University of South Florida yearbook. (1987)

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University of South Florida yearbook. (1987)

Material Information

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029986087 ( ALEPH )
11659186 ( OCLC )
A10-00020 ( USFLDC DOI )
a10.20 ( USFLDC Handle )

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Graduate (Tampa, Fla.)

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The Twentieth Century 30th Anniversary Edition A Year of Celebration 1986-87 University of South Florida Fort Myers Sarasota St. Petersburg Tampa A Year of Celebration 1


2 A Year of Celebration


Contents Campus Life Regional Campuses Sports Organizations Seniors 10 30 44 72 84 Contents 3


4 A Year f C o elebration


The 1986-87 School Year, marked a year of celebration for the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. It was a year in which the USF community took pride in celebrating the past the present and the future In October 1956, after many lengthy discussions and debates and after much uncertainity and contro versy the State of Florida chose Tampa as the site of the new univer sity and founded the University of South Florida This year USF took pride in celebrating its 30th Anniver sary. A Year of Celebration 5


6 A Year of Celebration


USf USF has come a long way in those 30 years. Since its opening in 1960, with a campus consisting of five buildings and an enrollment of 1993 students, USF has continued to grow and evolve. Additional campuses have been established in Fort Myers, Sarasota and St. Petersburg; and soon a campus will be established in Lake land. Currently, USF has over 180 buildings and more are under con struction or are on the drawing board. USF also has an enrollment of more than 29,000 students divided among its four campuses. With all this growth and prosperity, USF has good reason to celebrate its past and the present. A Y ear o f C ele bra ti o n 7


The Tampa Bay area and its surrounding communities provide USF' s students staff and faculty with a reason to celebrate once the work day or class and study time is completed. The variety and number of activities found in the area is awe some. Concerts professional sports museums, theaters amusement parks and of course the beaches are only a few of the choices available to the USF community. Whether going solo or with a group of friends the Tampa Bay area offers a wide selec tion of activities to celebrate the present and the future. 8 A Year of Celebration


ExJJress ; i A Year of Celebration 9


Campus Life 11


12 30th A nniversary 1956-1986: A Celebration of 30 Years Happy Birthday USF! On October 9 1986 USF turned thirty It was a day of celebration for the entire University Buttons balloons music, speeches and of course a cake; were all part of the birthday party President John Lott Brown ; Student Government President Dave Matthes ; James Ray USF's first faculty member ; Elliot Hardaway USF's first librarian and Robert Westerfeldt USF's first student to serve on the Florida Board of Regents were all honored speakers for the occasion Other birthday activities during the week included the Founders Day Reception for alumni and Foundation members a reception for USF s administration and Student Government members and a concert which featured Herbie Mann and th e Florida Orchestra Anni v e rsary Party goers enjoyed a r e la xing afternoon of cak e pepsi and fun


A cake befitting a celebration A 30th Anniversary party goer poses with the 3 by 4 foot cake honoring the Univer sity. President John Lott Brown and Student Government President Dave Matthes make the first cut in the anniversary cake 30th Anniversary 13


Homecoming: A Smashing Success! Hundreds of green and gold balloons added color to the Homecoming fes tivities 14 Bull Blast .... .... A giant replica of Rocky the Bull rode atop one of the floats as the parade wound its way around the campus How low can you go? At the Reggae with the Bulls dance a party goer demonstrates his limbo ability


)o Bulls Go' The USF Cheerleaders wer e fired up and ready for the great parad e What A Blast! Floats green and gold balloons, Rocky the Bull and students by the hundreds. Where else co uld one see all this but at Homecoming 1987? As usual the USF community showed its school spirit when it came right down to the nitty-gritty o f hav ing a fantastic Homecom ing Huey Lewis and the News headlined the week of special events; while campus organizations put together some of the finest floats, this side of the Macy' s Thanksgiving Day Parade Plenty of campus events took place for those who wanted to party the Homecom ing Week away. Besides the barbeques and concerts USF students also saw their new King and Queen crowned and watched their basketball team play just as tough as ever. 1 2 3 Cha cha cha ... Party goers joined the Conga line and danced all around the Sun Dome during the R eggae with the Bulls" dance. Hoist the sails, matey! USF studen t organizations active l y participated in all aspects of th e Homecoming festivities This was seen as the Ch i Omegas and Sigma Nus prepar e d their float for the parade Bull Blast 15


Bursting into life, the nightime fes tivities, offered the crowds a boun tiful array of fireworks. Saturday' s festivities not only offered Homecoming goers a colorful parade, but also a delicious barbeque 16 Bull Blast Terry Nearly and Angela DiCarlo who were crowned USPs 1987 Homecoming King and Queen presided over the week s activities


And more! The USF Cheerleaders watched with The Tau Epsilon Phi float riders showed amazement as the Bulls battled with Jack parade watchers what USF's spirit really sonville during the Homecoming game means Bull Blast 17


Dorm Life Maybe living in the dormitories isn't all it could be, but it isn't as bad as one might think. Despite the cold water in the showers occa sionally and the roaches that pop up now and then to greet the residents most dormies re member the good times with new friends Sure, i t 's a shuffle routine each semester when moving needs to be done but residents can't help but get excited at the prospect of meeting new people in their hall USF offers a wide variety of activities for those who live on campus Swimming pools tennis racketball courts and a weight room are just a few of the things dormies can enjoy while stuck" on campus. Plenty of parties go on outside of the dorm as well as inside. Campus organizations sponsor movies barbecues and sporting events as a way to whittle those free hours away Overall, maybe dorm life isn' t as bad as its supposed to be! Can t beat the heat. This USF student enjoys the warmth of the s un at one of USF's pools Hey where s my pizza? This happy dorm residents relaxes on the lawn in front of her home away from home. 18 Dorm Life


Moving in, requires alot of hard work as these two male residents found out Numerous trips to the car and back to the room were required to make the dorm home sweet home." Ah, the refreshingly cool waters of an on campus pool. USF students take time out of the i r hectic schedules to have some sun and fun For e Putting near the village is anoth e r activity on campus residents can experi ence Dorm Life 19


Life Whether it's a quick, sweaty game of basketball between classes or a little extra study time, life around campus offers as diverse activities as the people involved. Between classes, students can settle on a bench for a little peace and quiet, o r can run to the nearest pool for a tanning session. Just sitting back and enjoying the scenery or taking a brisk walk to class, students real ize that their campus is larger and more ac tive than many other campuses. A basketball game among friends is just what a student needs to relieve the stress and pressures of college life. Parking isn tjust crowded in the Library of Sun Dome lots! Many students opt to bicycle to campus and face the ir own parking dilemmas 20 Life around campus On a bench under a shade tree provides many students like this one, with an open and refreshing place to catch up on reading


Around Campus On the road again. After a long day of classes many students look forward to the comforts of off-campus living. After classes socializing and sunning are two popular past times at USF Life around camp us 21


How much is th is? There is plenty of t ime to compare items before purchasing at the Flea Market. Bargains at MLK Plaza! Each Wednesday summer spring or fall, students and staff had the opportunity to buy items on campus at dis count prices This phenomenon was known as the USF Rea Market. Tables of great bargains offered items ranging from plants to sunglasses, and from electronic equipment to concert photos. Clothing was also a hot item at the weekly Rea Market. T-shirts, jeans and older fad clothing were readily avail able Students looked forward to the Rea Market each week and sometimes went in groups to do a little weekly shop ping 22 Flea Market Lets make a deal Th i s student looks over the mer c handise while trying to strike up a good deal.


This looks good. Shoppers find a variety of items at the Rea Market. Is this the real McCoy? The Flea Market offers jew elry hunters a bargain on the next best thing Rea Market 23


USF Productions The College of Fine Art offers the University and the Tampa Bay communities a wide variety of cultural activities Each semester the departments of Art, Dance, Music and Theater combine the talents of their distinguished faculty and students, from both the performing and visual arts to present a series of events which represents the spectrum of artistic creativity. The Department of Art sets up exhibits in various buildings around campus to display the works of students faculty and well known artists. The Department of Music offers a variety of programs such as performances by the USF Symphony Orchestra and the USF Wind Ensembles. Other performances include those by the faculty in the form of recitals and chamber music con certs The Department of Theater and Dance presents various productions eac h semester Some of the theater productions included the plays ''Sweeny Todd and ''The Female Trans port." Dance productions such as the Bildbeschreiburg and the USF Dance Ensemble Concert included perfor mances which span the dance spectrum from classical to modem works. Mic Knight makes a final adjustment to his sculpture I final project titled Driving Ritual. Cast and crew of the "Beauty and the Beast puppet show take their final bows 24 USF Productions


Dress rehearsal of the show Sweeny Todd allows the cast to perfect their lines before presenting the show to the USF and Tampa Bay community A flutist and his piano accompaninst perform a musical passage during the Flute Fa ir. USF Productions 25


Let's Go to Need to buy a magazine, attend a sorority meeting or see a doctor? Where do you go? Where else, but the UC. The University Center UC, could not be more appropriately named, for it is the center of university life at US F. Located at the heart of the campus, it serves as a focal point of daily activity for students, faculty, staff, alumni, guests and visitors. It provides various facilities, services and programs designed to enhance the social, cultural and recreation life of the University The UC has meeting and conference rooms available for use by student organizations, a ballroom for social and formal activi ties, lounges for relaxation and a gallery for artwork exhibits An information desk flower shop, ice cream parlor, snack bar, cafeteria, bookstore and health service are also located within the building Descending the stairs into the basement a whole new world emerges Located here are the 1V lounges, game room craft shop bike shop, vending machines and photography lab Free time can be spent by catching a favorite soap on the lV, throw ing a ceramic pot in the craft shop or "saving the world" on the latest video game. The UC basement has something for everyone. A ceramic hobbist molds her clay on a throwing wheel in the Craft Shop located i n the basement of the UC. The lobby of the UC can become very congested with people seeking assistance at the information desk, purchasing attraction or concert tickets at the ticket booth buying flowers at the floral stand or just greeting mends when passing through the lobby Reach for the sky The game room in the basement of the UC offers a variety of games ranging from pool tables to the l atest video game. Opposite page clockwise : The lounges in the UC are a great place to meet people or get a little help with a classroom assignment Want a treat? The Ice Cream Parlor located in the Snack Bar area satisfied many sweet tooths Where are the books? A variety of items could be purchased in the Bookstore, such as greeting cards and gifts USF apparel classroom and art supplies candy, personal items, film, calculators and yes, of course books 26 Un i versity Center


... the UC! University Center 27


USF Spirit Give me a B! Give me aU! Give me a L! Give me another L! Give me aS! What's it spell? Yea! Bulls! Cheering the Bulls onto victory was a favorite past time for many students, staff, faculty and alumni. Who else, but USF' s mascot "Rocky the Bull," the USF Cheerleaders or the Sun Dolls could excite the crowd to cheer the Bulls on and then perform a wave" when ever they scored Fun, excitement, dancing cheers, games and skits were all part of the half time activities that involved both the fans and the cheerleaders. Rocky the Bull hams it up for the crowd and for the camera The Sun Dolls perform a dance routine during the half time festivities 28 Bull Spirit The USF Cheerleaders lead the crowd in a rousing cheer spiriting the Bulls onto victory.


Two basketball fans show their spirit during an action packed game The USF Cheerleaders Rocky the Bull" and some basketball fans perform in a skit during the half time activities The USF crowd performs "a wave when the Bulls scored another basket. Bull Spirit 29


Regional C ampuses 31


USF at USF at Fort Myers is the newest regional campus. Classes were first offered in 1974 with a dramatic increase in the number of students and programs granting degrees when the permanent campus was opened in 1982. The campus serves a five county area, including Lee, Charlotte, Collier, Hendry and Glades counties, and students are able to commute to a campus con veniently located in South Fort Myers minutes from l 75 The Fort Myers Campus is located on 55 acres adjacent to Edison Community College. This proximity has fostered a sharing relationship between the two institutions which is unique and has become a model for regional campus plan ning Although USF at Ft. Myers and Edison Community College have separate campuses and separate identities, common areas such as a library and cafeteria serve both schools Approximately 1 ,100 junior, senior and graduate level students attend classes on the Fort Myers Campus. Nineteen degree programs and five partial degree programs are offered in Busi ness Administration, Education Nursing and So cial and Behavioral Sciences In addition, elective courses are offered in a number of other dis ciplines. The entrance way to the Fort Myers Campus is framed by beautiful landscaping Two students stroll quietly through the courtyard created by the buildings which house many of the classrooms and administrative offices


Fort Myers The student population ranges from those who transfer from two years of college im mediately after high school to older students tak ing classes for their own enrichment. Many students are working professionals seeking advanced degrees to further their careers. Other students may be taking classes to satisfy teacher certification requirements or other professional criteria The unive r sity experience includes cultural and cocurricular activities. Students on the Fort Myers Campus have the opportunity to join campus clubs and organizations many of which enrich their academic programs The Student Govern ment Association gives students a voice in campus matters and the USF Ambassadors represent USF at Fort Myers at University and community events In addition the Student Activities Office and the SGA sponsor an event each month such as tacos in the campus mall or a finals study break. Students drop into these events before classes or during breaks and have a chance to mingle Students on the Fort Myers Campus are proud of their campus and proud of their status as USF students The average student is about thirty years old is married and working Many of them make major adjustments in their lives to attend school. They appreciate having the opportunity to pursue academic interests a pursuit that might not be possible without USF at Ft. Myers Where are the lines ? Students registering for classes at Fort Myers are fortunate in that they do not face the lines and frustrations experien ced by students at the Tampa Campus USF ambassador Martin Towne greets and ass i sts new students arriv ing for orientation at the Fort Myers Campus. Fort Myers Campus 33


Sights of Fort Myers Campus A short walk way links USF Fort Myers with Edison Community College Small class enables the professor to work on a one-to-one basis with his students 34 Fort Myers Campus Two students pass through Areca Hall on their way to class Opposite page top picture: During th e Campus Highligh t er clubs and organizations se t up displays and prov ided food prizes and information to studnets interested in joining them Opposite page, bottom picture : Exciting W. Thomas Howard Hall, students discuss what happened during class


Fort Myers Campus 35


3 6 Sarasota Campus A UNIQUE CAMPUS Students work closely with faculty in New College a selective honors college that shares the campus with USF at Sarasota which offers a regional campus program MISSION 1 To enhance New College's place among the nation s lead i ng small liberal art s c olleges New College began in 1960 as a private institution and joined USF in 1975 as an honors college of the State University System New College has remained a selective residential liberal arts and sciences college for students of exceptional ability. R ecognized nationally for the quality of its degree, New College draws students from the local area Supported by state funding and by grants from the New College Foundation, New College has 48 faculty 450 students and a distinctive academic identity within USF. University of South Florid a


WITH THREE MISSIONS I I The regional campus program called the University Program provides excellent professional education to hundred of residents of Manatee and Sarasota Counties many of whom raise families and hold down jobs while pursuing their studies MISSION 2 To make the University Program the area's paramount cen ter for professional development beyond the associate's degree. The University Program opened on Sarasota campus in 1975 when New College joined USF. Its main focus is profess ional study in Business Educa tion, Community and Human Service (including Public Health Nursing, and Criminal Justice), and Engineering. More than 1300 full and part-time students are studying for USF graduate and undergraduate degrees as well as taking courses to gain new knowledge and to remain current in their fields. at Sarasota /New College Sarasota Campus 37


38 Sarasota Campus A UNIQUE CAMPUS Three historic mansions including the Charles Ringling Mansion grace the campus All three are listed on the National Register of Historic Places MISSION 3 To cooperate with the Ringling Museums and the Asolo State Theater to strengthen the cultural and historic district which all three form. Together with its neigh bors, the Ringlin g Museums and the A solo State Theater USF at Sarasota is a major partner in an outstanding cultural a n d hist oric district. Campus buildings an d grounds f ro m the Ringling family e ra are listed in the National R egister of Historic Places Th e ca m pus is an edu cationa l and cultural center for the region. USF at Saraso t a often hosts meetings and confe r ences of interest to professional groups and the genera l public Many l ectures performances exhibitions, and films are o pen to the public. Universi ty of Sou t h F lorida


WITH THREE MISSIONS Completion of the Sarasota Campus's new $6.1 million library makes available more reading research and media resources to the campus at Sarasota /New College Sarasota Campus 39


USF by USF at St. Petersburg is a pleasantly paradoxical place The campus i s small enough that you 'll never get lost yet large enough to serve the needs of as many as 2 ,800 students per semester It's a place where you can absorb the knowledge of a professor for a few hours then join him or her for a fast paced game of water volleyball i n the campus swimm i ng pool. Immediately north i s the rapidly growing downtown section o f St. Petersburg ; i m medi ately south lie the un changing waters of Tampa Bay Th e s tud ents in the basi c sailing mini co u rse p r actice their sail i ng k no w ledge on the b ay a t H aney Landing l ocated at th e ca m pus Joe Alvarez and Joe Lott, members of t h e Student G overnme n t Associatio n take time i n t h eir b usy sched u les t o chat beside t h e pool. T h e view from the library du ring a sunse t is just tem p ting enou gh to i n terupt the study of the most serio u s student. 4 0 St. P etersbu r g Ca m pus


the Bay Campus life is more relaxed here at Bayboro compared to what seems to be the constant hubbub bubbling at our larger sibling We read bemusedly in the Oracle of long lines parking problems and tempes tuous tangles in Student Government. We envy their celebrity speakers, awesome athletics, bombastic bands and wish we had a mini-dome to call our own all the while dreading the long drives over the bridge that our curricula will often bring upon us, sooner or later. Overall we are a proud puppy-smaller, more playful not quite as self-sufficient as the big dog but cognizant of our own identity. 1987: USF Bayboro survives thrives and as always looks forward Two students nod greetings as they pass by Coquina Hall. Two students discuss an article written in th e Oracle o utsid e of Bay boro Hall St. P e t ersburg Campus 41


Life at As part of the Central America Fiesta Ron Garrett makes a p rese ntation during the symposium titled "Central America : Under the Volcano Mark Lightsey Student Government President and Outstand ing Graduate at USF St. Petersburg mans the Lecture Series Committee booth during the anual Campus Showcase 42 St. Petersburg Campus


St. Pete Campus During the Back-to-School Bash marine science student Joe Donnelly chats with fellow student Robin Kime. The Back-to-School Bash allowed students, staff and faculty to mingle and have a great time before classes returned to session St. Petersburg Campus 43


Sports 45


USF Volleys to #1 in SBC Tradition was behind the Lady Brah man's volleyball squad as they opened their 1986 season. And under the guidance of Coach Debbie Richardson and new Assistant Coach Steve George the Lady Brahmans were able to overcome the hurdle of their strong and challenging schedu l e and hold their heads high for another season. Following the 1985 squad's impressive record of 26-18, this year s volleyball team closed the season with a new school record of 34-13. For the first time in USF history, the Lady Brahman 's captured the first place title in the Sun Belt Conference Tournament, defeating the defending champions from Virginia Commonwealth A good pay always deserves a round of congratulations from your teammates. Volleyball CentroJ Florida Fall Preview Cla& lnullal1onal L North Carolina State w Mississippi Stole w Northeast louisiana W Stetson w Rice w Florida A&M W Cen!Jal Florida L Florida Southern L Tampa Florida Sunblosler T oumament w Hofstra L North Carolina L DJinois.Chicago L Penn Stole South Florida Cla&

Two Lady Brahmans are set and poised for action A ball hit to a hole in USF's territory causes to scramble to return it to the other side A USF player spikes a ball to her opponents hoping to score a point. Volleyball 47


Th e La dy B ra hmans and C oac h Ann e Strusz g a t h e r b e f ore the ga m e t o disc u ss team s trat egy. Lady Brahmans Rebound in 1986-87 Rebounding from a frustrating and disappoint i ng 1985-86 season this years Lady Brahman s basketball team had high hopes for the season Recovering from the worst season ever posted in USF history Coach Anne Stursz was reluctant at the start of the season to set a goal for wins and losses It's more important for us to continue to have a positive outlook and to i mprove ," said Strusz ''With that improvement we hope to win more ball games." For the 1986-87 season Coach Strusz gathered talented recruits from various Florida high schools and assigned new and challenging roles to her younger veterans. R eturning sophomores Wanda Guyt o n and G i nger Bennett who ex celled last season stepped into the leadersh i p roles Early i nto the season the Lady Brahmans were cons i dered one of the top teams i n the Sun Belt Conferen c e The v i ctories for the team were sparatic but USF managed to hold its head high against their foes The Lady Brahmans face a rugged schedule competing against some o the country s top teams USF finished the seaso with an improved record of 11 -16. High rebounder for the Lady Brahmans wa s Wanda Guyton who averaged 10. 9 rebounds game Other high rebounders included Sharo McKinney with 6 2 rpg ; Charlene Thompson 5 rpg and Ginger Bennett with 5 8 rpg High scorer for USF was Ginger Bennett wh averaged 16. 7 points per game and amounted total of 452 points during the season. Other hig scorers were Wanda Guyton with a total of 44 poi nts for the season and an average of 22. 3 poin per game ; Sharon Mckinney posted 302 poin and an average of 11.2 ppg and Charlen Thompson amassed 262 point and an average o 9 7 ppg.


The Lady Brahmans gather during a time out to rest and discuss strategies A USF player aims and shoots for the hoop attempting to score a point during a free throw. Women s Basketball 49


Women's Basketball USF 61 94 61 70 66 57 87 83 49 44 64 84 75 49 92 53 87 64 51 53 61 44 72 64 46 60 34 Aorida Atlantic University of Tampa St Leo University AlabamaBinningham Princeton Marshall Siena McNeese State Virginia Commonwealth Old Dominion UNC Charlotte Miami School of the Ozarks South Alabama West Aorida Western Kentucky Central Aorida Aorida Southern University of Aorida Aorida Memorial Miami Aorida Atlantic Aorida Southern University of Aorida Stetson Aorida Memorial Old Dominion* OPP 68 85 37 78 51 65 66 81 66 82 61 62 48 104 97 68 80 68 72 50 80 50 84 88 76 45 84 Sun Belt Conference T oumament Season's Record: 1116 Demonstrating teamwork a USF player passes the ball to a teammate in order to score. W ith intense conce n tra t i o n a L ady Brahman g uards her opponen t to p reven t her from scoring 50 Women s Basketball


In a run a USF player follows her opponent down court, i n an attempt to prevent her from scoring a basket. Following a jump shot, the Lady Brahmans and the team from UAB watch the ball hug the rim before falling in. W ome n s Bask e tball 51


52 Softball A USF player sits on the sidelines rooting her team on A USF player waits for a ground ball to come to her during warm up before a game ...


USF' s Diamond Girls With outstanding returning players such as, catcher Lisa Lines; second baseman Denise Rubio ; out fielders Lisa Clark and Susan Main and pitcher Debb i e Morash on the roster ; the 1987 Lady Brahmans were destined for another successful season in the world of collegiate fast-pitch softball Coach Hildred Deese s goal for 1987 was t o get invited to the NCAA's. ''Last year we missed by just one game and we have a strong team nucleus returning and we're going to build on that, commented Deese. Winning came natural for Coach Deese's diamond girls who glimmered and shined across the country, facing rivals from New Mexico to Maine Completing a 32-19 season was an achievement worthy of the utmost respect but the final tally did not take into account that the 19 losses were hard fought defeats that could have swung in the Lady Brahman' s favor USF took intrastate r i val Florida State into the tenth inning for one of their losses. Other overtime inn i ng losses were with opponents from North Carolina into the eleventh and South Carolina into the tenth. If it wasn t an extra inn i ng battle to the death the Lady Brahmans fell by only a few runs The closeness to teams they suffered losses to was exemplified by the fact that USF' s softball team hurdled the teams they lost to on various occassions. The O S loss to Ball State was magnificently avenged by the next game with a victory of 14-7 Defense was a key advantage for USF. The Lady Brahmans shut out their foes 12 times and only allowed one run to score eight times Offensively USF's bats did a lot of talk ing as the Lady Brahmans were held scoreless only on six occassions At four games the Lady Brahmans tallied double digit scores earning 14 runs against Ball State ten runs against Western Illinois and George Mason and 11 runs against Tennessee Tech The Lady Brahmans were also successful in claim i ng the Florida State Tourney title from Toledo in a hard fought 11th inning victory USF battled Tennessee Tech, North Carolina Maine, M iami (Ohio) and Bowling Green with several extra i nning games to become the champions All i n all, the Lady Brahmans set forth and challenged all foes T he infield is poised an d r eady for a possible hit from t he pit ched ball Soft b all 53


Softball USF OPP 1 West Florida 0 1 West Florida 3 6 Eckerd 0 6 Eckerd 0 0 BaD State 5 14 BaD State 7 2 Penn State 0 6 Penn State 5 7 Western illinois 6 6 Western Dlinois 1 1 South Carolina 0 1 South Carolina 2 6 South Aorida Tourney Maine 3 1 0 10 Western Illinois 5 6 3 2 Arizona tate 1 3 Winthrop 5 7 Aorida State 3 2 Arizona State 3 1 Florida 0 0 North Carolina 1 11 In the 11th Inning Tennessee Tech 2 4 Toledo 2 3 Maine 2 5 In the lOth inning Miami (Ohio) 0 3 Bowling Green 1 7 Toledo* 3 0 In the 11th Inning Iowa 1 4 Iowa 1 3 Toledo 5 5 Toledo 4 2 Florida Southern 0 3 Florida Southern 1 7 University of Tampa 0 South Carolina T oumey 9 NichoDs State 2 4 Florida State 5 4 Furman 5 3 Georgia State 4 3 Louisiana Tech 0 10 George Mason 1 0 South Carolina 1 0 In the lOth inning Florida Southern 1 3 Florida Southern 1 2 Aorida State 0 0 Florida State 1 In the 1Oth Inning of New Mexico Tourney 6 ew Mexico State 1 2 New Mexico 6 2 Arizona State 3 2 Arizona 3 2 TexasA&M 6 1 Arizona 2 In the 7th Inning *Championship Game Season's Record: 32-19 54 S oftball


Defending her territory a USF plAyer wa i ts for the softball to be h it. The Lady Brahmans huddle in the p i tcher s circle to d i scuss team strategy Opposite page : Top picture : A Lady Brahman concentrates on the ball while waiting for the next pitch Bottom p i cture : The first baseman is in posi tion waiting for the ball to be thrown as the runner touches the base Softball 55


Th e co mpetition atte mpts to block a Soc cerBull fro m gainin g control o f the ball Bulls Triumph Again as the 1987 SBC Soccer Champions. The USF Soccer Bulls completed another successful season by winning the Sun Belt Con ference Championship over Western Kentucky in a close and hard fought 2 1 victory The SBC championship trophy has almost become the sole property of USF for the past few years, while under the skillful training of coach Dan Holcomb The Bulls final record of 9-8 2 for the season was only partial evidence of the success they had against some strong competitors. But the real success of the season could only be measured on the field, where the Bulls played hard every game and were never out of it until the game was over The Bulls started strong and finished strong, but a slump during mid season caused them to re evaluate their playing and put things back into perspective At the home field, opponents found it difficult to stop the hard charging Bulls And the Bulls posted a season record of 8-3-2 at the USF Soccer Stadium. Several Bulls had outstanding seasons includ ing leading scorer Alan Anderson who finished the season with 11 goals and 26 total points Close behind him were Aris Bogdaneris ( 4 goal 24pts ) Michael Bates (8 goals, 20pts ) Gary Sprott (6 goals 18 pts ) and Raymond Perlee (4 goals, 14 pts ) Other goal scorers on the team in cluded Robert Shirrnohammad (4 goals) Stam atis Ferarolis (2 goals), and Greg Bowen (1 goal) Defensively the Soccer Bulls showed signs of greatness throughout the season with goaltender Mark Shepherd keeping his opponents at bay time after time Shepherd played every minute of every game for USF in 1986, compiling an impressive goals against average of 1.80 per game. In the 19 games he played goalie, Shepherd allowed only 35 goals out of 221 shots producing four shutouts during the season USF's shutouts included wins against Eckerd UNC-Wilmington Northern Illinois and a splen did victory over Jacksonville in the first game of the SBC Tournament. Other players contributing to the Bull' s success in 1986 were Tom Dahlborn Giles Hooper Joe Carbone Bobby Leytze, Joel Casas Neno Cacic, Rob Haynes Neil Richardson Jim Risler and Robbie Stelzer. 1986 marked the last season at the helm for coach Dan Holcomb Under Holcomb the Bulls cons i stently won the SBC Championship and qualified for the NCAA playoffs several years in cluding five consecutive years beginning in 1969 Holcomb will remain at USF working in the athletic department but new coach Jay Miller takes over next season Miller comes to USF from the University of Tampa with outstanding creden tials He will need all those credentials and more to improve on the championship caliber teams that were fielded yearly by Holcomb


A USF player uses his head in an attempt to score a goal. A SoccerBull and the competition battle for control of the ball. Soccer 57


58 Soccer A race for control of the ball develops between a USF player and his opponent.


Soccer USF OPP 5 Eckerd 0 4 Flagler 1 1 Rollins 3 5 Houston Baptist 1 2 UNC Wilmington 0 0 Campbell 3 1 Northern Illinois 0 0 Boca Raton 3 3 American University 6 3 Penn State 3 0 Stetson 1 2 Florida International 3 3 Fordham 2 0 Boston 1 2 George Washington 4 4 University of Tampa 1 1 Jacksonville* 0 2 Old Dominion*! 2 2 Western Kentucky* 1 *Sun Belt Conference Tournament USF advanced to SBC Finals on Penalty Kicks (5-4) Season Record: 9-8-2 A SoccerBull tries to keep ahead of the competition in an effort to put the Bulls ahead by one more point. Soccer 59


A BaseBull readies himself for the oncoming pitch during a home game USF collects another hit as this BaseBull makes contact and sends the ball into play 60 Baseball


BaseBulls Field an Impressive Season The USF BaseBulls endured a roller coaster like season in 198 7. It was a season which saw several controversial games, heart breaking losses, forfeited games and biased umpiring But through it all, the BaseBulls of 1987 can look back on the season as a successful year, as indicated by their final record of 36-22. Despite victories over perennial national powers such as Florida State and Miami the BaseBulls were deprived of a chance at post seasonal play. Controversial losses to South Alabama and a fiasco at Western Kentucky closed out the season for the Bulls and ended USF's chances for post season play. At WKU, the Bulls entered the final three games of the season needing only one vic tory to assure them a spot in the SBC Championships. But that victory eluded them mainly because of what many at the scene labeled as ''the most biased umpiring ever seen outside Communist countries." Having been eliminated from the SBC Championships, the BaseBulls were then overlooked by the NCAA selection committee for a chance at the College World Series Those who know college baseball and regularly attended USF games realized that the BaseBulls were probably the best team in the nation not invited to the NCAA tournament. Many BaseBulls had banner season, with some signing professional contracts at the end of the season Offensively the BaseBulls were led by senior third baseman Lou Munoz and junior centerfielder Mike Kelly. Both players had consecutive game hitting streaks surpassing the old USF record of 23. After hitting over .400 most of the season, Kelly finished with a batting average of 394. Munoz also flirted with the 400 mark late in the season, coming up just shy of reaching it Other players which had a good season at the bat were senior Tony Taylor juniors Derek Lee and Duane Walker and sophomore Todd Murray Seniors who contributed to the defense were Ward Hemond and Eddie Rush who excelled at playing shortstop Coach Eddie Cardieri also fielded an impressive pitching staff headed by senior ace Jon Alexander who led the SBC in strikeouts. Alexander was the only senior on the staff which had impressive outings against some of the na tion's top hitters. Junior Phil Fagnano threw an assortment of hard breaking balls which led the BaseBulls to many close victories. Replacing All-American Scott Hemond as catcher was freshman standout Troy Rusk who showed himself to be spectacular many times during the season. All in all, each player on the team con tributed in some way in 1987 to lead the BaseBulls to another successful season. With several standout players returning and the usual great recruiting by Cardieri another successful season is almost assured A BaseBull slides into home plate scorin g anothe r run for USF. B aseball 61


A BaseBull infielder prepares to make a catch just as the runner slides in safe 62 Baseball USF 2 2 8 4 8 6 4 5 5 9 9 4 2 7 5 4 5 16 5 1 6 11 7 7 5 5 9 11 15 6 University of Tampa University of Tampa University of Tampa University of Miami University of Miami University of Florida Eckerd Bethune-Cookman Stetson Central Florida Jacksonville Jacksonville University of Miami University of Miami Penn State Florida State Florida State Xavier Florida State Florida State Detroit South Carolina South Carolina Florida Southern Fordham George Washington George Washington Hartford University of Alabama-Binnington University of Alabama-Binnington Baseball OPP 6 University of Alabama-Birmington 4 3 9 Hartford 3 1 6 Toledo 5 5 11 Toledo 3 2 4 South Alabama 5 10 16 South Alabama 17 5 2 South Alabama 6 2 6 Central Florida 2 2 3 Western Kentucky 1 1 4 Western Kentucky 0 2 11 Western Kentucky 12 5 9 Bethune -Cookman 5 5 2 Florida 10 4 10 University of Alabama-Birmington 5 3 1 University of Alabama-Birmington 7 0 4 University of Alabama-Birmington 2 13 18 South Alabama 10 4 13 South Alabama 3 8 5 South Alabama 4 2 4 Jacksonville 8 17 8 Jacksonville 4 0 10 Western Kentucky 11 1 6 Western Kentucky 13 5 6 Western Kentucky 9 18 2 Eckerd 14 6 4 Stetson 0 2 7 Stetson 2 14 4 Florida Southern 5 10 4 Season's Record: 36-22 7


USF's pitcher prepares to release the ball, in order to strike out another batter A BaseBull tries desperately to out run the catcher and the third baseman during a pick off attempt. Baseball 63


The crowd along with the BasketBulls try to break the concen tration of the opponent as he shoots for a free throw A USF player take careful aim as he prepares himself to shoot for the hoop. 64 M en s Basketball


Bulls Hustled on Down the Court The USF BasketBulls completed their first sea son under new coach Bobby Paschal. It was one which saw some success on the court but little success off court in terms of fan support We are doing everything we can to develop a strong solid program," said Paschal, But the key to developing thi s kind of a program is the support it is given USF did no t fare well in the SBC last season Paschal's first at US F. USF finished the season with a dismal 8-20, but with strong recruiting t hings could look up next season Throughout the season, the Bulls always seemed to come up one shot short desp i te th eir playing hard The Bulls played well defens i vely often ranking high nationally in defensive statistics. Seniors leading the bulls included Greg Hollings worth Vince Sanford and Doug Wallace Coach Paschal molded these players with a group of talented underclassmen to form a competitive squad wh i ch played close games against powers such as Marquette DePaul UAB and Florida Paschal's troops started the season slow losing their first f our games includ i ng a demoralizing loss at the hands of crosstown rival University of Tampa and a close 62 681oss at the hands o f the Uni v e r sity of Florida The season took a tum for the better as the Bulls won five of their next six games to even the i r record to a 5 5 But from tha t point on the season slowly wound downhill w i th only three more victories achieved agains t Mercer UAB and Florida Int ernational. Leading the Bulls i n scoring throughout the 1986-87 campaign were Wallace with 13 1 ppg and Kenny Brantley with 10.4 ppg. In the rebounding department USF was led aga i n by Wallace with an average of 7 7 rpg follow e d by Darrell Coleman at 5 4 rpg The Bulls strong defense was led by shot blocker Wallace and theft leader Arthur Caldwell Caldwell also led the Bulls in almost all the statistical categories Other Bulls who contributed were Keith Jordan Chris Gabbard Dexter Ray Dirk Floyd Jeff Dowdell Matt Yobe Hakim Shahid Gerald White Rick Wells and Tim Living s ton Pascha l was aided throughout the season by an able staff of ass i stants including Dennis Donald son Rickey Broussard Mike Lewis Dwayne Olinger and 1986 graduate and BasketBull star Tommy Tonelli. As has been the case the past few season the Bulls la c k e d strong support at h o me gam e s averaging less than 4000 fans per game in the Sun Dome despite students being admitted to the games free of charge Judging by the effort put out by the team that total is far below what the Bulls des e rved Their rec o rd may not reflec t it, but their was hustle from start to finish in this year s team In an atte mp t to score agai nst th e University o f Florida a Bas k e tBull leaps o f f th e floor so he can shoo t the b as k et. M en's Ba ske tb all 6 5


Men's Basketball USF OPP 51 Wisconsin 65 75 University of Tampa 82 65 Southern Methodist University 79 62 University of Florida 68 62 Cincinnati 47 69 Pepperdine* 65 61 Marquette** 77 60 Holy Cross 56 68 Old Dominion 52 65 UNC Charlotte 63 56 Jacksonville 65 62 UNC Charlotte 68 55 DePaul 81 46 Western Kentucky 61 83 South Alabama 89 57 Virginia Commonwealth 61 59 Western Kentucky 76 66 Virginia Commonwealth 68 70 Mercer 53 68 St. Joseph's 84 52 Old Dominion 63 81 University Alabama-Birmingham 67 83 Florida International 79 85 Jacksonville 94 78 Florida State 83 58 University Alabama-Birmingham 67 63 Jacksonville 68 *Milwaukee Classic **Milwaukee Classic Championship Season's Record: 8-20 66 Men' s Basketball


With a Virginia Commonwealth player close behind a Basket Bull attempts to shoot for the basket. The crowd watches with anticipation as the Bulls shoot to score two points Opposite page: Top picture : Mass confusion ensues as the Bulls and their opponents battle for control of the ball. Bottom picture: A BasketBull and a member of the Jacksonville team await the decision of the referee on a foul call. Men s Basketball 67


A USF cross co untry runner warms up prior to a meet. Bulls Set a Fast Pace in 1986 68 Cross Country The cross country program at USF is moving at a quick pace under the guidance of Coach Bob Braman The 1986 squad is fortunate in that everyone was returning from the previous year and that of the seven top runners only one was a senior The Bulls had a fantastic season with outstand ing runners such as Dave Barbash Ron Burch ten Bill Trainer, Tom Tisell John Cadern and Steve Manill. In the Jax Invitational USF placed second and had six runners place in the top ten Barbash placed third with Burchten Trainer Tisell, Cadern and Manill placing fourth through eighth respectively. In the 31st Annual Notre Dome Invitational the Bulls placed fifth beh i nd some very strong competition. In this meet USF was pitted against some of the Top 20 nationally ranked teams. In the Rorida Invitational USF again dominated the top ten positions by placing six runners in the one to ten slots Barbash placed second and broke USF's school record for the five mile course In the SBC Tournament, USF again fell victim to Western Kentucky and walked away with second place Despite the disappointing loss USF beat the national powerhouse teams of South Alabama Old Dominion University of Alabama Birmingham University of North Carolina Charlotte Virginia Commonwealth and Jack sonville Steve Carby Dror Vaknin and Barbash placed seventh nineth and tenth respectively Another honor for the USF squad was having Carby Tisell Vaknin and Barbash named to the All Conference T earn In the South Eastern Regional Meet the Bulls finished 13th out of 46 teams. Barbash set another school record with a finish time of 30:54. And he placed 24th out of 264 runners With no Sun Belt Conference Title or NCAA bid Coach Braman has his s i tes set on next sea son for accomplish i ng his squad s goals


Awaiting the starting gun, cross country runners from USF and other universities line up, ready to start the race A runner for the USF team finishes the distance in 25 minutes. Cross Country 69


Women's Tennis USF OPP 4 Aorida State 5 0 University of Florida 9 8 Stetson 1 2 Texas A&M 7 1 University of Texas 8 1 Trinity 8 1 University of Georgia 5 8 Rollins College 1 9 Eastern Michigan 0 6 University of Richmond 1 1 Duke 8 7 Purdue 2 6 Wake Forest 3 4 University of Miami (Ohio) 5 3 Florida State 6 3 University of Wisconsin 6 2 Princeton 7 1 Indiana 8 1 University of South Carolina 8 0 Oklahoma State 9 9 DePaul 0 2 Univers i ty of Miami 7 1 Northwestern 8 0 University of Florida 9 4 University of Tennessee 5 7 Rollins 2 Season's Record : 8 18 Men's Tennis USF OPP 8 Florida International 1 5 Rollins 4 6 South Alabama 3 3 Vanderbilt 6 5 Eastern Michigan 0 6 Hampton Institute 3 8 Virginia 1 8 Flager 1 5 Lou i sville 1 5 University of North Florida 1 6 Towson State 0 5 University of Maryland 4 3 Auburn 6 1 University of Miami 8 3 University of Aorida 6 9 Georgia Southern 0 5 Rollins 3 Sun Belt Conference Champions "' Season' s Record: 13-4 .. ,. T ennis 71


USF' s Netters Court a Game of Luv The 1987 Bull s tennis squad had a tough reputation to uphold But they met the challenge and were victorious The Bulls under the direction of Coach Bill Perrin faced the start of the season with only two returning starters But Perrin performed some strong recruiting and put together a team he felt were contenders for USF' s third consecutive SBC title Despite the youth and inexperience of this year's team, Perrin was excited about his new squad This year we have a young, fired up, hard working team," he said "We' ve done everything possible to get good and be ready for the start of the season." And the Bulls were ready, they ended the season with a impressive 13-4 record triumphing over several nationally ranked teams. Victims of USF' s rackets including players form Aorida Junior College Maryland, South Alabama and Old Dominion. During the SBC Tournament USF won all of their 15 matches on the first day which placed all six of their players in the single's finals and two sets in the double's finals In the finals, the Bulls beat out the players from South Alabama and Old Dominion thus defending their SBC title According to Perrin We had a tremendous showing. In the seven years that I've been here, I have never seen such a dominating performance.'' Futher commented Perrin ''with the accom plishments of these five freshman and two sophomores this year, it's scary to think of the possibilities for next year. I know now that we can reach the top 20 next season and our goal will be not only to send several players to the NCAA's, but to send the whole team. Begun in 1966 the tennis program is the oldest women's sport at USF and has enjoyed great success through the years. Under the guidance of coach Sherry Bedingfield a former number one player in 1971 for USF the 1987 Lady Netters had hoped to continued the tradition laid down before them. With cut backs in the budget where two scholarship positions were lost and with graduation the Lady Brahman 's started the season with a small and very young team Although it was a young team, consisting of four sophomores one junior and one senior Bedingfield said I have a lot of confidence that we will continue to improve ." Even with this new challenge that faced Bedingfield she pitted her squad against some tough competition. She said "It's always been my style to schedule tough teams because it builds the program and attracts new recruits. Although there were no national trophies or conference title to display the Lady Netters gave it their all and look forward to next year to recapture the limelight. A female USF tennis player returns a volley with a forceful backhand to keep her foe on her toes. A male USF tennis player rushes to smack his opponent's latest attempt to score, back over the net. Opposite page : Top picture : a USF ladynetter prepares to scoop up the ball and return it to her opposition. Bottom picture : A USF player appli es his conc e ntration to a nice smooth backhand return during a hom e court match. 70 Tennis


nazations 73 Orga


Academics AIME/Geology Club Advertising Association Advocates for Social Work Affiliated Chapter of the American Chemical Society American Criminal Justice Association American Institute of Aeronautics & Astronautics American Institute of Industrial Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Mechanical Engineers American Society of Personnel Adminis tration American Studies Assembly Anthropology Club Arnold Air Society Association of Childhood Education Association of College Entrepreneurs Association of Computing Machinery Association of Marketing Students, Black Business Student Organization Black Organization of Students in Education Circolo Italiano Culturale Communications Council Dance Club T erpsicore Distributive Education Clubs of America Fine Arts Forum Florida Engineering Society Florida Nursing Students Association Forensic Union French Club German Club 74 Organizations Graduate Business Association Graduate Library Student Associ ation Humanities Society IEEE Computer Society Institute of Electrical & Electronic Engineers Management Information Sys tems Society National Society of Black Engineers National Student Speech Language & Hearing Association North Tampa Community Performing Alliance Pi Phi Newton Psychology Graduate Student Exchequery Public Relations Student Society of America Readers Theater Build Russian Club Sigma Alpha Iota Society for Advancement of Minorities in Engineering and Sci ence Society for the Betterment of Future Engineers Society for Women Physics Students Society of Physics Students Sociology Club, Student Council for Exceptional Children, Student Counselor Education Organization Student Finance Association Student Guidance Organization Student Microbiology Associ ation Student Music Educators National Conference Students National Education Association Student Theater Productions Board


Honoraries Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Med) Alpha Epsilon Rho (Broadcasting) Alpha Pi Mu (Industrial Engineering) Arts & Letters Honor Society Beta Alpha Psi (Accounting), Beta Gamma S i gma (Busi ness Administration) Civil Engineering Honor Society Council of Honor Societies Financial Management Association Honor Society Gamma Theta Upsilon (Geography) Kappa Delta Pi (Education) Kappa Tau Alpha (Mass Communications) Mortar Board (Scholastic & Service Achievement, Omicron Delta Kappa (Scholastic & Service Achievement) Phi Gamma Mu (Social Sci ence) Phi Sigma (Biology ) Phi Theta Kappa Pi Sigma Alpha (Political Science) Psi Chi (Psychology) Sigma Pi Sigma (Physics) Sigma Iota Epsilon (Management) Tau Beta Pi (Engineering) Themis (Freshman & Sophomore Honor Society) Provisional Act i vating Children Through Technology, Air Force ROTC Commodore Computer User Group Dacca Engineer Magazine ET K Club, Friends of Israel Gospel Ministry Graduate Assistants United Graduate Association for Study of Sociology Gymnastics Club Jay Gould Society Math Education Club People for Ethical Treatment of Ani mals Phi Eta Phi Reserve Officers Association Royal Kung Fu Club Sigma Iota Epsilon Students for McGovern Suncoast Real Estate Investment Group Swordplay Fencing Young Conservative Alliance of America Organizations 75


Sororities and Fraternities Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Pi Alpha Alpha Tau Omega Chi Omega, Ch i Phi, Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Theta, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Delta Kappa S i gma, Lambda Chi Alpha Omega Psi Phi Phi Beta Sigma, Phi Delta Theta Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Gamma Rho Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Phi Beta Clubs A i kido Club Amateur Radio Club Aerobics Club Bag of Tricks Club Bicycle Club Bowling Club Chito Ryu Karate C l ub Diamond Dolls Fencing Club Florida Judo Club Frisbee Club Gameplayers A ss o c iation Karate Club Lacrosse C l ub Rugby Club Sailing C l ub Scuba Club Skydiving Club, Society for Crea tive Anachronism Sports Car Club Students International Media tion Society Sun Dolls Tae Kwon Do Wado Kai Karate Club Yoga Club 76 Org a n izatio n s


Service Afro-American Gospel Choir Alpha Phi Omega, Ambassadors Auto Maintenance Club Bacchus Bambooche Couture Black Student Union, Cause Circle K, Everywoman's Center, Fourth Forest Recycling Service FPRIG Local Board Gay / Lesbian Coali tion, Greek Week Committee, Green & Gold Club The Hunger Project Jewish Student Union Off Campus Term Program Paraprofessional Counseling Service Plus Raiders Rehab ilitation Counseling Service Senior Class Committee, Student Govern ment Productions University Center Activities Board, Women's Peer Counseling Center 20th Century Yearbook Religious Bahia Club, Baptist Campus Ministry Campus Advance Campus Bible Fellowship Campus Crusade for Christ, Caterbury Club Episcopal Center, Catholic Student Union Christian Science Organization Collegiate Association for Research of Principles, Dianetics, Eckankar Fellowship of Christian Athletes Hillel, Inter Varsity Christianity Fellowship, Latter Day Saints Student Associa tion Lutheran Student Movement Navigators, New Testament Christians Students for Non-Denominational Christianity Transdenominationa l Prayer Group Unitarian Universal Association for Religious Freedom University Chapel Fellowship International A rab Student Union Caribbean Cultural Exchange Chinese Student Union Florida High School Model United Nations, Inter cultural Organization Iranian Students for National Council of Resistance Lebanese Students Asso ciation, Malaysian Student Association Model United Nations Students of India Association V ietnamese Student Association Organizations 77


Councils Alpha Hall Council Alpha Tau Tau Beta Hall Council Black Panhellenic Council College of Arts & Letters Council College of Business Students Council, College of Education Council College of Fine Arts Advisory Board College of Medicine Council College of Natural Sci ence Council College of Nurs i ng Council College of Social and Behavioral Science Council Co-op Advisory Council Delta / Iota Hall Council, Engineering College Asso c iation EZE Hall Council Gamma Hall Council, Interfraternity Council Off Campus Term Advisory Council Pan hellenic Council Pi Epsilon Rho Sports Club Council Student Government Student Organi zations Advisory Board 7 8 Organ izatio n s Professional Delta Sigma Pi, Rorida Nursing Student Association Iota Phi Lambda, Minority Graduate/Professional Student Organization, Phi Beta Lambda, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Pre-Law Society Pre-Med Society Pre-Veterinary Society Sigma Delta Chi Student Na tional Medical Association Governmental and Political Association U S. Army College Democrats, College Republicans L 5 Society, Libertarian Alliance Strategic Studies Group Young Americans for Freedom Young Conservative Alliance of America Young Democrats


Circle K Circle K Executive Board 1986-87 President: Steward Sisk, Vice President: Joanne Kazmierski Recording Secretary : Barb Daigle Corresponding Secretary : Kristie Kehoe, Treasurer : Dawn Guarneri Seargeant of Arms : Barb Bagwill Sunbelt Lieutenant Governor : Corrine J Land Circle K is the world's largest collegiate service organization. It provides leadership develop ment and meaningful service to the campus and community It is sponso red by Kiwani s and has the motto We Build ." Circle K gives each member a chance to acqu i re and hone leadersh i p skills, as well as a unique opportu nity to provide commun ity service The USF C i rcle K Club would like to congratulate Patricia F orb e s and Corrine J Land on their graduations. Their hard work and dedication has truly been appr eciated by our club G ood luck in your future endevours! Way to go guys Circle K 7 9


Would like to congratulate All Graduating Seniors and a SPECIAL CONGRATULATIONS Philip I. Ainsleigh Gregory C Alfsen Paul F Allen Jack Amor Carmen I. Ayala, John R Bailey, Donald S. Baker Suzanne P Ballew, Jean M. Banic, David W. Barta Robert J. Bash Roxanne Y. Berryman, Athen J Boehm, Harriet L. Boucher Caryl B Bradbard, Deborah A. Bradley Keith J. Brankner, Michele J Braun, Paul W Brickhouse, Paul T. Briest, Chris H. Brzezinski, Patricia A. Burke, Elicia R. Byrd Kevin J Cahill Kevin G Carlson Charles B Cartwright Charles A. Cheaney David S. Cole Jack L. Collins Jonathan N. Cooper Joseph E Cottle Kathy A. Cozart, Timothy H. Crone Gina M Cunningham Stephen W. Davis Tithonas D Davis Janet E Dieb Peter G. Diniaco Michael L. Dodane Lawrence A. Dodson Michael 80 Co-op Advisory Council The 1986-87 USF Co-op Advisory Council W. Donahue, Timothy M Donley Mark A. Dorsett Billy R. Dotson Jr., Cindy M Es trada, Lorraine Fernandez, Mark A. Gable, Maria M Gaviria Daniel B. Gold Greg H Gotling Scott S Gruber, ThomasJ. HamptonJr., PaulE. Harkness, Melissa E Harrison, David R. Heeschen Cindai L. Hewitt, James J. Hickman, Troy N Hicks Randolph C. Hook, Joy D. Howerton, Eric A. Hunsberger, Nathaniel M Jack son, Ana M. Jaramillo, Joseph L. Kahl Michael T. Keen, Dean S Kenyon, Linda A Line Gerald N Jurtz, Robert J Kurvink, John C Laberti, Stephen J Landry, David H. Larsen, Boyd A. Lewis David M Lindsay Stella K. March, Steven D Marshall Scott J McArdle Tina R McCain, Michele M McDonald, Timothy G. McMurtry, Renee M McVety, David W. Meinhard, Randall R. Meisner Gregory L. Merrick, Annette T Mertz Richard A. Miley, Cynthia A. Miner, Frances C. Mitchell Lawrence P. Moore Melanie S. Moore James H. G. Morrison, Bruce D Mortimer Paul D. Neumann, Jerry W New, Lawrence A Newton Jr., Francis N Nguyen, David W. Nierman, Ana M Noriega, Douglas M. Odell, Charles T Parks Jr. Sandra Y. Payant, Leslie M. Payne Jr., Debra J. Pfeiffer, Devin J Pillion Linda I. Posner, Charles R. Post, Lance J. Raab, Frank R. Recupero, Karen L. Rolfsen Cheryl A. Ruffer, Marty R. Sanchez, Ronald S. Scharber, Dan M. Schlandt, Damon A. Schmidt Ronald J Schoesler, Brian K. Schuette Nancy L. To the Graduates of the 1986-8 7 Cooperative Education Program Schwartz, Kellie A. Schweik hart, John P Seeman, Fernando D. Serrano, Roberta E Shaw Robert D Sheridan, Laura J Silveri, Gary L. Singleton, Carey L. Smith, Teresa E Stevenson Thomas G Stottlar, George E Strick land Jr. Christine Style, An drew D. Suarez Cecil D Sweat Julie M. Swinson, Beth A. Tho man, Michael J Thorpe Amijati Utji, Susan E. Valek Soman T. Varghese, Holly B Vernon, Wendy K. Waldron, Brien K. Walker, Carey E. Watson Ste ven M. Withaker James M White, Joseph M. Wiley John G Williams Blaine C Wills, Mark A. Winston Christopher K. Woodle, Bruce T. Wright II, Patricia A. Zabriskie, Michael L. Zayas, Ingria M. Zemzars


The Math Club The Mathematics Education Club provides an informative and supportive environment for students passing through the Mathematics Edu cation Program. This year the club sponsored speakers who in formed us of the procedures and expectations in beginning a teaching career We participated in the USF Children s Festival and held several social functions. Math Club Officers : (left to right) Vice Presi dent, Laura Braucht ; Newsletter Editor, Mary Brown; Presi dent, Karen Baten; and Student Council Representative, Debbie Buxton The Math Club 8 1


82 Thanks sincere thanks to tions for their this publication. The Alumni Educational The Office The Oracle


Alma Mater 83


Seniors 85


At Last Graduation Day This it is. The real world is wait ing. After all the years of studying, tests and allnighters our degree was finally in sight. It was a welcomed relief to graduate but at the same time there much to reflect on and consider As Seniors we began our final year thinking in terms of "this is the last time." As the days turned into months and as the months quickly turned into a year we were certain to make time to attend our last homecoming our last Bull game and our last party And as gradu ation day drew near we wanted to make sure that our time spent at USF would be remembered as one of our life's most enjoyable ex periences For USF provided us with knowledge friends and many memories ; and for some of u s it was difficult to accept the fact that college was soon to be over. There was much to accomplish before the commencement ceremonies First, the application for degree had to be submitted and approved Then the worries con cerning our future became apparent. We filled out job applica tions and applications for further schooling at graduate schools, medical schools and dental schools Resume s interv iews and more in terviews followed For most acceptance letters of employment or further schooling were received finally enabling us to concentrate on our final studies and exams But on graduation day when the worst seemed to be over and all the major decisions were made, we were faced with the moment we had dreaded; the time to say goodbye to our friends and the campus we called home." But it was also a day of celebration tve had just opened the door to our future We were not able to step through the threshold and take our first step on our way to a new life, full of exciting new challenges and experiences 86 Graduation A graduate listens intensely to the commencement speaker.


The water tower above the physical plant proudly bears USF' s name. Tampa's Outstanding SeniGr Elizabeth Driscoll receives her certificate from President John Lot! Brown. Seniors 87


A proud master s degree recip ient receives a warm congratulations from resident John Lott Brown. President Brown addresses the 1987 Spring Graduating Class 88 Graduati o n


The Start of a New Beginning Confetti and a stadium styled human wave highlighted USF's 1987 Graduation Cere mony. "That was a noisy one -an enthusiastic one," commented Commencement Marshall William Scheuerle dean of undergraduate studies on the ceremony. In keeping with tradition many graduates displayed the usual signs of "Hire me" and "Thx Mom" written on their caps. But the in genious graduates of the College of Education spelled out, with one letter per cap, "If you can read this thank a teacher. CBS newscaster Douglas Edwards delivered his commencement address titled ''What's Right With America" to the Tampa graduates "I wish ya glory," he told the graduates as he offered his observations on this generation and the world around. Dean Lowell Davis spoke to the graduates of the Bayboro Campus in St Petersburg. His commencement address was titled "Expanding Horizons USF alumna and State Senator Marlene Woodson delivered the commencement ad dress to the graduates at the New College in Sarasota David Jordan Assistant Campus Di rector for the University of Central Florida at Daytona, delivered his commencement address "Some Realizations about Success to the graduates in Fort Myers With the completion of awarding 1956 bachelor degrees, 528 master s degrees nine education specialist degrees and 39 doctoral degrees to USF' s Graduating Class ; more than 7900 graduates will have received their degrees from USF. S C / f N T Douglas Edwards delivers his commenceme nt address titled What 's R ight with America. Graduation 89


90 Randy L. Abbott MA U braJY a n d Info Science Carol D. Adams BA S pe ech Communications Vicki Ann Alberts BS B iology Thomas Alonso MA Socia l Science Educatio n Steven F Anderson BS A cco unting H. Paul Abiri BS Biology Abdulrahman M. AlTurki MA Economic G eogra ph y Michael F. Albrecht BA Finance Michelle M Alvaro BSW Social Work Teresa Ann Anderson MKT B usiness Administration Douglas G Alexander BS Economics Jack Amor BS E lectrical E ngineerin g Anthony J Andrade BA P sycho logy Dennis J. Alfonso BA Political Science David E Anderson BS M anagement I n f o S ystems Richard C Andreacchio BA Music Ed. Michele Alford BA Foreign La nguage Ed. John Alan Anderson BS Mechanical Enginee r Lisa Marie Andrews BS Ele m entary Education Ingrid Allen BS Mark eting5ociology Lee A. Anderson BA Chemistry Lasso M Angel BS Electrical Engin eering


Rita M Arseneau BS Accounting Wendy Sue Axel BA Criminology Gregory J Ashley Anne-Marie P Ash meade BA Economics BS Managemen t/Hnance Dave A. Bachansingh Robert V Baestlein BA Business/Marketing BS Finance Michael U Anthony BET Computer Technology Gregory M Arbutine BS Business M anagement Thomas M Anthony BA Mark eting Norma C Arduengo BA Accounting Joseph M Armotrading II Susan Lynn Armstrong BS BA Elementary Education Suzanne G Atkinson BS Marketing Elisa RL. Baidowsky BA Psychology Vanessa Austin Ph. D Chemica l Engineering Hugh E. Bailey BS Computer Science David Paul Apple BS Civi l Engineering Linda M Argentiere BA Mass Communications Melisa M Arroyo BA Finance Albrik Avanessian BS Computer Engineering/Sci Donald Scott Baker BS Comput e r Science 91


92 Rebecca L. Balk BS Elementary Education Stephen W. Ballou BA Sociology Paul R Ballent BS Computer Science Michelle Marie Barath BS B i ology Warren Bare Mary Baretincic BS Finance BA Psychology Scott Barrios Katherine A Bartlett BS Economics BA P olitical Science Maureen Denise Bennett Catherine L. Berg BA Economics BS Management Janice Gale Barnes BS Elementary Education Elizabeth Ann Baska BA Biology Paul N B e rlage BS Civil E n gineering Jeffry M Barnett BS B io l ogy Amanda P. Baskerville BA Mass Communications Diana L. Bernstein BA Advertis ing Peter A. Barrett BA Aocounting Margaret H. Bechtel BASSI Marian D Berzelius BS Special Education Robert A. Barrett BS A ccounting Stephen M Becker BS Computer Engineering Suzanne Bessler Accounting


Ronda Lynn Bezeg BA Psychology Victor Degollado Blanco BS Compu ter Science Catherine Blieka BS Marketing Mike Bloom BA International Studies Sharon Bolmarcich BS Marketing Emily J Biel BA l nterdiciplinal)l Soc Scie Jame Loren Blauvelt BA Advertising Sonja Shireen Block BA Uberol Studies Marc D Blumenthal BS Management Info Systems Allen R. Bonczar BS Mechanical Engineering Amell J P Biglet e BA Speech Communi cation Dorothy B. Bloom BA Psychology John R. Bolger BA Political Science Frederick Booker BA Communication Larry W. Bishop BS Engineering Todd William Booth BA Internati o nal Studies Jill Blanchar BS Computer Science A Lynn Borgess BA P syc h ology Norma Degollado Blanco BA lnterd/Nat Scie n ce/Che m Yvonne Boucher BS M a n agement Information Sy 93


94 Jacques P Boum erhi BS E l ectrical Engineering Allison E Brad ice Susan E. Brooks BA Mass Communications Julie Jean Brown BS Health Education Bryan C Brue BS Mark eti n g Diane C. Bowe BA Accounting Pamela Marie Bradshaw BA Sociology Andrew Jeffrey Brown BS Physics/Mathematics Katherine E Brown BS Business Mark eting Christian H. Brzezinski BS Electrical Engineering Elaine D Boyd BS Finance Keith J Brankner BS Electrical Engineering Christopher Arnold Brown BA Political Science Margaret J. Boyd BS Accounting Frances E Brennan BA Publi c Relations Elizabeth (Becky) B rown BA English Uterature Stephanie Gail Boyle BS Management Keith C. Brewster BS Mechanical Engi n eering Jeffery Scott Brown BS Mark eting Peter James Bradfield History -Modem European Elizabeth M Brochu BA Psychology Judy Rogers Brown BS Emotionally Handicapped


Suzanne Bucaro BA P sycho logy Beverly Lynn Butt BA Ps yc h ology Suyrea L. Calhoon BS Geron tology Wyatt H. Buckner MA R ehabilitatio n Counseling H e nry Ca b r e ra BS Electrical Engineering John Gregory Callahan BA English Uteratu re John Robert Buhmeyer BA G e neral Business Zina L. Cadorette BS Zoology Larry W Callaway Jr. BA Communicatio n Rick Bu lloc k BA Geography Anthropology J o hn C elso Cagn i BA Advertising Mic hella C Calvin BS Economics Jennifer Lynn Burque s t BS M arketing/Business Stev e n M Cai ne BS Business Administration Jeann e Lynn Campbell BS Elementary E ducation Raul J Canizar es BA Psyc h ology George A Capsas BA H istory Shar on B Burress BS Englis h E d ucation Lowell A Caldw ell BA M ass Comm. R o bert M Campbell Jr. BA Uberal S tu dies Carl H e nry Cappelli BS M arketing K e nwyn E Carann a BA Mass Communications 95


96 Eric Jacques Carbonell BA Russian Language Janet E Carini BS Finance Leah Marie Carter BA M ass Communications James M Casale BA Broadcasting Barbara L. Catz BS Finance Rosella D Cardoso BS Physical Education Julee Beth Carlson BA Mass Communications Wend ell Lamar Carter BA Psychology Rafael Casiano BS M ic r obiology Ann E Cavanaugh BA Political Sci e nce Patricia J Carey BSW Social Work Jeanne Marie Carolin BA Mass Comm/PR Sharon J. Cartotto BS Finance Monica A Cassano Mass Commu n ications Robert Scott Charl es BS Economics George Andrew Carter BA P olilical Scie nce Christopher H. Caruso BA Criminal Justice Anne H Casteel McCoy MA Nursing Bradley E Chase BS Finance Maria I. Castro BA Specific Learning Disabil T. Cherdack BA Appli ed MusicNoice Lori Kathleen Cattarello BS Elementary Education Beverly M Childress BA H istory


Andrea Chingris BS Marketing Susan E. Conner BS English Education Suzanne J Choo Quan BA Management Patricia E Conrad BA Elementary Educati o n Jason Noah Choos BS Biology Anthony Walter Ciesla BS Electrical Engineering Gordon Scott Cockburn BS Management Mark Daniel Copley BA Criminal Justice Gordon E. Christensen Grant Lawrence Chudyk BA Mass. Comm. BS Phys ical Education Angela Marie Clark BS IS/OS John L. Cody BS Accounting Maria Elena Cotanda BA Spec Ed EmotionaUy Hd cpd. Renita Renee Clark BAComm. Jackie Cohen BA Psychology Jeffrey Alan Collins BA Criminal Justice Joseph P Coverdill BS Finance Hyun Kim Chung BS Computer Engineering Russell L. Clark BS Business Admin Sonya Amise Coleman BS Business Management Craig D Colvin BS Management/Finance Leslie L. Cox SSW Social Work 97


98 David Paul Cratem BS Electrical Engineering Virginia Daniel BS Marketing Yvette Delavina BS M anagement I nfo Systems Kathryn Demas BS Mathematics Ed Denise L. Diaz BS Special Education R obert D Crum BS Finance Rosalind L. Daniels BA Criminal Justice Deborah J Dell M Library Science Kenneth W Derksen BS Management ;/ Saralyn Dibella BS Finance Vivian Lynnette Cruz BA Voice Perfonnance Ann M Davenport BA Gerontology Barbara L. Dew BA Elementary Education Jacqueline Marie Didier BA Economics Patricia K. Curatolo Deborah D Curbelo BA Cinematography B Engineering T echnology Sonia Dawn Elaine Davis Eduardo De Quesada BS M anagement W/Mis BS Mechanical Engineering Lorna Cuthbert BA Criminology John F. DeCaprio BS Business M arketing

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Peter G Diniaco BS Fin an ce Michael L. DomenicheUo BA P olitical Science Kyle J Dryden BA Engineering Techno logy Anthony Dip BSEiectricaiEngineering Renee Drake BS M a n Info Sys t e m Sharon Lynn Dubell B Co m p u ter Technology Thomas E Dillingham BA Int ernational Stu dies Diane Anne Dip i etro BA H istoty Stephen Aaron Driggers BA Marketing C i ndy Dubin BS Elem entaty Education Tammy Dimare BA Elementaty Ed. Brian Dobbie BA Economics Elizabeth Driscoll BS I ndustrial E n gineering R e n a S Dubo f sk y BA Gerontology/Psychology Sally J D i mler BA Mass Communication s Raquel Dobias M Public H ealth M e r e d i th Dru c k e nmill e r BA Psychology Cath e rin e A Dub y BA Broadcast News Elyse Marie Dill BS Specific Learning Dis. Hi e n The Dinh B E Co m puter Techno logy Lynda R. Dolci BA B r oadcast News D eann Drury BA Int ernationa l Studies Lisa J. Duffy BA Criminal Justice 99

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100 Patricia L. Duffy BA Elementary Education Dianne Ed e nfield BA Mass Communications Jeffrey J Ellis BS Management Inf o. Systems Laura E. Engl e BA Social Scie n ce Ed. Carol L. Fanning BS E l ementary Edu c ation Peter R. Durham BA Economics Linda C. Edmonston BA English Uterature Mark David Elphick BS Business Admn M arketing Christine S. Epps BS M anagement Info. Systems Muriel A Duttenhofer BS B iology David John Eggermann BA P sychology Mary L ynn Elwood BS Accounting Robert H. Escobar BA Finance Th omas Girard Farrell Mark Christopher Fazio BS Electrica l Engineering BS Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Dwyer BS Information SystemsiDec S Ahmad M Elbanna Eco n o mic Political Science Ross D Featherston BA Th eatre Perf orma nce Michael L. Eatman MS Flnance Millie G Ellerbee BA Crimi nal Justice Steven Ned Feldman BS Social Science Ed Shane Lanny Edelkind BS Zoology David F. Elliott BA Interdisciplinary Soc Sci Michele Lynn Fenn BA Public R elations

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Susan Lynn Fenner BS Special Education Kathleen M. Fernandez BA Political Science Margaret M Fields BS Business Adminisb'ation Ken A. Fischer BS Electrical Engineering Rita M Fitzpatrick BS Bus i n ess Management Wendy A. Ference BA Business Marketing Joseph Feur BA English Mindy R. Fields BS Finance Janice C. Fish BS Civil Engineering Kenneth F. Flood BA Political Science Juan Carlos Fernandez BA Mgmnt lnfor. Sys/lnt Studi Paul Joseph Ficarrotta BS Marketing Howard M Fine BA Criminal Justice Michael Kriss Fishers BA Psychology Michael P. Foley BA Mathema tics John J Finlay BA Adverti sing/Economics Susan L. Fitzgerald BA Communication Patricia Ellen Foley BA Economics Sandra D Foley BS Accounting Patricia H. Fontanelli BS Business Admn. Management 101

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102 Edmund J Foody II BA Criminal Justice l h Patricia E Forbes BS Education Steve Frank BS Economics Theresa K. Furnas BS A ccounting J Isabelle Shook Gerlisky BS Computer Science Linda M Foote BS Marketing Sally Fournier BS Business/Marketing Margaret Ann Freeman BA P sychology Thomas A. Gagliano BA Business A dmin/Finance Beverly H. Germain BA English Michael R. Freifeld BS Electrical Engineering Anita Marie Gam i otea BA Public Relations Jahan S. Ghotb BA M athematics Nancy A Fry BS Specific Learn ing DisabU. Maria Ganci BA Psychology Susan L. Giglio BS Physical Education Deborah Fuller BS A ccou nting Jimmy Bruce Furlow BA Political Science Pedro Garcia Bengochea Alvaro Mujica Gavidina BS M arketing FUm M ass Communication Ana Walkiria Gil BA Foreign Language Wendy Gilbert BS Finance

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Domenick J. Ginex BS Electrica l Engineering Amy Hope Goldberg BA Mass Comm!B r oadcast News Lynne Marie Gore BA Business Education Lilian Giraldo Jacqueline Girona BA Mass Comm/Adv / Mark e ting BA Psy
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104 R. Kirk Green BS Busin ess Management Lawrence F Guastella BS Finance Daniel Oli H aight BS B io logy James Joseph Hall BS Electrical Engineering Cindy Dale Greene BA Criminology Heien Abalo Guerrero BS Computer Engineering V elvet Ann Halalson BA W o m ens Studies/Human Selv Richard R. Hamilton Jr. BA Biology Katharin e D. Hammerling Elizabeth H. Hamrell BA English BA ElementaJY Education Donna Greene BSW Social W ork Thelma Bu ckne r Guice BSW Social Work Nicolas B. Hanna BS I ndustrial Engineering C indy I. Greenfield BA Management Susan Marie Gunnell BS Criminology R obert J. H arriga n Jr. BS Civil Engin eering W. Carl Grimes Jr. BA Speech Communications Todd C Haas BS Management Kim K. Harris BS Business/Marketing Howard Grosswirth BA Communications J.A Hagadom-Freat hy MA Public A dministration Sharon Rene Harri s BSNursing

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Stephen M Henderson BA P outical Science Mary B. Henriksen BS Management Tammy Lynn Harris BS Learning Disabilities Penny Haun BA Art Robin D Henry MA Ubrary Science David C Harrison BA Mass Comm. Ronita K. Haupt BS I nfo Sy/Dec Sci Susan L. Henry MA Ubrarynnformation Sci Christopher S. Harrow BS Manag Info Systems Charles L. Havre BA Mass Com/Programming Tina M Hebert BS Math Education David W Held BS Electrical Engineering Jeff C. Henson BA Music Perionnance Brian Douglas Hassell BA Art Tim Kelly Healey BS Finance Mary Beth Heibein BS Finance Sharone L. Helm BA Sociology T eresa Ann Hentschel BA Communication /French 105

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106 Jacqueline A. Holland BS Financ e Janet M. Holroyd BS M arketi n g James W. Hill BA Marketing/Finance Monte A. Hoge BA Education Russell Wayne Holt BS Electrical Engineering Michele L. Hill BA Management David A. Hogue BS Sociology Jaime L. Hernandez BA Rne Arts Cynthia A. Hess BA Communication Richard A. Hjerpe BS Electrical Engineering Bruce Hojnacki BS Finance Christopher Glenn Holton Michelle R. Homans BA Political Science BS Industrial Engineering Mayra N Hernandez BS Computer E n9neering Patricia M Higgins BS Marketing Beverly P Hladky BA Political Science Melinda E Holcomb BS Management Mariyly J Hoops BS Human Resource Manag

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Esaam EI-Dean Ismail BS Biology Conrad F. lssa BA Business/Finance Margaret C. Hope BA Elementary Education Robert Andrew Hough BS B iology .......... ............. to ....... ...... Maurice A nthony l ssa BA Business Admin/Mktg Deborah Jean Horrocks BS Early Childhood Educati on Eric Howard BS Management lnf Systems Reese F. Howard Jr. BS Finance Aprillllgen BS Science Education Thomas E. Jackson BS Geology Paul F Horton BS Biology Hope J Howard BA Crtm i nal Justice Dorie J Howe BS Accounting Kenn eth James Imperial BS Ele c trical Engineertng Carolyn R. Jacobson BS Acco unting Julie Horwitz BS Economics Joanne S. Howard BS Accounting Francis A. lkeokwu BS Accounting John E. hvine BS Physics Lisa A. Janicki BA Crim inal Justice 107

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108 Stephen J Jaros Kim R. Jernigan BS lnfonnation Systems BS Communications Ann Louise Johnson Edward A. Johnson Jr. BA Speech Communications BS Finance Joann Denise Johnson Tina Marie J ohnson BS Mothematic Education BS Nursing Shelia R e nee Jones BA Mass Communications Janet A. Kaminski BS Financ e Mamique H. Jones BS Biology Carolyn R. Kamm e r BS Business Management Barbara E Jessen BS Fina nce Gregory S Johnson BS Business M arketing Natalie A. Jones BS Morketing Josephine M Jordon BA E nglish Literature Toni J Kampka BS Elementary Education Phyllis A. Kahan BA Speech Communication Judy Kaplan BA Morketing Nan cy Lynn Kalb BS Zoology Linda Dian e Kautz MA Pubic H ealth Michael S Kallish BA Monagement Marilyn Jean K elly BA Manag. I nfo Systems

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Catherine Anne King BA Marketing Debra L. Konick BA Communication Deanna Lynn K oznetski BS Management Info. Systems Jill Marla Kletzel BA Pre -U.w/PoUtical Sci. Gene C Kopen BA Sociology Robert J Krakower BA Psychology Christina M. Klinkhardt BS Speech/English Ed Gregory Seth Koppel BA Communications Coreen K rane BS Marketing Crystal Julie Kl i r BA Public R elations Catherine J Korobey BA Sociology Lori Kraus BA Accounting Roy Edward K elly BS Finance Kelly M Ki lcrease BA Political Science Barbara J. Kolar MA Counselor Education Annabell e M K o rth a l s BS Electrical Engineering St e v e n T. Kretschm a r BS Chemi cal Kathleen D Kendall Mgmt. B usiness David M. Kimbl e BSIBA Biology/Psychology Elizabeth H. Kominar BS Science Ed u cation Shirley M. Kozler BS Electrical Engineering Nancy M Krym o w s ki MA Speech Comm. 109

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110 Patricia Lynn Krynicki BS Elementary Ed Scot Laing BS Business Admn!Management Merlisa E Lawrence BA Mass Communications/News Sharon Revella Lee BA Accounting M Blak e Leonard M Public Administration Kenneth J Kupferman BS Finance Lora J. Lamont BS Business Administration Christine Ann Layne BS Microbiology Denise Michele Lefler BA Man agement Personnel Kazuko K. L ewis BS Business Administration Alan Lloyd Langston BA Fine Art-Film Janet Marie Lee BS Industrial Engineering Kim Lennon BS Biology Kimberly A. Lewis BS Business Michele T Kwatowski BA Mass Communications/Adv Diego Arturo Lasso BS Elecbical Engineering Ji Huyn Lee BS Computer Engineering Coleen R. Lacosta BA Economics Ronda Mitchell Lasso BA Elementary Education Joanne E Terry Lee BA Socio logy Kan Tai Irene Lai BS Computer Science Deborah Lawrence BA Communication Julia Junquera Lee BA Criminal Justice

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Melissa D Lewis BS Accounting William E Litton II BS Business Manas Richard Alan Lubin BA Criminology Ping Wai Lim BS lndustiioliManagement Sys Robert V Loft, Jr. BA General Business Betty Wall es Luddington ED Gifted/Special Education Kevin Gerard Linehan BA E<:onomics Matthew E Lopes Jr. BS Social Sciences Education Alan A Lukhaub BS Engineering Laura A. Linton BS Finance Theresa Louallen Robarts BS Finance M. Teresa Lyons BA Social Science lnterdisc Blanca Lionarons BA Theatre/Music Catherine S Lowe BA Politial Science Malinda A. Maas BS Accountin9'f'mance Jill L. Macintyre BS Medical Technology Chester J Main Ill BS H ealth Ed. Donny Joy Liss BA Chemistrynn t e r Sci. Molly B Lowr ey BS Electrical Engineering Kenneth R. Macarthur BA Mass Communications Aim Patricia A Madden BA Mass Technology Stephen Maisel BA Advertising/Mass Comm 111

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112 Ale j andro Mamontoff BS Geol ogy Lori Anne Martin BS Scie nce Edu cation James Byron Massialas BA I n t ernational Studies Gerardo F. Mastrogiovanni BABS E ngi n eertnglltalia n La n g David J Matthes BS B us A d m n/Economics Richard D Mancuso BA Cri m i nal Justice Millard J Martin BA Acc o un ting Cynthia L. Massung BS Englis h Ed u catio n Jose F Matos BS B iology Juli e D M ax w e ll BS Ele ct rica l En gineering Barbara R. Maraj BA I nt erdisciplinary S tan ley R. Martin BS Engineerin g Technol ogy Shawn Maynard BS M ar k eting St e ph e n J M a rinak BS M anagem e nt lnf orrn S ys t e m s Terri M Martin BA Public R elations Mack D Marjory SSW Social Work Will i am Bancroft Martin BA Int ernational S tudies Kathryn M McAndrew William Henry McAnnally BS Rnance!Managem e nt Management/Ind us!. ReL Ronald Everett Marston BA Physical Ed John L. Martinez Jr. BA Criminal J us tice Kelley Ann McArdle BA Physi cal Ed uca tio n

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Sheri L. McCown BA Psychology Shelagh Ruth McGinley BS Management Leonard K. McMahon BAArt William B McEachern BS Elementary Education Deirdre Ann McGregor BA Psychology Timothy P McParland BA EconornicsiSocial Behavior Rebecca L. McElroy BA Accounting Jann E. McHollan BA English Uterature Melinda Jo Meengs BA Marketing Lautie A McGahan BA Advertising Debra J McKay BA Psychology Bharati N Mehta MS Microbiology Scott Joseph McArdle BS Electrical Engineering Paul K. McCarthy BS Physical Education Jane A McGarry BA Criminal Justice Hollis P McKinney BA Psychology Paul H. Meltzer BS Marketing/Marketing David J McCarthy BS Special Education Patricia A McCourt BS P olitical Science Nicholas Liam McGinley BA Chemistry Steve McLaren BS Accounting Michael J. Menard BS Electrical Engineering 113

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114 Linda A. Mey e r BS Specific Leaming [l;sabiL Randi Elise Moan BS E l ectrical Engineering Georgette Nadeau Mor e n cy BS H ealt h Education Joe l M ichel BA Chemistry Paul Momeh BS Finance Shawn M orin BS Engineering Technology Girish Rumar Menon BS Geology Renee Jessie Mich e l s BA Mass Comrn!Advertising Maria C. Mont enegro BS Specific Learning i);s Kathleen J M orre ll BA Mass Communications John M Mercedes BA Criminal Justice H o ward W Mikytuck Jr. BS Engineering Angeliqu e V Montg o mery BS General Business Margar e t M M ortell BA Socio l ogy Duane Allen Meredith BS Accounting Br e nda Denise M iller BS Elementary Education Paul Andr ew Moore BS Business Management Christine A M otyka BS M arketing Tracy Mertz BS ManagementiFlnance G B S Mit chell BS Biology Stacie M oore BS Mark eting Kathleen Lee Muir BS Education

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Lisa B e th Needleman BA Psychology Carrye Lenette Newman BS Health Education Gabrielle I. Noyes BS Secondary Math Education Dawn Ingrid Nelson BA Behavior Disorders Rosemary Nicolai BS Mark etin g Godwin E Nwaoduh BA Political Science Alvaro Muj ica Film Mass Communication R o bert A Murph ey BS Electrical Engineering Garet B Nelson BA Journalism Mass Comm. Edward B. Noblitt BS Microbiology Donna S Odem BS Nursing Susan Michelle Mund Mic hael Munr o BA Political Science BS Accounting Rebecca G M yers Susan M ichelle N a r o BS Social Work BA Mass Comrn!Public Relation Terry Ann e N emet h MS Speech/Language Pathology Robert P Nodelman BS ManagemenVP syc hology Cecil Odom Jr. BA P o litical Scie nce Beatrice M Nessi BS Communication Stephen R. Norman BS Mechanical Engine ering Harold D Oehler BA Communication T erri Patri ce Murph BA Public Relations Mona N icola Nas sa r BS Electrical Engineering Paul D Neumann BS Computer Science George A Nowotny BA Geography Joseph A Okraski BS Finance 115

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116 Belinda Bell Oliver BS Che m i cal Engin ee ring Marcia W Page BSW Social Work Sam Sangmin Park BS Mechanical Engineering Thomas R. Oliveri BS Finance Doria M Paglino BA Health Education Terri L. Parke BA Psychology Brian Edward Oloughlin BA Sociology Charles J Pals BS Business Finance Ronald W Parker BA Psychology Norvin I. Ona BS Biology Valerie Panson BS Marketing Stephen D Parkes BS Marketing Anna T. Patterson BA Elementary Ed. Constance Anne Pedoto MA English Patricia I. Ortiz BA Elementary Education Susan V Pantin BA Management Sylvia G Parzentn y BSBA Geology / Geography Maria Lia Pavan BA Elementary Education Donna M Peebles BS Marketing/Finance Lisa Marie Paddock BA Comm/Psychology Stefanie Paolini BS Finance Holly Ray Passmore BS Elementary Education Patricia A. Payner BA Psychology Jodi Pennabaker BS Criminal Justice

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Carolyn Beth Peterson BA Communication P Pholvichitr BS Biology Lisa R. Potts BS Elementary Ed. Robert 0 Peterson BS Geology Holly Pieper BS Mark eting Jay Powers BA Psychology Deborah Petrovich BS Accounting Carol Anne Pierce BA Communication William Rob ert Prange BS C i vil Engineering Janet Ziranski Petterson BA Elementary Ed Claudia Eugenia Pizarro BA Criminology Percival V Pulido BA Rnance/E ngin eertng Alan Ph elps BS Electrica l Engineering Rob ert R. P o lanis BS Mark eting Jennifer Pool AA General Arts Jay Rob ert P opejoy Education/Marketing Roger Pulley BA BS Chemistry / B iology Timothy Phillips BS l nterdisc SodaJ Sciences Connie Jill Pollina BS Special Education Gregory E Pope BS Mat hematics Educatio n Leah Postelnek BNBA Psych o logy/Womens Studies Ira U Pyles Jr. Business M anageme n t 117

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118 Lance J Raab BS Management Inform Systems Eileen Racioppi BA Fine Arts Robert H. Raymond Jr. BS Crim inal Justice Holl y Recalde Marketing Ste ven M Riddle BA Eco n o m ics Amy H Rabeck BS M arketing Heather E Radliff BS Accounting Ada Raynal MA Adult Education Sharon Gail Rechter BS Biology Lynn A. Rier BA Communication Sharon Rabushka BS Economics Christina Raver BS Elementary Education Mariela J Raynal BA Emotionally Disturbed Mark P Repman BS Electrical Engineering Brenda E. Rike r BS Music Education Rosemarie A. Re BS Accounting Lillian V Re y BA Marketing Peter Joseph Ripa BA Finance Scott W Reading BS Criminal Justice Kirk C. Reyes BA F oreign Lang Education Doris Rogers Ripoll BA Sec English Education Ann Marie Reaume BS Accounting Tammy R. Richardson BS Business Management Ter esa Risner BA Psychology

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Heather Ann Ritchie BA Psychology Chandra L. Robinson BS Elementary Education Ida Shorter Roundtree BA Political Science Dorothy D Riviera BA Elementary Education Deborah J. Robinson BS Biology Joan Roura-Agusti Computer E ngineertng Carla Lynn Robbins BS Business FiMnce Walter R. Rodriguez MS Chemistry Katie A Rowland BS Engl is h Education Lyle A Roberts MA Education Barbara Ann Rogosk i BS Business Managem e nt Julie Marie Rowlands BA Music Mary H. Roberts MA El e m entary Education Thomas L. Romeo BS Seco nd Socia l Science Edu Cynth ia B Rose BS Special Education Micha e l E Ross BS Civil Engineering Sharon W. Royal BA Psychology John R. Rob ertso n BS Civil Engineering Nancy Jane Roper BA M arketing Christoph er C Ross BS Electrical Engineering Mary Elizabeth R otatori BS Business Administration Kevin John Rubbo BA Criminal Justice 119

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120 Bobbi Renee Ruddle M Public H e alth Mary Jean Ryals BS Business Admin Mgmnt. Steven J Sanfilipo BS Finance Kristine E Sarkis BA Political Science Linda Schwartz BA Psych ology Frances M Rupe BS A cco unting Penny Ryan BA English Gay Pam Sang BS Civil Engineering Lisa Schiller BA Broadcasting Laura Lee Rus h He l e n Theresa R ussell BS H ealth Edu catio n BA Sociology / Busin ess Reshid A. Salim Eduardo BS Computer Sci ence Sanchez-Vasquez BS Computer Science Nasrin Sanjar Gina Sansalone BS Computer Engin eering BS M arketing Sharon L. Schliesmann Rut h F. Schofie l d BS Microbiology BA Psychology Suzette C. R ussell BS Heal t h Education Andrew L. Sanchez BA Socio logy John C. Santoro BA P syc h ology Eric A. Schulten BS Biology Robi n Frances R usso BA Publi c R elatio n s Sherry Lynn Sanders BA P sychology Dean M. Santos BA Criminal Justice Karen Schwack BA Mass Comrn!Public R elation

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Semira Shatifi BS Computer Science Harold J Shaw MBA Finance Mana ge m ent Lisa Anne Seepaul BA Speech Communication Caroline M Serger BS lndustriol Engineering Daniel 0 Shepard BS Accounting Carol Sellers BA Political Science Alexander R. Serrano BS Electrical Engineering Letitia D Shinpaugh BS Accounting Nancy Lee Schwartz BS Electrical Engineering Michael L. Scott BS Rnance Steven Jeffrey Seltzer BS Biology Sandra D Serrano BA History Glenn Shipley BS Finance Denise Anne Schweitzer BS Mark eting Ktista Ronnette Sears BA Criminal Justice Robert A Serafin BS Finance Michele Shamro BA Broadcast/Production Shawn N Shivlnni BS Financ e/ Management 121

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122 Renae K. Short BA Communication Chri s Si n i g allian o BA Biology T h o ma s M Smith BS M anageme n t Renee M Shuba Matth e w Lee Sickles BS Bio l ogy BS M a n agement I n f o Systems Paul e tte P o pe Skipper Beth F. Slabosz BA N a tu ra l Sc ience Chemis!Iy BS Acco u nti n g R o b ert S o lan o BA Psychology L e titia A. S o l o mon BS Finance Clea M Sills BA Internationa l Studies Carmelita A nit a Smi th BS Elementary Education Alle n A. Soosan BA Biology/Medicine Carrie Rose Simpson BS M anagement Kevin E Smi th BS Electrical Enginee rin g Na ncy E Smi th BS M arketing Rho nda L y nn Smith BS Early Child Ed Pet er N o rma n Soudijn BS Biology Rob e rt Simpson BA I nternational Studies Mary L. Smith BS M arketing Pau l H. Smi th Ill BS I nformatio n Syste m s Ste ph e n J Smi th BS Engineering S aidi Alexandra S o wma BS Bio l ogy/PreMed

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Audrev M Spirakis BSW Socia l Work Carm e n T. Stein MA Guidance and Counseling Keith D Stoloff BS Finance lndrid S Sponheuer BS Acc o unting Frank J Stein IU BS Management Stephanie C Stone BA Communication Regina E Spraggins BS Finance Betsy L. Stephenson BS Second/Math Ed u catio n Cynthia A.M Stopko BA Mass Communications Kerri Ann Stanley BS Geography Carlene B Stevenson BA Psychology Thomas G Stottlar BS E l ectrical Engineering N e il Spagna Jr BA Internationa l Srudies Jennifer Eve Spence BA Elementary Education Todd C. Starling BS Physics Sherri Louis Stewart BS Elementary Education Jewellnetta Street BA Afr. Amer Stud/Broad Alicia B Sparkman BS Elementary Edu cation Abby Ellen Spi e gel BSW Social W ork Patricia J Stauble BA Advertising Katherin e M Stickeler BS Physical Education Susan Jane Suddath BS Comput e r Engineering 1 23

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124 Edward D Suh BS Electrical Engineering Nancy E Theobald BS Elementary Education Robert J Thompson Manag Business Administration Brian L. Sullivan BA Mass Communications Beth Ann Thoman BS Information Systems Vicki Thompson BA Mass Communications Xiangchun Sun MS Civil Engineering Timothy Duane Thomas BS Electrical Engineering Michael J Thorpe BA Engineering Technology Cheryl Elaine Sunier BA Modem Dance Ronald B Swanson BS Accounting Michele Marie T anzella BS Accounting Todd W. Thomas BS Finance Edward W Timoney BS Civil Engineering Jon-Erik Sutphin BA Economics Said Taghiof BS Chemical Engineering Patterson Ward Taylor BA Chemistry Traci Leigh Thomas BS Elementary Education Ruthanne T resnan BS Elementary Education Kenneth J. Swann Public Health Admin K ellie Laine Talbert BSW Social Work Marcus T esta-Secca BA Fine Arts Charlene D Thompson BA Criminology FrederickS. Truby BA Socio l ogy/Public Admin

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Beth A. Truesdale Psychology Antoinette Trunkett Theatre Arts Karen R. Turner BS Specific Learning DisabU Vasilios P Varvagiannis BS Mechanical Engineering Beatrice T. Vietri BA Spanish/Certification Kim R. Tumquest BS Finance Amijati Ulji BS Indu strial Engineering Felix Valentin BS Psychology Carolyn J Vernon MA Library and Info Science Claudia P Vinueza BS Mass Communication/Adv Elizabeth Uding BS Science Education Kimberly Anna Vakos BA Geology Deborah L. Valle BS Elementary Education Sharon M Vetvick BS Electrical Engineering Joseph L. Vitale BA International Studies Sherry S Uphoff BA Journalism Daniel Valdivia BA Finance-Economics Mark Clayton Varney BS Physics Scott L. Vidi BS Biology Richard C. Voehringer BA A ccounting 125

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126 Lee H. V o hd i n BA Mathematics Ed u cation R ose m ary E Walls BA EJement:ary Education Randy A. Warner BS M arketing James R o b ert W eir BA Social Science lnterd Ssi Julia nn e W eiss BA International Studies Chri stie D. V onda BA BS Sociology Education Alan B Warner BS Elementary Education Rod erick D Waters BA History J udith R ose W eir BS Elementary Education Sheny S W ells BAJoumalism James A. Wagner BS Business Finance Angela Warn e r BS Business Management Dolore s Rena Watson BS E lemen tary Education Win ifre d G Wagn e r Mass Comm/Public R elation Chris t oph e r S. Warn e r BA English-Creative Writing G e org e W W e aver BS Electrical Engineering H ope Waldman BA Elementary Education Lois Beth Wall BS Fin ance

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Daniel C Wescott BS Finance Keith William Westbrook BS Management Cheri R. Whitaker BS Mark eting Patricia Ann White BS Finance Jennifer Wilber BA Eng Ut. Alexander J White BA Chemistry/Pre Med R o nald H. Wh i te Jr. BA Business Managem ent Kimberly R. Wilds BA A cco unting Basil T. White BS Economics Social Sciences Angela K. Whitney BS Marketin g Jamie S Williams BA Co mmunications Arle n e Williamson BA Interdisciplinary Soc Sci Courtney C. Wint ers BA Biology James Scott White BS Gerontology Vanessa L. Wicker BA Geronto l ogy Sheryl Denise Williams BA Mass Communications Lawrence Arthur W ilson BA Political Science Roger L. Wiseman BA International Studies 127

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128 Risa Lyn Wltrogen BA Psychology Maria D Wyatt BSBA Psychology and Spanish Cecile J Zickefoose BS Microbiology William L. Woodall BS Electrical Efl!jneering Seung-Min Yang PHD Computer Science Brian E Zimmerman BA Chemistry Roger Davis Lizbeth Woodrow BS General Business CoUeen Anne Yeager BS Finance Stacie Ann Zinn BA Mass Communications Bruce E. Wright BA Pmance Margaret Rose Y ee BS Biology Pamela Jean Zirakian BS Finance Allan E Wulbem BS Business Administration Norman R. Zamboni BA Political Science Natasha Zonitch BA Political Science Karen Shepard Wyatt BS General Business/Finance Michael L. Zayas BS Computer Science Frank W. Zuklic BS Microbiology


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