University of South Florida yearbook. (1988)

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University of South Florida yearbook. (1988)

Material Information

University of South Florida yearbook. (1988)
Alternate title:
Twentieth Century. (1988)
Alternate title:
20th Century. (1988)
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 )
A10-00021 ( USFLDC DOI )
a10.21 ( USFLDC Handle )

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Succeeded by:
Graduate (Tampa, Fla.)

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University of South Florida
USF Yearbooks

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Full Text


The Twentieth Century 19871988 University of South Florida Fort Myers Sarasota St. Petersburg Tampa Title 1


Table of Contents College Life . 3 Academics . 23 Organizations . 45 Sports . 59 Closing . 69 Seniors. . 73 2 Table of Conte nts


COLLEGE LIFE College Life 3


Making the Grade The Bull Way A co l orful menager i e of balloons f l oated by the U SF wate r tower at the phys i ca l plant dur i ng the homecom ing pa r ade Students who lived on campus often took pa r t in dormitory parties The Bu r ger King Express Mob i le en ab led students to grab a b i te t o eat between the i r c l asses 4 Making the grade


College life in the 80's involved a conglom eration of act i vities Students at USF were very divers i fied in their studies, their sports, their hobbies and their lifestyles. USF offered and encouraged students to find their own N i che in the world. Those who were inter ested in politics had the opportunity to listen to speakers such as Tip O Neill while those who enjoyed a more festive mood were able to go to a non-college or college sponsored party. USF also provided the opportunity for students to participate in our view produc tions sponsored by the Fine Arts Depart ment. Many activities were available at USF students only had to know what i nterested them The W i nter Dance group capt i vated its audi ence w ith an excellent perfo r mance. A f ter h i s speech Tip O Neill con ve sed w i th Pres ident Brown while he autographed a copy of h i s book for an admirer Making the grade 5


Bull Invasion: Homecoming '88 Homecoming traditionally is an alumni event, but students who were currently attending USF actively participated and showed their spirit and enthusiasm during the "Bull Invasion: Festivities during Homecoming Week included a concert by comedian Joe Piscopo and singer Jimmy Buffett; a traditional homecoming parade which fea tured over 20 entries; the crowning and coronation of a new homecoming king and queen and the home coming basketball game. Also occurring during the week was a Bar-B-Que picnic which brought together alumni and students for a day of fun and games. Returning alumni were treated to a week full of presentations which highlighted the future goals of USF and to photo sessions which allowed the alumni to reflect on their own year of graduation Special speakers, tours and luncheons were also planned. And with the large turnout of alumni, the entire week was considered a success. One of the act i vit ies of the homecoming festivit ies was the crowning of the 1988 Homecoming King and Queen Dr John Lott Brown had the honor of being the Grand Marshall of the parade 6 Bull invasion


S i nce the opening of USF the bull has always been USF s mascot. One of the entrants in the parade was a float sponsored by a fraternity and a sorority Bull invasion 7


Bull Invasion 1988 The Best Float of the Homecom ing Parade was the entry by the S i gma Nu fraternity and the A l pha Om i cron soror ity The Sun Dolls and Rocky the Bull rode in style dur ing the parade 8 Bull invasion


Top Right: An outstanding performance by s i nger Jimmy Buffett during one of the Homecoming concerts enthralled both students and alum ni. Above: One of USF' s Ambassadors posed w ith USI=' s mascot pr i or to the start of the parade During half t ime, at the Homecoming Basketball game the 1988 Homecom i ng Court gathered at midcourt for presentation to the audi ence Bull invasion 9


Free Stylin' on Campus The warm sunny weather of Tampa often made i t d i fficult for students to attend the i r classes or spend time studying With the beaches so close and the sun constantly shining it was a wonder how even the most dedicated student got things accomplished In their free time students participated in watersports skateboard ing, tennis aerobics running and even skydiving USF's intramural sports program enabled even the unathletic student a chance to stretch his muscles and free his m i nd. Soccer softball and flag football were just a few of the sports offered. One student commented It's great to blow off steam on the field It relieves some of the pressure of school and it's fun." With that in mind it's no wonder why more than 65 percent of USF students were involved with indiv i dual or i ntramural sports i n the '87' 88 school year Many daring students l ike th i s one showed off their f ancy footwork on s kateboards on the ramps outsi de the UC Fr i sbee games could be seen almost any where on cam pus a n d were a grea t way t o re li eve tens i on Studen t s toned their bod i es at the free aerob i c workshop offered by t he P h ys ical Educat i on Depa r tment. 10 Free stylin'


The Empty Keg was a haven for students to stop by whether i t was between classes or at night for a concert. Most students spent a majority of their time studying and for many that was anyplace available The lack of water in the pool did not stop these dorm residents from catch ing some rays Free stylin' 11


R i ght: Members of the Safe Team escorted a student from the library back to his dorm Below : Buzz Pre lee and Patr i ck Yee worked as dee-jays at WBUL USF's radio stat ion. Below Right: O ri ginal cloth i ng by th i s vendor were only one of the many i tems that could be found at the weekly flea market held in front of the UC on the Martin Luther K ing P laza. 12 Plenty to do at USF


There's Plenty to Do at USF Students who lived on campus and did not have the luxury of owning transportation did not feel cut off the rest of the world. They were able to shop for just about anything, from car stereos to exquisite jewelry at the flea market held every Wednesday on MLK Plaza. The who sold their wares, repre sented major corporations as well as small community business USF also offered various services to the students, such as the Safe Team. The Safe Team was an escort service that students could utilize at night when they traveled on campus. The Safe Team was the alternative to walking alone. Other activities for both dorm students and other students ranged from fashion shows, put on seasonally to highlight the years fashion statements; to membership in the Barbender' s Club at the gym for those students who wanted to keep in shape by lifting weights. Left: Fratern i ty parties like this one at the Village Square Apartments, allowed Greeks and non-Greeks to have some fun Below left: The Barbender s C l ub at the USF gym permitted students to tone and i ncrease the i r mus cles through the art of weightlifting Below : A soror i ty member models a formal gown during a fashion show held to raise money for a local char ity. Plenty to do at USF 13


USF in the Heart of Activities, Recreation Considering the college student's budget, movies were often few and far between So, students splurged when an award winning movie, such as Plattoon, hit the box office. Students who needed a break from the pressures of exams lectures or term papers and had a little money saved up, were able to drive the distance to attractions like Disney World, Epcot Center or Sea World. If time and money were a problem, Boardwalk and Baseball and Busch Gardens were right out the back door for USF students Some students even ventured to other nearby campuses to get a glimpse of what it would be like to be a Gator or a 'Nole. Gasparilla Days allowed students to celebrate the inva sion of Tampa Bay by pirates. Gasparilla celebrations in volved a week of festivities which included a parade and endless parties Of course, there were always the many gorgeous beaches that students could sneak away to. Gaspar i lla is an annual event that is looked forward to being celebrated by Bay Area residents. Disney World was a popular get away for students Windsurf i ng was another watersport that enticed students to spend the day at the beach 14 Activities recreation


The Untouchables was a box of fice smash, as well as a movie favorite of college students Platoon was heralded as the Movie of the Year" for 1987. Activities, recreation 15


Entertainers Stop in Bull Country Because of USF's geographical location being located in the middle of the state the Sun Dome was host to many entertainers this school year. Many of the concert goers were USF students. Gloria Estefan and the Miami Sound Machine, U2, Jimmy Buffett, DIO and Def Leppard were just a few who showed their talents at the Dome Iron Maiden, Tesla Guns and Roses and others played at concert halls close to USF where many students were able to travel to see their favorite performers The Sun Dome also featured our very own Bulls in competition against other colleges on the basketball court. Professional wres tlers and boxers also used the Sun Dome as a place to set up their rings and do battle Many of the individual colleges held lectures with famous guest speakers The College of Social and Behavioral Science was one such who sponsored Tip O Neill with his lecture series about his new book titled, Man of the House. Ronny James D i o enterta i ned a l arge crowd at the Sun Dome Mr. Universe was a guest on Sports week Tip O Nei ll gave a warm embrace to an ador i ng fan after h i s speak i ng engagement at US F. 16 Entertainers stop at USF


Joe Elliot of Del Leppard brought down the Sun Dome with their concert on \lew Year's Eve A USF student band entertained the lunch t ime crowd during a Wednesday flea market. he political rock group, U2, catered to the musical tastes of many of USF s students. Entertainers stop at USF 17


Crescent Hill, Registration Made for Big Hassles The long lines of registration made many students angry and tired Many were further upset when they reached the computer terminals only to find that their class or classes were either closed or canceled At times during registration week, the computers went down all together and students were forced to return the next day. Some students felt that registration was a no win situation. Another no win situation for the 1987-1988 students was the closing of Cres cent Hill. Crescent Hill was a hilltop park that was located directly in front of the University Center. Despite strong student opposition, Crescent Hill was closed down to make room for a new university building. A two day festival of events was planned to bid farewell to the Hill which included a performance by pop group Cheap Trick. Drop / Add lines during registration week were a grueling experience for both students and staff Long lines at the textbook center were a common si ght during the first weeks of the semester 18 Registration hassles A bit of l uck a steady hand and a qu i ck eye we what was needed to find the c l ass a stude wanted to take


.. ;:: Students celebrated the last days of Crescent Hill with large fAR[\J[ L L CRfSCENT HILL l-DAY f[JTIVAL o"M'""'""O"'"'"'" ON CRfJCfNT HILL -Crescent Hill hassles 19


Dorm Living or Apartment Living? Whether students lived in a dormitory or lived in an apartment they were faced with many responsibilities that allowed them their own in dependence. Cooking, cleaning, laundry, iron ing and maintenance were just a few of the tasks that students had to master. The majority of students who lived in apartments shared them with one or more roommates. This helped to lighten the load of household chores as well as with the financial aspects Apartment buildings were located very close to the University which allowed students to still feel a part of the college setting even though they were not living on campus. F ontana Hall was a l uxur i ous independent dorm l ocated j ust a b l ock away from campus Far right: Many students felt that search ing for an apart ment was a dead end Students who l ived i n the dorms built lofts and book she l ves in their rooms to add addit i onal liv ing space. 20 Dorm/apartment living l / I I I I tl ., I I I


This was just one of the many hairpulling inconveniences that residents had to contend with This happy apartment renter dis played his high cost of living. Apartment/dorm living 21


22 Academ i cs


ACADEMICS Academics 23


The End of an Era Dr. John Lott Brown Dr. John Lott Brown ended his reign as the University of South Florida's President. It is with that in mind, that the 1987-1988 yearbook is dedicated to him. His own dedication towards the University and to every faculty, staff member and student was constantly shown by him daily. Dr. Brown, as an educator enabled USF to be put on the map. His diligence and straight forwardness made him an authority on college education He cared about his University and i t was his family. We wish him the best of luck. John Lott Brown waited for the next pie to be thrown at a fund raiser which benef i ted the Engi neering Faculty / Staff Scholarship Fund. Dr Brow n found that paperwork and more paperwork w ere part of the never ending job as a university president. 24 President Brown


Dr Brown spent much of his t i me lectur i ng on college i ssues The President took part in a raffle sponsored by the USF Ambassadors The John Lett Brown Parade was a joyful ce l ebrat i on in honor of Dr Brown s years w i th the Un i vers i ty An avid supporter o f the USF Bookstore Dr Brown received some he l p with his purchase President Brown 25


Borkowski: 2001 a USF Odyssey USF's newest President, Franc i s Borkowsk i set goals for both h i mself and the University He made plans to stay with the University until the year 2001. Borkowsk i sa i d he hoped to be here to see the many changes which will occur through the next ten years "Ten years ago we weren't dealing with fiberoptics cellular phones or AIDS In my judgement the changes over the next ten years will make the industrial revolution pale by compar i son," he said He said he wished to help USF students leave college with more than a degree Borkowski said I want to create an environment which will move USF students into posit i ons of leadership i n the 21st century. Borkowski prom i sed to work togethe r w i th students and faculty to make changes and solve prob l ems. story written by : Sean Ledig Orac l e Staff Pres i d e nt Bo r kowsk i joi ned stude nts fo r a mea l i n the cafete r ia P r es i den t Borkowsk i spoke about USF at a press confe r ence at the Hyatt Regency Hotel. 26 President Borkowski


President Borkowski took time to admire his Bronco Buster statue Borkowski cut the ribbon which renamed a street at the Bull Run" street dedication ceremony President Borkowski 27


College of Arts and Letters A student worked on a des i gn for her major in the craft shop located i n the University Center : The lobby of Cooper Hall also known as the Arts and Letters build ing was a popular spot to hang out between classes 28 Arts and letters


College of Business Administration The geometrical design of the Business bui ld ing set a comfo r table setting for study ing. The Business Adm i nistrat ion bui lding was a beaut iful sight when lit up at night. Business administrations 29


College of Education The C hil dren s Fest i val was an all day event of fun and games sponsored by the College of Educat ion. The College of Educat i on building A helping hand is all that i s requ i red i n teach i ng the new generation of students 30 Education


College of Engineering Kenneth Fischer was awarded the TECO Scholarsh i p from the College of Eng i neering A student worked on a classroom project i n the m i croe l ectronics lab Engineering 3 1


College of Fine Arts A fine arts major practiced her a r t beside the ocean A theatre major worked on a prop for a theatre production Members of a jazz workshop leaped to the beat during a workout session. 32 Fine arts


c Drtve.. College of Social and Behavioral Sciences The Soc ial and Behavioral Science bui l ding The Student Council of the College of Soc ial and Behav i oral Sciences sponsored a canned food drive for the Thanksg i v i ng season Social and behavioral sciences 33


College of Natural Sciences The study of electr i c ity gave this young visitor an electrifying experience A b i o l ogy professor gave a lecture to his class about the different classes of primates The electron m i croscope enabled th i s feature scientist a v i ew of the inner structures of a cell. 34 Natural sciences


College of Medicine High school students were treated to a demonstration of a research project in one of the labs at the Medical Center The USF Medica l Center is where all pre -med majors spent many hours of time Medic ine 35


36 N ursing College of Nursing A nurs i ng major pract i ced her shot administration ability on a dummy Two physicians took a moment from their work of examin i ng a spec i men under the micr o scope to pose for the camera


College of Public Health and Health Facilities The Shriners Hospital i s a state of the art hea l th fac ili ty which spec i al i zed in the needs of chi l dren The Eye Institute when completed w ill be a valuable and resourcefu l fa c ilit y Public health and health facilities 37


38 Other Campuses


OTHER CAMPUSES Other Campuses 39


Other USF Campuses: The Univers i ty of South Flor i da at Fort Myers i s another home for USF students The concrete maze t i tled Mar i anthe was created by Athena Tacha. 40 Other campuses


St. Petersburg Campus An exhib i tion at the St Petersburg campus displayed the Views of the Caribbean. A fiesta at the St Petersburg campus gave stu dents the opportunity to learn about a d if ferent culture Other campuses 41


Fort Myers Campus A far off v iew of the USF campus at Fort Myers Two USF faculty members are prepared to board the Fort Myers van. 42 Other campuses


Sarasota Campus Classes are held in the W Thomas Howard Hall at Fort Myers. The Sarasota campus is also home to the New College of USF Other campuses 43


44 Organizations


ORGANIZATIONS Organizations 45


46 Academ i cs Academics AI ME / Geology Club Advertising Association Advocates for Social Work Affiliated Chapter of the Amer i can Chem i cal Society Amer i can Crim i nal Justice Assocat i on Amer i can Institute of Aeronautics and Astronaut i cs Amer i can Institute of Chemical Eng i neers Amer i can Institute of Industr i a l Engineers Amer i can Society of Civil Engineers Amer i can Soc i ety of Personnel Admin i stration American Studies Assembly Anthropology Club Arno l d Air Society Association of Ch i ldhood Education Association of Computing Machinery Association of Medical Sc i ence Graduates Black Bus i ness Student Organization B l ack Organizat i on of Students in Education C i rcolo Italiano Culturale Commun i cat i ons Council Dance ClubTerpsicore D i str i but i ve Educat i on Clubs of America F i ne Arts Forum Florida Eng i neeri ng Soc i ety Florida Nurs i ng Student Assoc i ation Forens i c Union French C l ub German Club Graduate Bus i ness Assoc i at i on Graduate Library Student Assoc i at i on Human i ties Society IEEE Computer Soc i ety Inst i tute of E l ectrical and Electronic Engineers Management I nformation Systems Society National Society of B l ack Engineers Nat i onal Student Speech Language and Hearing Association North Tampa Commun i ty Performing Alliance Pi Phi Newton Psychology G r aduate Student Exchequery Public Relations Student Society of Amer i ca Readers Theater Guild Sigma A l pha Iota Soc i ety for Advancement of Minor i ties in Engineering and Sc i ences Soc i ety for the Bette r ment of Future Engineers Soc i ety for Women Physics Students Soc i ety for Physic Students Soc i ology Club Student Council for Exceptional Children Studen t Counselor Educat i on Organ i zat i on Student Finance Assoc i at i on Student Gu i dance Organization Student Marketing Associat i on Student M i crobiology Associat i on Student Mus i c Educators Nat i onal Conference Students Nat i ona l Education Association Students Theatre Product i ons Board


Organizations 4 7


48 Sororities and fraternities Sororities and Fraternities Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Pi Alpha Alpha Tau Omega Chi Omega Chi Phi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Theta Delta Tau Delta Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Delta Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Omega Psi Phi Phi Beta Sigma Phi Delta Theta Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Gamma Rho SigmaNu Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Kappa Epsilon Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Phi Beta


Honoraries Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Pi Mu Arts and Letters Honor Society Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Civil Engineering Society Council of Honor Societies Financial Management Association Honor Society Gamma Theta Epsilon Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Tau Alpha Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa PhiGammaMu Phi Sigma Phi Theta Kappa Pi Sigma Alpha Psi Chi Sigma Pi Sigma Sigma Iota Epsilon Tau Beta Pi Themis Honoraries 49


50 Provisional Provisional Activating Children Through Technology Air Force ROTC Commodore Computer Group Dacco Engineer Magazine ET-KCiub Friends of Israel Gospel Ministry Graduate Assistants United Graduate Association for Study of Sociology Gymnastics Club Jay Gould Society Math Education Club People for Ethical Treatment of Animals Phi Eta Phi Reserve Officers Association Royal Kung Fu Club Sigma Iota Epsilon Suncoast Real Estate Investment Group Sword Play Fencing Young Conservative Alliance of America


Religious Bahai Club Baptist Campus Ministry Campus Advance Campus Bible Fellowship Campus Crusade for Christ Canterbury Club-Episcopal Center Catholic Student Union Christian Science Organizat i on Collegiate Association for Research Principles Dianetics Eckankar Fellowship of Christian Athletes Hillel Inter-Varsity Christianity Fellowship Latter Day Saints Student Association Lutheran Student Movement Navigators New Testament Christians Students for Non-Denominational Christianity Transdenominational Prayer Group Unitarian Universal Association for Religious Freedom University Chapel Fellowship Religious 51


52 Service Service Afro-American Gospel Choir Alpha Phi Omega Ambassadors Auto Maintenance Club Bacchus Bambooche Couture Black Student Union Cause Circle K Everywoman's Center Fourth Forest Recycling Service FPIRG Local Board Gay/Lesbian Coalition Greek Week Committee Green and Gold Club The Hunger Project Jewish Student Union Off Campus Term Program Paraprofessional Counseling Service PLUS Raiders Rehabiliation Counseling Service Senior Class Committee Student Government Productions University Center Activities Board Women's Peer Counseling Center Yearbook Staff


Professional Delta Sigma Pi Florida Nursing Association Iota Phi Lambda Minority Graduate/Professional Student Organization Phi Beta Lambda Pi Sigma Epsilon Pre-Law Society Pre-Med Society Pre-Vet Society Sigma Delta Chi Student National Medical Association Professional 53


54 Governmental and political Governmental and Political Assoc i ation U S Army College Democrats College Republicans L-5 Soc i ety Libertarian All i ance Mode l Uni ted Nations Strateg i c Studies Group Young Amer i cans for Freedom Young Conservative Alliance of America Young Democrats


Councils Alpha Hall Council Alpha Tau Tau Beta Hall Council Black Panhell i nic Council College of Arts and Letters Council College of Bus i ness Student Adv i sory Board College of Education Council College of F i ne Arts Advisory Board College of Med i cine Board College of Natural Science Council College of Nursing Council College of Social and Behav i oral Science Council Co-Op Advisory Council Delta/Iota Hall Council Engineer i ng College Assoc i ation EZE Hall Council Gamma Hall Counci l Interfratern ity Council Off Campus Term Advisory Council Panhellin i c Council P i Eps i lon Rho Sports Club Council Student Government Student Organ i zat i ons Advisory Board Council 55


56 Clubs Clubs Aikido Club Amateur Radio Club Bag of Tricks Club Bicycle Club Bowling Club Chito Ryu Karate Club Diamond Dolls Fencing Club Florida Judo Club Frisbee Club Gameplayers Association Karate Club Lacrosse Club Rugby Club Sailing Club Scuba Club Skydiving Club Society for Creative Anachronism Sports Car Club Students International Meditation Society Sun Dolls Tae Kwon Do Club Wado Kai Karate Club Yoga Club


International Arab Student Un i on Caribbean Cultural Exchange Chinese Student Union Flor ida High School Model United Nat i ons Intercultural Organization Iranian Students for National Counc i l of Resistance Lebanese Students Association Malaysian Student Association Model United Nations Students of Indian Assoc iati on Vietnamese Student Associati on International 57


58 Sports


SPORTS Sports 59


60 S ports Basketball In Men s Basketball Darrel Coleman received the recognition of be ing selected to the All Sun Belt Team and as an Honorable Mention to the All American Team. He also finished eleventh in the national ranking for rebounds.


Golf and Riflery The USF Men s Golf Team won the Sun Belt Conference title for the tenth straight year Mark Turlington received the SBC title as an individual player. The USF Women s Golf Team f i nished the season with a 22nd place standing in the nat i onal ranking. The coed R ifle Team f ini shed third in the NCAA Matt Suggs finished second in the 1988 World Championsh ip held in Budapest, Hungary S p orts 6 1


62 Sports Men's Tennis For the fourth year in a row, USF's Men s Tenn i s Team took the tit l e of be i ng t he Sun Belt Confe r ence Champ i ons Jose Campos was voted the Most Val uable P l ayer i n the SBC and he a l so w o n first place in the singles d i v i si on of the SBC tournament.


Women's Tennis USF' s Women's Tennis Team finished second in the Sun Belt Conference. Tanya Dubravcic was voted the Most Valuable Player and also took first place in singles in the SBC Tournament. Sports 63


64 Sports Soccer and Volleyball From the USF Soccer Team, Alan Anderson had the honor of being selected as a member of the All Sun Belt Team. He also had the honor of being se lected as a member of the Aca demic All Sun Belt Team with a GPAof4.0. In Volleyball, USF won for the second straight time the Sun Belt Conference Title. Team members Nikki Richt Tomiko Adams and Deborah Woolwine were selected for the All Sun Belt Team.


Athlete's of the Year Darrell Coleman, of the Men s Basketball Team and Kristin Peterson of the Rifle Team were honored with the titles of USF Male and Female Athlete of the Year Sports 65


66 Sports Cross Country Sun Dolls and Cheerleaders The Men's Cross Country Team fin ished the year with a second place in the Sun Belt Conference. The Women s Cross Country Team gave their competitors their best run for the finish line since this was their first year of competition


Sports 67


68 Closing


CLOSING Closing 69


Graduation The End to A New Beginning The 1987-1988 school year held many mental physical and emotional ups and downs for all USF students. Yet the 1988 graduates probably faced the immensity of them all. Gone are the days of term papers, final exams and dorm rooms. Now the real world of time clocks, rush hour traffic and finances come into play After graduat ion on May 1, 1988, many graduates earnestly beat the pavement and the heat of the city to find a job and to start the ir careers. While others were off to the altar and to planning families Whatever their chosen endeavors were, USF wished each and every one of its graduates the very best of luck and a happy and healthy future. Excited about the ceremony a graduate relaxed while wa i ting to receive her diploma A-OKAY i s gestered by th i s gradu ate as she summed up her years at US F. 70 Graduation


Colophon The 1987-1988 USF yearbook staff had a very busy year De spite many setbacks which i n cluded budget cutbacks and staff shortages we feel we have been able to produce an informative and thorough yearbook Under advisor Julie Gonzalez we were able to combat the prob lems head on. Section editors Joe Swails and Susan Swails were more than willing to put forth the time and effort demanded to put out a college yearbook. Photog raphers Daniel Alarcon, Beth Gildea Pam Mark Joe Swails and Billy 0 Sullivan captured the true essence of USF. Without them the yearbook could not ex ist. The yearbook staff would also like to thank Lil Perezia and the Oracle newspaper staff for their cooperation and contributions. It is with the ideas and work of these people that we were able to complete the yearbook that we hope you enjoy We also hope that we were able to help recreate your final year, highlighting special people, aspects and issues. Kirstin Lin Norling USF Yearbook Editor Closing 71


72 Seni ors


SENIORS Seniors 73


SENIORS 7 4 Allen Tangela Lashon Communication Araujo Cynth i a Ela ine Management Ackley Kare n Lynn Management Info r m Systems Angell R i chard P., Jr. Phys i cs Azzarello Mar i e Mar i ne Sc i ence Ack r oyd Deb r a G Phys i ca l Education Anthony Mia Lynn M i crobiology Bagw ill Barbara Jean E l ementa r y Educat i on Ahmad Rohizan F i nance App l e Lisa Art H istory Baker Eugen i a R i ta Business Educat ion A l bert Jenn i fer Evalyn Communication Applegate Norman M i crobiology Ba l slov D i ana F Management


Barlow Kr i sti Pol i t i cal Sc i ence Bass Rose-Marie G SSI / Psychology Bazin Karen Owens Fine Arts C i nematography Berliner, Andrew J Marketing Black Cheryl A Mass Comm / Publlc Re l ation Bosco, Angela Beth Elementary Education Barlow Lois A Rehabilitation Counseling Bassolino Mary Diaz Social Science Beaver Tracey L. Pol i tical Sc i ence Bernasconi. David M Political Science Bleeker Michael L. Biology Boy le Kristin Ann Psychology Barnes Amy Fumie German Basta M i chalene Mar i e Med i cal Technology Begens Edward A Gerontology Berryman Roxanne Y Computer Engineer i ng Board Debbie L Bus iness Management Brethauer Leah Ann Social Work Barnes Dan iel Edward Physics Batista Eduardo F i nance Bennett Bradford H Economics Bitting, Steven M Accounting Bone Martha Jane Mass Comm / Advert i sing Browder Phyllis Lee Accounting Barros Franqui Lisa M Polit i cal Science Bazin Benjamin Paul Zoology Berenguer Alicia Maria Speech Communication Bittle Polly A Nursing Bordman. Scott I. Finance / Marketing Brusstar Nan cy Business Adm i ni strat i on '75


76 Brust Jessica Constance Marketing Byberg Kjell Finance Cantisano Monica Aurora Marketing Castro Lourdes R Psychology Chan Winnie Shuk Kwan Finance Cochrane Curtis Bruce Sociology Bryan Ani que M B i ology Cai n Raymond T. Psychology Capobianco Nicholas P Engineering Technology Catrett Linda G Business Management Charlton Kendra S Music Education Cohen-Haight Jacqueline S Mass Comm / Radio / Television Bryant Chalandra Matrice Biology Camacho Carlos A Market ing Cardona Evelyn Celia Microb i ology Cerreta Louis Joseph Elementary Education Chase, Frances Speech Commun i cations Cohen, Shari D Elementary Education Buenodemesquita Patri c k R Computer Science Canalize John Buck l ey B i ology / Pre-Medica l Cason Thad F i ne Art Stud i o Chadburn Susan D Mass Commun i cation Chung Jacqueline A Electr i cal Engineer ing Colbert Sharon Nursing Bur ke, Paul M Polit1cal Sc1ence Cannon Martha D 1 a ne K Mathemat i cs Edu c at i o n Castellano Chr is tina M A c c o unt ing Chan Quattro C Y F i nance C i r i gl i ano Lisa J Marketing Coll i ns Jay L Industr i a l Eng i neering


Corder, Beth Renee F in ance Couret l vonne Li sa Spanish Dacosta Jane D Account ing Deabate G i ovann i D Soc i ology / Psycho logy Deming Kay A E l ementary Educat i on D i az-Lopez, Cec ili a M Market i ng Corder, Scott W Finance Crichlow Caril A Management Inform Systems Da il ey Eugene R. Electrical Engineering Dedea Viv ian L. Secondary Sc i ence Educ Desoc i o Eleanor M Bus i ness Admn Finance Dill Elyse Mar i e Spec ifi c Learning Dis Costello Rebecca S Bus Adm Mgmnt. Crosskey, Janis Lena Chem i stry Dalabakis Dorie B. Electrical Eng i neer i ng DeFranco Dina M. Commun i cation Cot l er, Adam R Finance Cusmano Cory W Computer Engineering Dasch i l Sonia M F i nance Dellosso Scott P. Criminal Justice Cotton Julie N i cole Elementary Educat i on Czysewski, Adam V Soc i ology Dav i s Janice D. Mass Communications Dematas Dianne A Mass Comm / Public Relat i on .. 77


78 DiMaio Barry A Economics Duncan Jana Rae Elementary Education Eisenberg M i chael V Accounting Fackelman Saralee H Religious Stud i es Doshi N i mish Manhar Management/Intern Business Dutt Kelly M Elementary Education Ellis, Tammy Y Finance Fahle, Marilyn Anne Advert i s i ng Dubose Pearson Pansy Adult Education Eames Phyllis A Nursing Esterson Jay Allen Finance Fahning, M i tchell L. Microbiology Duffy Eri c J F i nance Edwards Holley Patr i c i a Psychology / Sociology Evans Roger C Mechan i cal Eng i neer i ng Fan Daniel Ch ik Chuen F i nance Management D u tty, Patr icia L. Elementary Educat io n Eich Laura Lynn English Faber Me lissa Beth Bus i ness Management Farhadi-Rokh Mahboobeh Computer Tech Eng Tech /Co.


Fei erbacher Cather i ne Nurs i ng Fortunato John Richard Psychology Fung-on. Walter Steve Chem i stry Gentry Michael Scott E lectri cal Eng i neering Fenesy Patr i c i a T. Nursing Freder i cks Mary Ellen Human Res Bus. Mgmnt. Gagnon, Cheryl Ann IS / DS Georgini, Nancy Dance Flowers Alice M CCJ Freedman Shari Lynn Commun i cat i ons Garren Connie Lee Political Science Gerry Paul J., Jr. Accounting ..... Foley Janette D Socio logy Freeman Gary Engineer ing Management Gaviria Mar i a Mercedes Industrial Eng i neering G i ra ldo Victor i a E Market i ng Folkenflik David P Pol i tical Science Fuller Kevin Alan Criminology Gayle Marlene P Public Health Golaszewski Glenn D Biology / Pre-Medical 79


80 Goodson Wendi M. Nursing Gowski Edward Stephen Jr Market i ng Gray Deborah Gay Psychology Gr im, Barbara-Ann History / Creat ive Wr iting Gunter Roderick R Electrical Engineering Hajaig, Nasser Psychology / Biology Goodyear Melissa A International Studies Graham, Ann Catherine Speech /language Pathology Greenfield James Evan Integ Natural Sc i./ Bio Groff Michael Fine Arts Haberlin Susan Kathryn Finance Hall, Charlotte Ann Psychology Goodz Beth Renee Computer Engineer ing Graham Caroline E Elementary Education Grey, Jeraldine C Guidance / Counseling Gruppuso Philip F., Jr. Economics Haeckel, Barbara J General Business Hamaker Lawrence W Engineering Gordon Jacqueline E leme ntary Education Grandon1co. Ctmstlne A Mass Communications Griff in, James A Electr ical Eng i neering Guarneri Dawn Mar i a Mass Communications Hafer Andrew John Electrical Engineering Hamman, linda Ann Chemical Engineer i ng Goss Ellen Dan i elle Cr i m in ology Grasso Susan Elv i ra English Griff i n Kenneth J Finance Guenther Judith Lee Nursing Hahn Susan J Pol. Sc i./ lntern Studi es Hammel Eva C Electr ical Eng ineering


Hansen, Kimberly Brooke Psychology Hayes Leo Michael Biology Henriquez, Anne Frances Business Education Hochleutner, Kimberly Ann Political Science Harris, Helen J Sociology / Biology Haynie, Donald T. Physics Hensley, Delores Communication Hoffman, Eileen M. Elementary Education Harrison, Christine Julia Science Education Heath Carol A Engineering Technology Herman, Linda Lee Elementary Education Hoffman, Sherri R Criminology Hasegawa, Eric M Biology Heflin Bart K Management Inform Systems Hill, Steven R. Hollis Jeffrey K Marketing Hauge, Mel i nda Duvall Math Education Hennigan Michael G Criminal Justice Hittos, Despinol Elementary Education Holmes Jason Jerome Microbiology 81


82 Hummel Lee Douglas Chem ical Engineer i ng lkeokwu, F ranc is A F inance Jarvis Brenda L. Spec ial Educ Emot io n Jones Deidre Renna C rimi nology Hunn i ecutt Marie P Account i ng InniS V IC!Ona Lee Soc ial Sci. lnterdisc. Johnson Timothy K English Educat io n Jones DorettE. Bus i ness Management Hunsaker Vickie S International Studies Jackson Brenda Veron i ca Social Work Johnson Todd C Economics Jones Julia E Dance Hunt Michelle Electrical Engineer i ng Jackson Patncia J. Management Johnston Dennis Educat ion I.T E Jones Lori Nanette Elementary Education Ibrahim Mislina Hanim Finance Jacobs Deooran Ruth Soc i ology Jones Antionette Y Communication Jones, Tracy Management Inform Systems


Kiely Patrick Jeremiah Electrical Engineering Klask, Holly Ann Accounting Korn, Susan Gail F i nance Kimbro, M ichael Thomas Geography Knaus Ill, Vincent L. Fine Arts/Photography Kovner Isaac Lewis Civil Engineering King Robert M Computer Kollar, Lynn M Marketing Koza B arbara Ann Management Information King Twana M Communication Konecsny M i chelle M Finance Krause Donald M Computer Eng i neering K isco, V i vienne Mari e Nursing Koon Wiley Emmett Jr. European History Krugman Mark Er i ch Electr i cal Eng i neering 83


84 Laba r bera M i c hael P ol i tica l Science Lanford Ali ce Reed Nursin g Laur i e John Cyri l Account ing Leue Humphry A., Jr Account i n g Long M Char l ene Curriculum / Instru c t ion Lutz Patr i c i a 0 Bus i ness Manag e ment L acc a bu e M ichael A F i nance Langsam Deborah B Psycho l ogy Lazar Tom i S Mass Com munic a tion Light Steven Andrew F i na n ce Longstreet Melissa Mass Comm / Advert i s ing Luxenberg Rhonda Lori Elementary Edu ca ti o n Lai, E i l een Y. P sychology Lar r ab e e D e n i se Rob i n Dan ce Lee, Hui Publ ic Health Lipshutz Stuart Lee F i nance Love Donna Ruth Psychology Ma c ari Mary Curran Nursing Lai, M argare t S uk ym Lai B usiness / F inance Larsen Penny Lee Mas s Comm / Adve r t i sing Lehnin g Kathleen M Public R el ations L oc ascio James J Bus i ness / Marketing Lovelace Diane Lucille Elementary Educat i on Ma c on Ava Lisa Frances Psychology Lamb r ou Konstan t inos B usiness A dmn F inance Lasso Chris t y E Busin ess Managemen t Lerner Perry F. F i nanc e Locklar Dale F. Finance Lumsden Roy D Electrica l Engineer i ng Mahov i ch Karen H Chemistry


Mavrakakos Christ F i nance McK i nney George D Jr. H ist ory / Geography Meier, Kathy Jo. Social Work McClelland Therese J Management McKinney, Reba R Specific Learn i ng Dis Mendoza Dav i d Ricardo B i o l ogy McCrary, Patr icia A Chem i stry McMath Trellany L. Commun ic at io n Menke Philip J Civil Engineering McKee Gene Paul Marketing McMillian Julia A Marketing Mercedes. John Criminal Justice McKinley James V Cr imin a l Justice McQu ien, George E Chem ical Engineering Merskin, Mary Louise Finance 85


8 6 Moore Lynette M. Psychology Moxey Marva Naom i Speech / Language Pathology Nguyen Loan Kim Business Management Morency Guy Matthew E l ectr ic a l Engineer i ng Murre ll, Lori Dawn Elementary Education Nordgren Earl II I Computer Engineering Morose Melani R Mass Commun i cat i ons Muscarella Toni A Marketing Note Nina Mar i a Mass Communicat i ons Moscatello, Richard A. Mathemat i cs / Honors Myers Pamela Bell Marketing Odom Sara Elizabeth International Studies Mounce Kellie Stark Chem i stry Nazarko Margaret Rose Studio Art Oliver Charlotte Human Resource Bus. Mgmnt.


Olsen, Cheryl Lyn Management Pantley Lisa M Creat i ve Writi ng Parker, Pamela M Elementary Education Penny Linda Ann Gerontology Pettigrew David E. Amer i can Stud ies Po llock, Patrice Jann V i sual Communications Orfaly, Mary Ellen Management Inform. Systems Panton, Lloyd B Chemistry Pasquale, Linda Ann Management Inform. Systems Penta Elena M Finance Peverly Kevin Jay Marketing Pont ius, Jewel Marie Behavior Disorders Educ Ospina Jose M Finance Paolini Stefania Finance Pastore, Pietra Political Science Penton, Dwayne A. Engineering Technology Phillips, Scott F. Electrical Engineering Portnoy MartineS. Eng Tech in Computers O Sullivan Shelagh Eileen Sociology Parker Donna J Electrical Eng ineeri ng Patel Nimesch Ramubhai Bus. Mgmnt. / lnternat ional Perez Susana C. Finance Pirn i a John F. Psychology Pr i esmeyer, Cameron L. Nursing Panek Deborah Lynn Microbiology Parker Kimberly Diane B iology/Inter. Sciences Patr ick, Sandra Lynn Biology Petrovani Nicola K Biology Pletscher, Albina Carol Interdisciplinary Soc Sci. Probus Diana Bus i ness Adm inistratio n 87


88 Pulask i Cath er i ne Ann D a nc e Redo John L II B i o logy Rhode Laura Marketi ng Rochester Robert J Polit i ca l Sc i ence Qu i nlan Franc i ne L. Chem i cal Eng i neering Reedy Jennifer E Psycho logy Ricucc i Danielle A Marketi ng RodiJers Yolanda Phys1cal Education Qu intal Carolyn F Busi ness Adm i n istrati on Reno Angela G Psychology R i vera Pedro J Marketing Rodri guez Ce l este Jo Political Science Rahm M i che lle J Econom ics Rex Mary Patric i a Kemp Accountin g Rives Luis Alberto Chemistry Rodriguez Luis A English Literature Rosenfield Bonnie M Social Science / Sociology Ramler M i chelle D Mass Communications Reynolds Cindy Marketi ng Riviears Andrew D Electr i cal Engineer i ng Rogers Richard Pierre Business Admin istrati on Rubin Debra S Advertisi ng


Ruby S tephan1e Acc ount ing Sac key Forrest 0 J Chemistry Schoen bac h Steven Marc F i nance Serrano Alexander R Electrical Engineering Ruman Lynn M B ehavior Disorders /Ed. Sakai, Shako Art Scholl Tim W Economics Shafii Far i ba B iology R ush i ng Gary V Electrical Enginee r ing Sanders Sonia Elaine Sociology Schowalter Mary Jean Accounting Shellenberger, Dav i d D Mass Comm / Broadcast in g Ry an Charles Edwin Technology Sarres, Celeste Evelyn Market ing Scognamiglio A ntonio Political Science Shimer Regina R Interdisciplinary Soc ia l Saba E lizabeth R Social W ork Savage Carol Marie Speech Communication Sergent Amy Lynn History/Pol. Sc i ence Shumway Elizabeth Ann Computer Science 89


90 Starker, Chaya Jessie R. F i nance Stimac, Douglas James Psychology Swackard, Arleatha S Social Work Steenburg, Mark H Engineering Technology Strickland, Marjorie Irene Elementary Education Targonski, Joseph R Marketing / Accounting Steinbach, Katherine M Mass Comm/Film David A Microbiology Taris, Sharie Ann Management Inform Systems Stephenson, Joanne E. Econom i cs Sukup, Steven John Criminology Tassinari, Jill Anne F i nance Stern Walter Ill Management Suppicich Nina M Psychology Tennant Ralph B II Gen Bus Admin


Towe, Kenneth M i chae l Chem i stry / M icrobio logy Tuymer Irene I Internat ional Studies Verzosa Ph i lip V i ncent Po li t i cal Sci ence Toye John Raymond Soc ial Sc i ence Van Or i el, Sharron B. Publ i c Relat ions Vez i na I. Luc Psychology Tribble Joyce F. Nursing Vare l a Victoria Den ise Cri m i no logy V i ckers Brigid A Cr i minal Justice Tryti, Eva A Pub li c Re l at ions Vazquez Arturo E., J r Econom ics Wallner Li sa Caroline F i nance Tutay Frank N Soc i a l/ Behav iora l Sc i ence Vel i z Cec ili a Anne Marketing Walsh, Will i am P Soc ial Wo rk 91


92 Walters, Cheryl L. Political Sc i ence Weill, Karen Beth Communications Wessels, Ch ristine Biology Wilkinson, Lisa R Latin/Math Education Warner Dana Alesia Fine Arts Studio Weiner, Loren Dana Marketing/Distributive Whelahan, Connie Louise Elementary Physical Educ Williams Brenda A Accounting Washington, Dottie L. Communication Weinstein, MitchellS. Psychology Wh i tcomb Br igitte Lee Elementary Education Williams, Geraldine W Nursing Weaver, Eric R. Engineering Weisman, Jonathan T Finance W ilder, Scott C Finance Williams Gian Carlo Mass Communications Weddington, Mary Elizabeth Psychology Weiss, Wendy Inter Natura l/Biology Con Wilder, Sonja Yvette Commumcation Williams, Gregory L. Marketing


Wilson, Benjamin A Accounting Wolfe, Martha Ann Social/Behavioral Science Woodard Keven A. Engineering/Computer Wilson, Caryn Michele Accounting Wolfe A1cnard Troy Management Woodburn, Michelle A Finance Wilson, Eileen M. Biology Wong Gabee Man yee Management Inform System Woodle, Christopher K irk Mechanical Engineering Wilson, Melodie Dawn Criminal Justice Wood, Dallas G Engineering Technology Woods, TanQelia V Pol itical Sc1ence Wishart Sandra Dee Bachelor in Soc ial Work Wood Donna M Marketing Wright-Barnes Theresa Electrical Engineering 93






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