B A., Finance Lolalyn H. Scott jamaica, NY B A., Elementary Ed. John A. Sellinger Clearwater FL B.A., Accounting Ali Seyedrahgozar Tampa FL B.S., Mechanical Eng. Gary R. Shilling Houston, TX B A., Speech Comm. 105

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Kevin C. Shirley Ft. Myers FL B A., Anthropology Denah E Sims Eaton Park FL B A Spec Learn Dis Robert W Smallwood Clearwater, FL B.S. Electrical Eng. Catherine R Smith Pensacola, FL B A., Emot Handi. Ed. 106 M Saeed Shoaee Tampa, FL B.S., Engineer ing James Singleton Ill Sarasota, FL B A. Visual Comm Evelyn A Smelko Ambri dge, PA B S ., Social Work Debra M. Smith Hallandale, FL B S., Clinical Chern M i chelle M Smith Tampa FL B A., Finance / Busi Sandy L. Shurtleworth Deland, FL B A., Political Science Kenneth/. Sizemore Tampa, FL B S ., Electrical Eng. Alphonso Simmons Tampa, FL B.S. Criminal jus!. Sleven H. Skidmore Pomona Park FL B A., Theatre Charlotte L. Simmons Tampa FL B.A., Early Child Ed. Henry C. Slane Seffenr, FL B S ., Engineering Donald C. Simpson Tampa, FL B .S., Engineering Paulette M Smallin g Tampa,FL B.S. Nursing Bloneva Smit h Tampa, FL B A. Sociology Donna L. Smith Sarasota, FL B.A. Accounting Mildred E. Smith Brandon FL B A., Speech Comm./Eng. Theatre Arts M.A., Speech Comm./Theatre

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Sandra l.. Smit h Tampa FL B A., English Ed. Lori E Solomon Coral Gables FL B A ., Sociology Lynn M Spurgeon Tampa ,FL B S Social Work Ellen}. Steinhoff aples,FL B A. Bus. Adm./Mktg. john F. Stiffler, Jr. Brandon FL B.A., Disl Ed. Sojourner T Smit h Bronx NY B A., Sociology Vernita V Smith Arcadia FL B A. Social Work Wendy A. Snyder Hollywood FL B.A ., Spec Learn. D i s Betty). Solero Clearwater, FL B.A., lnternat'l Swd. Sheri L. Solomon A)a.n B Somerstein John W. Sours Sheridan}. Southerland M i ramar FL M i am i, Beac h, FL Roanoke, VA Hialeah, FL B A Mass Comm./Adv. B A., Mgmt./Business B.A., Art/Cinematography B.A., Mas s Comm Mealney K Sreenan Lakeland, FL B S Social Work Michael E Stern M i am i Beach FL B.A., Psychology jeffrey A Stillman Olympia Fields, IL B A. Gen Bus. Adm. Stephen R Stabile N M i am i Beach, FL B A., Accounting ) ffrey A. Stern r Tampa FL B.A., Marketing Elw i n A. Stone Brandon, FL B A., Sociology Frankie M Stallone Babylon, NY B.A., Business/Fin. Patti). Stevens Port Charloue, FL B.A., Vocal Perf Patricia A. Stone Tampa FL B A. Management Candice A Steckler Clearwater FL B A. Business William/. Steward Tampa, FL B S Medical Tech Margaret Storm St. Petersburg FL B.A. Psychology Joseph Sollaccio II Hollywood, FL B A., Finance Wayne B Spiwak jacksonville FL B A., Criminal )usl Linda G Steels Lutz, FL B A ., Early Child. Ed. John B Stewart Bushnell, F L B.A., Criminal just. John 0 Strauss Tampa, fL B A., Gen Bus. Adm. 107

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Lil L. Strauss Tampa, Fl B.A., Early Child/fl. Ed. Arlene W Swartz largo, FL B.A. Biology Unda M. Taken Tampa, Fl B A. History Merelta Y Taylor Austin, TX B.A., Sociology Charles E Thompson If Tampa, FL B A., Political Sci. 108 Ullie M Stvrkes Tampa,FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Linda K Sweet Tampa,FL B A., Marketing Karen M Tamargo Tampa,FL B .A., Sociology Sheira S Taylor Seminole, FL B A., Art Debra Thomp50n St. Petersburg, FL B .A., Criminal Just. Adolfo Suarez Tampa, FL B A., Political Sci. Anita L. Tabor Lutz, FL B A., Chemistry Bonnye L. Taylor Tampa, FL B A. Spec. Learn. Dis. Timothy M Teaney Ghent NY B.A., Music Ed. Karen A. Thompson St. Petersburg, FL B .A., Crimina[ Just. D o nald P Svff ern, Jr. Brandon ,FL B .A., Accounting Mary Ann Temple Nap/es,FL B.A., Physical Ed. Kelvin E Thompson Yulee, FL B.A., Accounting Diana L. Sulkowski Riviera Beach, FL B.A., Marke ti ng Jacqueline L. Terrell Bartow, FL B A. Elementary Ed. Sally L. Thullbery Tampa, FL B.A., Business Mgmt. Robert Svllivan 51. Petersburg, FL B A. Pol. A. Elizabeth Thomas Clearwater, FL B .A., Accounting Wesley B Tilson Lithia, FL B.A., English / Intern '/ Studies

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jose M Tobon Hialeah FL B S ., C ivil Eng. Lesley S Touchton Lutz, FL B A ., Microbiology jennifer Travis Indi alantic, FL B.A. Early Child//. Ed. Sharon M Tyson Tampa, FL B A., Psychology LuAnn VaJien Lutz FL B.S., lndu trial Eng. Sharman Tom Land O'Lakes, FL B A., Soc Sd. Ed. James Townsend, Jr. Tampa FL B A., Chemistry joanne M Tremont Fort Myers, FL B.A Special Ed. Robert Ullman Miami Beach FL B A., English Olga Van Beverhaudt Cape Coral, FL B A. Elementary Ed. joseph R. Tomasello Tampa, FL B A., HumaniOes Sharon I Trainor Babylon, Y B.A., Psychology / Bradley S Turner ew Por t R ichey, FL B A., Music Ed. Charles R. Underwood St. Petersburg FL B A ., Mass Comm. John Van Lenten Holiday,FL B A. Humanities Ed. DorothyB. Toole Tampa, FL B.A., Geography Donald W. Traurig Fort Myers, FL B S Industrial Eng. Debra L. Turner Lutz, FL B A., Sociology Sandra M Upchurch Charleston, SC B.A. Botany james M Vann Tampa, FL B.A., Music Ed. Sara A. Urso Tampa,FL B.A., Mass Comm. Susan VanValkenbur g Palm Harbor, FL B A., Soc Sci. Ed. Richard L. Usselman Clearwater, FL B A., MarkeOng Constance A. Van Vlack New Port Richey, FL B A. Early Chi/diE/. Ed. 109

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William). Vargo Brandon FL B A., Marketing Nancy L. Voight Tampa, FL B S Nursing Donald K Ware II 51. Petersburg FL B.S., Chemistry Mark R Wattles Buffalo NY B.A., Management 110 Denis e Varnum lehigh, FL B A., Speci al Ed. Brad Voigt Sl. Peter sburg, FL B .A., Management Catherine D Warren Lakeland, FL B.A., Spec. Learn. Dis. Alan C. Weber Tampa, FL B A., Biology Delores). Verble 51. Petersburg, FL B .A., B iology Debra A. von Birgelen Miami, FL B A., F i nance Malcolm L. Warren Daytona Beach, Fl B A., English Cindy). Weber Tampa, FL B S Social Work Allison M. Vidal Tampa,FL B S., ursing Diane Vol/aro Holiday FL B .S., Biology David M Waller Melbourne FL B S Mechanical Eng. Thomas E Warren Man8o, Fl B A., Marketing I .y. Keith L. Weeden Valley Stream, NY B.A., Mklg./F inance Alex Vilove/lo Miami, FL B .A. R ick W Wagner Semi nole, FL B A., Soc. Sci. Ed. M Katrai n Warsick Tampa, FL B.A., English Ed. Coletta C. Wehus! Tampa, FL B .A., Emol Handi. Ed. Nicholas A. Vincenzo Arling10n H gls ., IL B.A., Chemistry Beth A. Wailand Brad ento n FL B.A., Elementary Ed. K athryn Walton Clearwater FL B .A., Emol. Handicapped Mary D Watson Tampa, FL B .A., Elementary Ed. Irene S Wei n M iami,FL B .A., Anthropology

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A lyse R Weiner Miami,FL B A Education James 0 Williams Tampa FL B.A., Political Sci. Rhonda S Weiner Pensacola, FL B S ., Emot. Handi. Ed. }on C. Williams Miami, FL B.A. Biology Jay H Weinfuss Y B.A ., Crimmal just. Mae F Wendeg Bradenton FL B.A., Sociology Marcia A Wetzel Clearwater, FL B A., Bus. Adm./Mgmt. Anne M Wilde Tampa FL B.A., Elementary Ed. Kern/a Williams St. Petersburg, FL B S Psychofogy F Rita Welch Auburndale, FL B .A., Management Peter}. Wessels Tampa, FL B A., Biology/Chem. Melody L. Whitaker Tampa,FL B A. Criminal }u t. Patrick}. Wilkins Odessa,FL B.S., Physical Ed. Linda}. Wilfiams Ft. Myers, FL B.A., Psychology Patricia} Wells Wachula, FL B. A, Emot Handi. Ed. Dolores West Newtown, MS B.A., Elementary Ed. Madelyn B. White Tampa, FL B A. Elementary Ed. David Williams St. Petersburg, FL B .A., Management Mike W i lliams Tampa, FL B.S., Political Sci. Shirley M. Wells Cocoa, FL B .A., Marketing Robert L. Westman Naples FL B.A., Theatre Barbara C. Wiktor Cranford NJ B S., Spec Learn. Dis Edward Williams, Jr Lakeland, FL B S Biology Raymond Williams St. Petersburg, FL B.A., Psych.!Sociology 111

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Robert L. William s Sunrise FL B A., Accounting Phill is}. Witteveen St. Petersburg FL B S Inter. Soc. Sci. 112 Charles F. Williamson Tampa,FL B.A Management David Wood St. Pete rsburg, FL B A., Eng. Ed. JoAnn Young Tampa, FL B .A., Marketing William P Wimberly Orlando, FL B.A., Communications Laura L. Wood Tampa, FL B A. Mass Comm. Sharon B Zalis Miami H B A., Management Freida A. Winden Bradenton FL B S ., Social Work Cynthia P Woods Ft. M yers, FL B A., English Ed. Maria A Zervos Tarpon Spr ings, FL B.A., Elementary Ed. john D Wing St. Petersburg, FL B.A. Mass Comm. Marc A. Yonchak Louisville, GA B.A. Mass Comm.IP R Bradford}. Zoeller Ft. Myer, FL B A., Management Delma Studios, Inc. Gregg). Winsko Tampa, H B A., Acctg.!Finance Mary Ann York Port Charlotte FL B A., Physical Ed. 225 Park Avenue South New York, New York 10003 Senior Photography and Publishing


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