The Graduate: University of South Florida yearbook. (1973)


previous item | next item

Citation
The Graduate: University of South Florida yearbook. (1973)

Material Information

Title:
The Graduate: University of South Florida yearbook. (1973)
Alternate title:
Twentieth Century. (1988)
Alternate title:
20th Century. (1988)
Creator:
University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Fla
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Annual
regular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
9 v. : ill. ; 32 cm.

Subjects

Genre:
serial ( sobekcm )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Aegean Vol. 1 (1963/64) - Vol. 9 (1972). Unnamed (1975/76) - (1976/77). Twentieth (20th) Century (1977/78) - (1987-1988).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Volumes lack enumeration after 1970/71.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029986087 ( ALEPH )
11659186 ( OCLC )
A10-00021 ( USFLDC DOI )
a10.21 ( USFLDC Handle )

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Graduate (Tampa, Fla.)

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
USF Yearbooks

Postcard Information

Format:
serial

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 1

, , ., • I. ,i\a,; ~ ~i. ,. I ; ;' ; : . ": : : .. :.:. ;:} L • h?',:iG';'' -,at~:-d[-. " u,: a :~~ . :.;. J• , ,Ji '', •: f;\ '~ •I \;;,-, ,.,! •">1 ;, .-0 J,: .. • 'i :: . .• :.: ;i ,: ~M'
PAGE 3

What many say is the nation ' s most beautiful uni versity sprawls across 1700 acres of the Florida Sun coast . When the University of South Florida opened in 1960, it was the first state university to be completely planned and constructed in this century, and since then it has become one of the fastest growing educational institutions in the United States. By the fall of 1972, credit course enrollment had reached 18,988, making USF the third largest of Florida's nine state universities. USF is located in the heart of a metropolitan area of 1 .5 million persons who comprise 25 percent of Florida's population and is the only public university serving them. It has thus been called a prototype of the future the urban university. Sixty-five percent of the student body are commut ers and 45 percent are employed either part of full time. Married students comprise 36 percent of the total population. The Tampa campus consists of 1,690 acres, includ ing an 1 8-hole championship golf course and a rec reation area on the nearby Hillsborough River. The St. Petersburg campus consists of 11 acres of bay-front land on Bayboro Harbor and is within walking distance of downtown St . Petersburg. The University consists of nine colleges: Business Administration, Education, Engineering, Fine Arts, Language Literature, Medical, Nursing, Natural Science, and Social and Behavioral Science. Together they offer degree programs in 111 academic areas, 82 of which are offered at the graduate level. the Ph.D. degree is offered in biology, chemistry, educa tion, English, mathematics and psychology. Entertainment is provided in the forms of theatrical productions, concerts, lectures and films. Facilities are also provided for billiards, table tennis and other table games. The hub of campus leisure life, the Uni versity Center, includes lounges, a cafeteria, dining rooms, a snack bar and craft and photography areas. Student organizations run the gamut from the social (fraternities and sororities) to the religious, service, honorary and special interest . Comprehensive health care is available to full-time students through the University Student Health Cen ter . The Center, staffed with doctors and registered nurses, provides a 14-bed infirmary and 24-hour service seven days a week. Professional services are also available to USF stu dents in the areas of reading-study skills, vocational guidance, personal counseling, psychiatric consultation, tutoring, speech and hearing and career place ment. USF teams, called the "Golden Brahmans," cur rently compete intercollegiately in baseball, basketball, golf, swimming, soccer and men's and women's tennis.

PAGE 4

"' ... -= --.,.... _,.,-"!: --.;,_,;;,-~.;.;;;. "'-"' ,.,.... , ""---. _,

PAGE 5

THE GRADUATE University of South Florida Tampa, Florida 1973 Volume 1 Sherry Mason Editor Marion Myers Assistant Editor Robert Colmer Photo Editor 3

PAGE 6

UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT TAMPA, FLORIDA 33820 113: 97'-2791 Congratulations •.•. TAMPA • ST . PETERSBURG You are now --or soon will be --a member of a growing fraternity of men and women called college graduates. The name of this publication testifies to that fact and indicates that you have completed another step in the process of your formal education. Indeed, the word "graduate" is derived from the Latin word "gradus," meaning step or level. But graduation is only a beginning --the commencement of the next step in the process of education many people call life. Whether you continue on into graduate school, enter or reenter the labor force, devote full-time to family or social responsibilities, or whatever, your education --your graduation from one level of development to another --hopefully, will continue. So, as you leave the University, remember that what you have learned here are not the answers but some of the questions to ask; not the solutions but ways to analyze the problems, and continue to be a student of life, living the words of Tennyson's Ulyssees --"to strive, to seek, to find and not to yield." Only if the educated continue to grow and uneducated begin to grow in mind and spirit can we as individuals and as society dare to hope for the future of man on this planet. The burden of "The Graduate" is great, therefore, but one, I am confident you can shoulder. In the effort, you have the continued support and concern of the entire University Community. Good luck ... Cecil Mackey President

PAGE 7

CONTENTS Notable Professors ...... 6 St. Petersburg Campus ... 8 : Features .............. 10 Business Administration . 26 Education ............. 38 Engineering ........... 62 Fine Arts .............. 66 Language/Literature .... 70 Medicine ............. 80 Nursing ............... 81 Natural Science ........ 82 . Social and Behavioral Science ............ • . 90 Organizations ....... ' . 102 Miscellaneous ......... 142 Credits .............. 144 II 5

PAGE 8

p R N 00 T F A E B s L s E 0 R s 6 Dr. William D. Stevens has been in the business of building images for o long time. After graduating from Harvard with a Ph.D. in beha vioral science, he spent o good port of his life on glittering Madison Avenue working for Young & Rubicom. An equal portion of his professional career hos also been spent in universities around the notion teaching principles of marketing, advertising and public relations. In on effort to apply behavioral science disci plines to modern corporate structure in order to understand people and build images, students in his MKT 403 class present completed marketing programs to one another, much like they would hove to do in o real-life situation. Dr. Stevens also keeps busy teaching ENV 301 and supervising multi-discipline readings of students in his Bachelor of Independent Studies program. Somehow he even finds time to spon sor Pi Sigma Epsilon fraternity and whenever requested, counsels young business hopefuls of the job prospects awaiting them. .. Who's that glib fellow who actually gets his students to lead the class discussions voluntarily? It's Dr. Donald G. Ferguson teaching his Intro duction to Guidance class. How better con o young person starting out in the guidance field learn to understand kids better, than by involving himself in outside projects and learning about such controversial issues as homosexuality, reli gion, the Feminist Movement, Block Student Prob lems, etc., in order to better understand why kids feel the way they do. Dr. Ferguson doesn't guide the class, he's o member of it, tossing out ques tions and answers to his "fellow classmates." One thing sure they con count on -he'll always be around the corner ready to assist any student who may need his help.

PAGE 9

"I encourage all of you to drop this course at once you will not be able to pass it -some students come to me for a soft shoul der, but all I give them is a bony elbow." So begins Dr. John Porker, Jr., fondly known by all of his students as Knocky Parker. His silent and sound film classes, offering glimpses of 250 classic films from his private collection, have long been favorites of students from all over the university. He claims D. W. Griffith's "Intolerance" and Charlie Chaplin's "Gold Rush" as his favorite movies . Often, one will find him on the tenth floor enjoying his favorite pastime listening to fine musicians. He himself hos been ploying the piano since 1922, perform ing all over the United States, England and France. Knocky wants everyone to know that USF has the best students in the world ... "oh they are nicel" We think the some of you Knocky. ROLL 'EM J. R.I Her speciality is WHAT? Performing the Hopie Indian's rain dance? Oh ... and she's also great at mimicking the Tubotulobol vocabulary? Oh yes, I know her, she's Mrs. Patricio Waterman, from the Anthropology deportment. Her enthusiasm and vivaciousness ore car ried over to her students, as shown through their class discussions and questions of inter est about the comparative study of man.

PAGE 10

8

PAGE 11

10 ;:::;:; OPPOSITE LEFT: Interns at the Day care Center . OPPOSITE RIGHT: A future Picasso. OPPOSITE MIDDLE LEFT: Colette Trump and Chuck Bohac on their boat at the campus dock ; which becomes the scene of weekend parties. OPPOSITE MIDDLE RIGHT : Annual Christmas charity drive . OPPOSITE BELOW: Students gather at , 8 building . LEFT: Daily vol leyball game between faculty and students . !IELOW LEFT: Students at bay campu s art sale . The University of South Flor ida' s bay campus, located in St. Petersburg, is described by Wayne Hoffman, Dean of Student Affairs, as "a campus with a small college atmos phere having the resources of a large university . " Students are pleased with the per sonal attention they receive from the faculty and staff. With an enrollment of 1,650 strangers are hard to meet since most of the students know each other. The St . Petersburg campus is a commuter school. The average age of the students is 26. Most of the students focus their attention on completing their degree requirements and less on commun ity involvement. Eighty five percent of the students work, 60 percent are married and 60 percent have children . The upper level college offers ~ ourses in marketing , management , accounting, English, psychology, mathematics, education , sociology, history, and engineering . The hub of activity is found in "B" building where general student affairs are carried on, and a rushed student can grab a quick sandwich and cup of coffee in between classes . The Recreation Center serves during the week as a d i scovery room for preschoolers called the Daycare Center . On weekend nights it "moonlights" as the Mushroom Coffee House providing live entertainment and swimming for its patrons. The three buildings that comprise the St . Petersburg branch have been under constant renovation in an effort to upgrade its facilities . A spacious auditorium was refurnished in building "A" to provide room for lecture classes, meetings, and movies. A snack bar was installed i n building "B" and a typing room and microfilm room were recently added to the library. New office and classroom space and recreation areas were also made ready for use recently . 9

PAGE 12

10 FEATURES DORM LIVING POTPOURRI UNIVERSITY GAME p e r a t I V e

PAGE 13

E I 1
PAGE 14

12 Florida Center For The Arts One outstanding example of a multitude of opportunities USF offers the Tampa community, is the Florida Center for the Arts. This tremendously valuable (in the sense of offering laymen personal experience with highly professional and creative talent) creative-educational-cultural unit at USF provides an appropriate atmosphere where the arts are produced, learned, discussed and disseminated. Functioning since 1968 as the Arts Management Unit for the College of Fine Arts, a staff of professional arts administrators originate, manage and publicize seven major arts programs: the USF Artist Series, Dance Residencies , two Film Series, the Summer Chamber Music Series, the Art Bank, Galleries and Exhibitions, and the GRAPHICSTUDIO . Its contributing purpose to USF students and the Tampa community is its sponsorship of quality programs which people normally wouldn' t be exposed to, which appeal to non-mass audience tastes. Its publics are afforded the opportunity to observe the work of performing and studio artists and to associate personally with them in conference and workshop situations. The USF Artist Series sponsors nationally and internationally known performers, performing both in the Univer sity Theatre and in off-campus auditoriums. Outstanding artists such as Julian Bream , British classical guitarist and lutenist; the Julliard String Quartet; the New York Pro Musica; Siobhan McKenna, Ireland's leading actress; and the Polish Mime Ballet Theatre, award-winning avant-garde troupe, are a small fraction of the superb per formances offered throughout this program. The Dance Residencies program retains talented dance troupes who reside at USF for short periods while conducting classroom seminars, public lecture-demonstrations, pub lic performances and master classes for USF and other interested dance students . The troupes have included Louis Falco and Dance Company, the Alwin Nikolais Company and the Jamie Cunningham and Acme Dance Theatre . The Film Art Series, presenting 12 films quarterly, cho sen for a combination of technical, photographical and directional uniqueness, and the free Afternoon Film Art Series, consisting of 100 short, experimental film presenta tions yearly, comprise the Center's two F i lm Series Pro-gram. Concerts, free lecture-demonstrations and master classes by some of the world's foremost interpreters of chamber music, are provided by the Summer Chamber Music Ser ies. Pianist Jacques Abram, cellist Bernard Greenhouse, violin i st Davis Nadrin, and violist Walter Trampler are some of the artists who have appeared in this series. The Art Bank, alias " museum without walls," is a part of the University's permanent art collection containing ceramic, graphic and photographic works by major contemporary artists, which are grouped into travelling exhib itions loaned out to Florida educational institutions, librar i es, museums, art organizations and businesses who provide these displays as a cultural service to the public. Approximately 30 free, public exhibitions are staged yearly in three university galleries on campus , displaying the works of students and faculty members, additions of the Art Bank collection, and travelling exhibiti ons from major national galleries and museums, as part of the Galleries Exhibitions program. The Center ' s GRAPHICSTUDIO is a professional workshop where visiting American and European artists produce graphic works while in residence at USF . Those artists who have used the workshop include James Rosenquist, "Gold Light," and Robert Rauschenberg, "Cardboard Constructions.''

PAGE 15

OPPOSITE: English guitarist, Julian Bream . ABOVE: Polish Mime Ballet Theatre : " Labyrinth . " BELOW, LEFT: Janusz Pieczuro i n Polish Mime Ballet Theatre ' s "Departure of Faust." BELOW , RIGHT: Irish actress, Siobhan McKenna i n her one woman show, " Here Are Ladies:• 13

PAGE 16

14 University Volunteer Services(UVS) University Volunteer Services is an unstructured service organization consisting of 500-600 volunteers (USF students and staff) dedicated to improving their community and world through the unselfish giving of their time to worthwhile programs and projects. The program affords volunteers a realistic evaluation of their major and the opportunity to receive actual experience outside the classroom, in expressing skills learned in the classroom. By involving themselves with the community, they not only help the receivers of their effort, but also themselves. Sixty programs are now in operation, however, UVS will gladly create and develop programs designed to fit any potential volunteer ' s specific major or special interest. UVS's belief is that everyone has a desire to participate in a particular area of interest and they can satisfy that desire by providing a working environment for the volunteer to practice his skills and knowledge in. Just a few of the programs volun teers are now involved in are: Intensive T utoria I (IT) USF students help others as well as themselves as they volunteer their lime each week to young people who have academic difficulty, in the Intens i ve Tuto rial (IT) program. The 500 tutors in the program meet at least two hours per week with youngsters 3-18 years of age on a one-to-one basis , in an effort to instill upon the pupils a positive selfimage; a feeling of success ; an increase in learning achievement and an ability to read and comp r ehend materials . To IT, the key to tutoring is the establishment of rapport. They stress the devel opment of a relationship between tutor and pupil as well as academic content and skills. Tutors are assigned a child for a quarter at a time . They work w i th the student trying to build his / her academic capabilities through the use of games and sto ries (tutors have taught math by shoot ing basketball and reading by spelling with M & M's), and develop the student's own personality and sense of worth by paying parti cular attention to the child's culture, interests, special problems, and achievements . Teachers al individual schools are available as consultants as are trained IT staff members. Educational Resources on campus and the IT library offer the tutors special materials and information should they desire it. IT sums it up better than anyone could in their guidance booklet to tutors: "What is more to the point is what he thinks of himself and his world, what he thinks of you and your world, and what he thinks you feel about him . Your student may not think much of himself . His blackness, his poverty, h i s inability to succeed in the classroom may fill him with shame and deep sense of chronic , personal failure. He may think that you think of him in those terms and he may be suspicious and defensive, resentful of you, your motives , and your attempts to gel close to him . Like all children, he desperately needs to feel accepted and to. respect himself -but he might not see much about h i mself to love. You may be warm, sensitive, and s i ncere you should be -but he may riot believe you at first . Be patient. Don't push . But keep trying." Adopt-a-Grandparent volunteers provide companionship (personal visits, letters or phone calls) to elderly people in three area nursing homes. Special Education -a tutorial service with the emotionally disturbed, physically handicapped, blind, mentally retarded, slow learners, and the deaf. Pollution -under the guidance of U. S. District Attorney, Dr. Blasingame, volunteers compile evidence of pollution around the Tampa area for possible court use . Juvenile Homes -tutorial and recreational guidance given to young delinquents at the Lake Magdaline and Seffner juve nile homes. Migrant Program -allows students the opportunity to work with the United Farmworkers in speaking, mailing, and making contracts for the main office. • Social Programs participants in the "Project Aware" program take a lower socio-economic child out of his home environment and befriend him.

PAGE 17

i 1 , Off-Campus Term (OCT) Bring relevance ta the college campus! is, and always has been a com mon cry of interested students . USF's unique OffCampus Term (OCT) Program is attempting to do so with its unusual approach to education. Students who are sick and tired of the same old routine of going to classes, seeing professors, and doing homework every day can now turn to OCT for a break . And the world, at least a great part of the world, is open to students with plans, or des i res , or quest i ons. Israel, Brazil , California, Frostproof, Fla . , Ybor City . . . all provide the same opportunity for students to get away from the sometimes confining Uni versity walls and see what the "real world" is like. The discovery that the "real world" of Brazil can be as similar as the " real world" of Tampa in many respects, as well as different in many others, might be enlightening to many daydreamers. All students are eligible to join the program which offers between 1-1 8 hour s credit per quarter. The only restriction to the program is that the experience , in some way, be of an educational nature . Programs are bas ically studento ri ented and student-designed w i th the help of an OCT Pro gram Advisor . The opportunities available to students fall into four major categories: Social Action Projects : An option enabling students to participate as " volunteers " in a social or community activity, much like VISTA volunteers, where agencies pay living expenses during the term in exchange for full-time commitment. Independent Study: Special investigation in a student's major field of study or field of interest with the freedom and flexibility not available in a quarter of scheduled classes . International Programs : A grand opportunity to acquire credit just by living, traveling or studying abroad. A special environmental studies project is conducted twice annually in Ja,,;aica during quarter breaks. Special Proj~cts: Really special projects which are individually d . esigned relevant to a student's own educational goals. These have run the gamut from living in communes in Canada, to participating in street evangelism i n St. Louis, to studying youth subcultures in Boston, to experiencing what Russi a is l ike by living in a Russian convent in New York. In addition, OCT coordinates the National Student Exchange Program through which students can become better acquainted with different social and educational patterns in other areas of the United States by attending one of 20 state universities from Maine to Hawaii, with all credits transferring back . In OCT ... • the world is our campus reality is our objective • experience is our teacher OCT is for those students who "don't let schooling interfere with their education." Cooperative Education (Co-op) A major change in the Cooperative Education Program at USF this year was its consolidation with the Placement Center in an effort to alleviate expansion needs and better serve USF students. Simultaneous relocation of services to the Andros Classroom Building came with the consolida tion. Adding realistic subsistence to the aphorism, "Experience is the best teacher," the Co-op program, open to majors in all disciplines, allows a student to relate his aca demic learning to practical experience through participat ing in alternate quarters of employment and study in his major field. The advantages of the program to students are endless: through alternating patterns of combining work-training experience with the theory of the classroom, the student finds greater meaning in his studies; motivation is increased by close coordination of training assignments and study; most students accrue more than a year of professional experience when they receive their degrees, thereby allowing them to command a better salary at graduation; stu dents earn partial, and in some cases, total funds to support their education; and perhaps most importantly, the training experience contributes to a greater sense of responsibility, maturity and confidence in their own judge ments. The Co-op personnel invite all students interested in bet tering themselves professionally and increasing their potential as a productive work-force, to join Co-op and reap its benefits. 15

PAGE 18

Women's Study Program ew non-degree undergraduate program was initiated last USF. Its subject was women. of approximately 36 established nationwide Women's Programs, it is designed to extend knowledge about n. en courses dealing with historical, sociological and psycho aspects of woman's role and the female experience were •m,-111 as electives to USF students this year. Juanita Williams, program director, believes "the issue, en as well as with blacks, involves the development of tential, and the academic community must help these ich are becoming aware of their identity and need to ir past, present and future." ond quarter, a two-day symposium, "New Direcen," was held at USF and the Bay Campus for tures and discussions dealt with women: married and working, single and working, with childre , with retired husbands, alone; the liberated woman; and endei:I with a personal identity inventory. Dr. Williams said there's so much heat and passion exercited concerning women's liberation, that many individual1 have negative ideas as to what it is about. She defined the goal1 of women's liberation as equal pay, opportunities education and advancement, freedom of choice concerning one'1 own life and freedom from sex role stereotypes. She calle for human liberation, adding that "when we see the day w n women are fully liberated, then men will be liberated too." USF hosted its first Women's Week black attorney Florynce Kennedy, a wom 's studies symposiu , career night, a debate on the Equal Rights Amendment, a "Women in Arts" program, and a panel on .....,•s liberation.

PAGE 21

19

PAGE 22

Potpourri 20

PAGE 23

OPPOSITE, ABOVE, LEFT: Library gallery . ABOVE, RIGHT: Cathy Sonders at the Health Center . BELOW, LEFT: Loyd Cloyhorn and Nurse Nelson. BELOW, RIGHT: Rue McKenzie . ABOVE, LEFT: UC bulletin board. ABOVE, CENTER: Lazy day. 21

PAGE 24

• • • Continued 22

PAGE 25

OPPOSITE, ABOVE, RIGHT: Robbie Maltz. OPP., ABOVE, LEFT: Karen Roberts. OPP . , BELOW, LEFT: Dean Mountain . OPP. , BELOW, RIGHT: Ted Cannedy . ABOVE, LEFT: Maxine Meidenberg. ABOVE, RIGHT: Karen Trautman . BELOW, LEFT: Abe Azar. BELOW, RIGHT : Meanie Sawyer . 23

PAGE 26

24 GO (It only takes about 4 years) Pick up class schedule during lunch . You register last hour of last day. (forfeit next turn.) Advisor is never in. Figure out your own schedule and (advance one.) 2 THE UNIVERS Ace Law Exam Flunk CBS quiz (Lose turn) You demonstrate against varmint-ridden vending machines nothing happens. Won a bet with your roommate. (Ahead one) 1-----------+---------------------~-Check mailbox. Bank statement says you' re $55 overdrawn. (Go back five) SCREAM! Go back two spaces and pick up extra schedule sheets. Rules of the game: 1 . This game should be played with no leSI', , th 2. Don't play if you are in a hurry -som p1 3. No cheating -or we'll tear up your fe1 cc 4. Carry a checkbook with you at all time1 N Your parents found out you are living together. Find a job. Advisor still not in. (Just wait a couple more hours) PRIZE 8 X 10" off-whitt VE Sangria and you don't mix. Go back three (and take a cold shower) Another prof signs your schedule. (Ahead two)

PAGE 27

) . ITY GAME? Library says you owe $8.89 on book you didn ' t check out. (Go back three) Back to dorm. Kill roaches under bed. (Advance One) less, than 18,000 people, otherwise it becomes too confusing . :>me people never finish playing it. fe ~ , card. ,es Next to air, you need it most to survive . ,ite vellum certificate with gold embossing, worth $.49 . Don't advance. Buy 50 pg. paperback book for $14.65 (38 pgs. are blank for doodling). (Back two) All Psy. and Soc. closed-out: Must take modern dance or Japanese linguistics. Getting a headache. (Lose turn) Receive your diploma. Look for a job. Keep looking Keep looking Keep looking Don ' t stop -go. )Ur Advance one or two or three steps. (Keep looking) Don't collect anything. Diploma worthless (You lost) -------------------------1 Free Space Have I.D. but lost fee card? (Sit down and cry, no, go back two) Complete your activities card. (Move ahead one) 264-1 9-3821 The Registrar never heard of you. (Lose one turn) 25

PAGE 28

26

PAGE 29

Dr. Kemper W. Merriam, Acting Dean Changes in the outside world and even in the inside world of USF occur every day. What current changes have taken place within the College of Business Administration? "The most significant trend or change embracing both stu dents and faculty is the growing interest in various forms of interaction between the College and University community with the "outside" world. As one form of this involvement, the students of the Col lege of Business Administration, in increasing numbers, are eagerly assisting disadvantaged individuals and enterprises that otherwise could not afford semi-professional or technical services. Interested faculty members are voluntarily acting as coordinators of these programs and valuable encouragement, cooperation, and assistance is being received from the U. S. Internal Revenue Service, the Small Business Administration (SBA), the Service Corps of Retired Executives (SCORE), the West Coast Chapter of the Florida Institute of Certified Public Accountants (FICPA) and other agencies or associations. The services rendered include tax return preparation, accounting systems and control, financial statement preparation, for loan assistance, management and employee training, improvement of layout and merchandising techniques, and many more selected activities. From an academic viewpoint, the College is becoming increasingly interested in expanding the horizons of both the students and the faculty through interaction with distinguished visiting professors and colloquiums. The current year has included Dr. Gardiner Means, a pioneer economist; Dr. Doug las Vickers, a visiting professor from Western Australia; Dr. Howard Ross, visiting professor from the Baruch School; Ors. McClelland, Boyatsis and Burham, behavioralists from Hc-•vard; Mr. Ezra Solomon from Washington, D. C." A D M B I UN s I I s N T E R s A s T I 0 N 27

PAGE 30

28 Allen, Gerald N.; 7605 53rd St . , Tampa, Fla. ; Manage ment; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. Amon, Paul J.; Jr . , 3203 E. Debazan, St. Petersburg Beach, Fla.; Manage ment; Senior Accounting Organization; Management Association, President; St . Pete Campus Baseball Club . Ander son, Luther O.; 7009 N . Orleans Ave . , Tampa, Fla. ; Man agement; USF Sports Car Club . Arb1,1ckle, Daniel T.; 2516 Sheridan Dr., Sarasota, Fla.; Marketing; Pi Kappa Alpha, Historian; Council of Fraternities and Sororities . Ayers, J . Yasuyuki; 6015 N . Thatcher, Tampa, Fla.; Man agement; Cooperative Education. Baier, Barbara G.; USF # 1241, Tampa, Fla.; Management; Phi Chi Theta; ASPA. Bailey, Bradley K.; P .O. Box 11974, St. Pete r sburg, Fla. ; Business Administration ; M .A. Barrett, John R.; 3817 Tudor Ct. , Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi. Bauer, John T .; 920 Lakeshore Rd., Grosse Pointe Shores, Mich.; Marketing; Delta Tau Delta; USF Karate Club, Trea surer. Biggart, Wayne H.; 2555 12th Ave. S . W., Largo, Fla.; Accounting ; Senior Accounting Organization; USF Flying Club . Bojan, William F.; 3700 59th St. No., St. Petersburg , Fla. ; Management ; Senior Accounting Association; Management Association, Secretary . Bork, Martin F . ; 881 Candyce Ave., Lakeland, Fla.; Management. Boyd, Davi d M.; 2410 Watrous Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Delta Tau Delta. Brewer , Steven C.; 2310 E. 112th Ave ., Tampa, Fla. ; Marketing; Alpha Tau Omega; Themis, USF Sports Car Club . Brooks, James C.; 13701 N. 24th St., Apt. C, Tampa, Fla.; Finance . Calfee, John P.; Rt. 1, Box 581-M-l, Valrico, Fla.; Marketing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon , Awards Chairman. Carneal, Mack M.; 5548 Terrace Ct., Apt. 1, Temple Ter race , Fla. ; Marketing . Chandler, Cynthia D.; 32 Denton Blvd. , Apt . 19 , Fort Walton Beach, Fla. ; Marketing ; Pi Sigma Epsilon . Chastain, Dennis G.; 4943 E. Hillsbro Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Marketing. Coffey, Marilyn J . ; P.O. Box 1607, Tampa, Fla.; Accounting. Collin, Richard J . ; 6729 Azalea Dr. , Miramar, Fla . ; Accounting ; Senior Account i ng Organization; Phi Gamma Delta. Connolly, David L . ; 5601 21st Ave. No., St . Peters burg, Fla.; Marketing. Crosby , Stephen L.; 1820 Hills Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Management . Cundiff, Richard A .; 9315 Memorial Hwy and 301 Greenvale, Tampa, Fla.; Market ing ; Phi Kappa Phi.

PAGE 31

Curlee, William N.; 159 92nd Ave. N . E . , St . Petersburg, Fla.; Finance . Daniel, Pope L.; 418 Royal Poinciana Dr., Tampa, Fla. ; Management. Davis, Jeff R .; 5506 Terrace Pk, Apt. 1, Temple Terrace, Fla. ; Marketing; Phi Gamma Delta, President, Treasurer, Pledge Trainer, Delegate to Convention; Inter-Fraternity Council, Secretary, Executive Vice-President. Dennis, Kenneth R.; 3018 35th Ave . No., Apt. 2, St . Petersburg, Fla. ; Management; Management Association, Vice-President, Social Activities Chairman . Dunn, Dianne J.; 8148 Schoen Dr., Indianapolis, Ind. ; Mar keting; USF Women's Bowling; Marketing Career Develop ment Program . Dvoravic, Frank T . ; 14300 66th St. No ., Apt. 504, Clearwater, Fla. ; Management; Student Account ing Association; Management Association. Eades, Louis H., Jr .; 919 19th Ave. No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Management; Management Association. Easton, Deborah S . ; 1515 Lake Ave., Clearwater, Fla. ; Accounting; Phi Chi Theta; lntramu rals. Eisen, Ellen B .; 6513 Glenwick Ct. , Baltimore, Md.; Market ing; Phi Chi Theta; Pi Sigma Epsilon. Farabee, Daniel C.; 4243 4th Ave. No., St . Petersburg, Fla.; Management; Management Association; USF Flying Club. Fechter, Aaron; 2025 Stryker Ave., Orlando, Fla.; Finance; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Rush Chairman . Fendentz, John H.; 3631 College Park Circle, Apt . 3, Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Tau Epsilon Phi; Student Accounting Organization, President, Treasurer . Fernandez, Jorge L.; P.O . Box 1269, Panama 9-A, Republic of Panama; Accounting; Pi Sigma Epsilon. Fierstos, Edward L.; 143 19th Ave. So., Apt. 3, St. Petersburg, Fla.; Management; Management Association, President. Flohr, Alphonse L.; 105 9th St., Belleair Beach, Fla.; Manage ment; Campus Advance, Vice-President. Furer, Charles W.; 4528 W. Henry St., Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Veterans' Club; COOP Council; Senior Accounting Organization. Gabor, Randolph S .; 2307 W . Robson, Tampa, Fla.; Man agement and Finance; Delta Sigma Pi. Gaffney, Mary Alice E.; 119 S. Clark Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Marketing; Kappa Alpha Theta, Rush Chairman, Activities Chairman; Phi Chi Theta; German Club; Themis. Gatliff, Robert H .; 3129 W. Powhattan Ave ., Tampa, Fla.; Management; Delta Sigma Pi; COOP Program. Glass, Roy L.; 6550 41 st Ave. No., Apt. 2A, St. Petersburg, Fla.; Finance; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; USF Debate Team; Dean's Award for Academic Excellence. Goggans, Michael; 11310 Pine Ct., Apt. B-202, Tampa, Fla.; Finance. Gum, Charles F.; Rt. 6, Box 4582, New Port Richey, Fla.; Finance. Hall, Regan E .; 13643 Florida Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Management. Hamlyn, Stephen R.; 12220 N . 16th St., Apt. 436, Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Senior Accounting Organization; Veterans ' Club; Flying Club; Young Republicans. 29

PAGE 32

30 Hardenbergh, Dorothy R.; Box 278, Keystone Heights, Fla.; Finance. Heglund, Nancy E.; 214 N. 3rd Ave., Lake Worth, Fla.; Marketing; Phi Chi Theta, President; College of Business Student Advisory Board; Secretary . Hills, Thomas E.; 510 E. Valley Green Rd. , Flourtown, Pa .; Mar keting. Horn, Peter F .; USF # 358, Tampa, Fla.; Marketing. Horn, Robert C.; 6846 19th St. So., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Management. Hoyman, Charles W.; 2845 Bayeaux Ave ., Melbourne, Fla.; Accounting . Huntley, Steven E .; 604 Lexington St., Dunedin, Fla.; Management. Ingram, James F .; 527 Marjon St., Dunedin, Fla.; Management; ASPA. Jackson, Edward M . , Jr.; 115 S. Lois Ave., Apt . 207, Tampa, Fla.; Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi. Jamieson, Mary E .; 15 No . Cirus Ave., Clearwater, Fla.; Finance; Windjam mers; Co-operative Education. Jamison, Robert I.; 2201 19th Ave. W., Bradenton, Fla. ; Management. Johnston, Diana L.; 4136 N. W. 13th Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Management; Phi Chi Theta, Vice-President, National Coun selor; College of Business Student Advisory Board. Jones, Earl L., Jr .; 8470 52nd Way No., Pinellas Park, Fla.; Accounting; S.A.O.; USF Flying Club. Jones, Thomas F., Jr.; 7018 Yule Lane, Tampa, Fla.; Accounting. Kane, Patricia A.; 9715-D Polak Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Marketing . Kelly, Noel H.; 3102 Emerson, Tampa, Fla.; Accounting . Knighton, Alfred O.; 3204 W. Cleveland, Plant City, Fla.; Accounting . Knox, Kent E.; 28501 S . W . 144th Ct., Apt. 1, Leisure City, Fla.; Finance; Intramural Football, Softball, Basketball, Track . Kudler, Rony J.; 10 Rabenu Tam, Ramat Hasharon, Israel; Economics Management; Phi Chi Theta; Women's Varsity Tennis Team. LaGrow, Kenneth D.; 9459 Sunset Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Marketing . Lamb, Jack H .; 14032 Halstead Ct., Apt. 444, Tampa, Fla.; Finance. Lemley, Stephen J.; 6270 S . W. 18th St ., Pompano Beach, Fla.; Finance. Lester, Dennis J.; 13411 Mike Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Management; Dover Boys Organi zation. Levin, Spencer H.; 3011 S. West Shore Blvd., Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chair man.

PAGE 33

LEFT: Complete exhouslion ofter a law exam . Levy, Stanley J.; 6355 41 st Ave. No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Accounting; Tau Epsilon Phi; Student Accounting Organiza tion . Lewis, Margaret M . ; 18555 S . W. 295th Terr., Home stead, Fla.; Finance. Lichtenstein, Robert; 1245 Rodman St., Hollywood, Fla.; Management; AIESEC-LCP; Manage ment Student Advisory Council, Chairman. Lilienfeld, Robert J . ; 7 41 N. E. 151st St . , Miami, Fla. ; Accounting; Intra mural sports. Lindemann, James A . , Jr . ; Accounting . Lindsey, John J . ; 5940 N . E . 19th Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ; Marketing; Pi Sigma Epsilon, Vice-President; USF Sports Car Club; Intra mural sports; Argos Program Council ; Beta Social Chair man; Beta Delta Alpha. Loaiza, Fernando ; 1410A 1 37th Ave., Tampa, Fla. ; Marketing; Club Los Venados. Lundy, Richard; 13919 N. 19th St., Apt. A, Tampa, Fla.; Account ing. Maloney, Robert P.; 3712 Saplin Dr., Holiday, Fla. ; Mar keting . Markham, Robert E . ; 11 Tudor St., Waltham, Mass.; Marketing . Marrocco, John P .; 5331 E . Causeway Blvd., Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary; Student Advisory Board; Student Disciplinary Board . Mar tin, Robert B . , Jr . ; 3639 College Park Circle, Apt. 1 ., Tampa, Fla. ; Finance. Martino, Joanne M.; 2515 Sf'mms Blvd. , Tampa, Fla.; Man agement. Matthew, Timothy O . ; 129 Buena Vista Dr., Dunedin, Fla. ; Management ; Sigma Nu; S . G . Senator, Business, District II; USF Flying Club; University Board of Stu dent Publications; Oracle, Advertising Sales Manager; UPI Wire Editor; Business Council. McMahon, Arthur G.; 14403 Leah Villa Ct. , Apt . 123, Lutz, Fla. ; Economics. Mendels sohn, Paul E . ; 6911 Bonair Dr. , Apt . C, Tampa, Fla. ; Economics ; Phi Gamma Delta, Treasurer . 31

PAGE 34

32 RIGHT : Lory Sogolow feeds data into a computer in the Science Cen ter . Middlebrook, Marjorie S . ; 8010 Lynn Ave ., Tampa , Fla.; Vocational Office Education. Miranda , Rodolfo; 2220 N . 61st Terr . , Hollywood, Fla.; Management . Morgan , Karen S . ; Rt. 3, Box 16558, Lutz, Fla. ; Finance . Mueller, Francis J .; -4020 Marguerite , Tampa , Fla.; Marketing . O'Donnell, Thomas J . ; -4512 N. Jamaica Ave., Tampa, Fla. ; Market i ng. Oliveri , Vincent, Jr. ; 879 N . E. 158th St., North Miami Beach, Fla.; Management . O'Malley , Michael H.; 1001 57th St . No ., St . Petersburg, Fla. ; Accounting ; Sen i or Accounting Organization ; Management Association . O'Neill, Carol A.; 7910 9th Ave . So ., St . Petersburg , Fla.; Accounting . Orti z, Alina R .; 8-422 Bedford Lane, Tampa, Fla.; Market ing ; Delta Zeta, Recommendation Chairman , Parliamenta rian; FIJI Little Sister . Patten, Gerald D ., Jr .; 58 W . 58th St., Jacksonville, Fla.; Management; Tau Epsilon Phi. Pecora, John D . ; -4716 Dewey Ave. , Apt . 6, Rochester , N . Y.; Management. Peil, Glenn A . ; 1-4-405 N . 22nd St . , Apt. 117, Lutz, Fla.; Management; Alpha Phi Omega, Corre sponding Secretary .

PAGE 35

Peterson, Kenneth A.; 316 U. S . 92 West, Seffner, Fla.; Accounting; Phi Kappa Phi. Petford, Vaughn; 1170 N . E. 136th St., North Miami, Fla.; Accounting; Beta Alpha, Recording Secretary; Student Accounting Organization. Pfeffer, Jeffrey E.; 23-11 Rae Ct., Apt. C-5, Lutz, Fla. ; Marketing; Tau Epsilon Phi, Corresponding Scribe; USF Basketball Team, Manager . Phillippy, Steven W.; 1570 Barry Rd., Clearwater, Fla.; Business Administration; M . A . Phillips, Donald W.; 3819 Tudor Ct., Apt. 116, Tampa, Fla.; Management . Pickinson, Thomas G .; Rt. 2, Box 361 Williams Rd. , Thonotosassa, Fla.; Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Senior Accounting Organization. Pineda, Raymond E.; 14011 N. Nebraska Ave ., Lot 59, Tampa, Fla.; Finance; Bar Benders, Treasurer. Ramirez, Robert W .; 2519 Wisteria St . , Sarasota, Fla.; Marketing . Rashid, Roger A.; 307 Penna . Ave. W., Warren, Pa.; Finance; Circle K; Student Accounting Organization; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; 1972 USF Honor Student; Intramural sports . Rivenbark, Richard R.; 1503 Sinclair Hills Rd., Lutz, Fla.; Economics; Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer; Stu dent Advisory Board; Student Disciplinary Board . Robinson, John S .; 1361 Brunswick Dr. , Clearwater, Fla.; Manage ment. Rowe, Deborah B.; 6221 4th Ave . No ., St. Peters burg, Fla.; Marketing . Rowe, Paul S.; 6221 4th Ave . No ., St . Petersburg, Fla.; Business Administration. Rumph, Bruce A . ; Rt. 1, Box 311, Lakeland, Fla.; Finance. Ryan, Terrance; 9 Conklin Ave., Peekskill, N. Y . ; Marketing; Dorm Athletic Chairman; Intra murals; USF Sports Car Club. Sanders, Ronald P.; 11501 S . W . 72nd Pl., Miami, Fla.; Management; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. 33

PAGE 36

34

PAGE 37

Scavone, Anthony P .; 2650 Madison St., Hollywood, Fla.; Finance ; Student Accounting Organization . Schellig, Alan D.; 309 N. Marie Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Management; USF Flying Club; Intramural sports . Schwartz, Richard L.; 1 0922 29th St . , Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Student Accounting Organization; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. Sexton, Martha F . ; 4413 Oklahoma Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Phi Chi Theta; Student Accounting Organization . 35

PAGE 38

Shearer, J. Michael; 205 River Dr., Dunnellon, Fla.; Man agement; Delta Sigma Pi. Smith, Bill T., Jr.; 701 N. E . 2nd St ., Boca Raton, Fla.; Finance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Presi dent, Vice-President, Pledge Trainer," Historian; IFC Judicial Board. Smith, David F.; 6815 12th St. So . , Apt. 93, St. Petersburg, Fla. ; Management; Management Association. Smith, Ronald R.; 1215 N. E. 14th St., Gainesville, Fla.; Finance. Stiles, Charlotte L.; 2633 5th St. So., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Accounting; SAO . Swaine, Roger P., Jr.; 1231 12th Ct. S. W., Largo, Fla.; Management; Management Association . Taggart, Gary J.; 425 Milwaukee Ave., Dunedin, Fla.; Marketing. Tanglin, Gary E.; 5534 Terrace Ct ., Apt . 3, Temple Terrace, Fla.; Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi. Tanyapongparnich, Tanya; P . O . Box 16055, Temple Terrace, Fla.; Marketing. Taylor, Christine C.; 16224 Livingston Ave., Lutz, Fla.; Finance. Thompson, William A.; 2016 131st Ave., Apt. 2, Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Student Accounting Organization; Beta Gamma Sigma; Dean's List. Thornton, John J.; 1425 Hillside Ln., Apt . 1, Lutz, Fla.; Management; Graduate Business Association, Vice-Presi dent, Treasurer; Student Advisory Board; Student Dean's Search Committee; Graduate Assistant ; M . A . Thurman, Robert 8.; 4603 Citrus Cir., Apt. 13, Tampa, Fla.; Management; Delta Sigma Pi; Aegean Staff Photogra pher. Toops, Allan D .; 2584 Sunnyside St., Sarasota, Fla.; Management. Van Fleet, R. Bruce; 3018 W . Powhattan Ave., Tampa, Fla. ; Marketing. Waller, Rebecca R.; 6319 Lafayette Rd., Bradenton, Fla.; Accounting; Student Accounting Organization . Secretary; Phi Chi Theta, Parlia mentarian . Ware, Allen L.; 2327 Liberty St., Tampa, Fla.; Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Kappa Phi. Welch, Scott D.; 6513 Saline St . , Tampa, Fla.; Man agement; Delta Sigma Pi. Westfall, David P.; Rt. 4, Box 815, Lutz, Fla.; Accounting and Finance; Beta Alpha Psi; Student Accounting Organization; Dean's List of Scholars. Wilburn, Suzanne; 1600 Hastings St., Orlando, Fla.; Accounting; Student Advisory Board, Treasurer; University Chapel Fellowship, Board of Directors. Williams, Gregory A , ; Rt. 1, Box 205A, Odessa, Fla.; Management; Veterans' Club. Williamson, James 8.; 2380 World Parkway Blvd., Apt. 40, Clearwater, Fla.; Manage ment; Delta Sigma Pi, President; College of Business Stu dent Advisory Board; Intramural sports. Wilson, Terry C . ; 1517A 139th Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Economics; M.A. Wood, Carter J.; 6043 11th Ct . E., Bradenton, Fla.; Management; Delta Tau Delta; Aero Club, Treasurer .

PAGE 39

MASTER'S Clinton Connell Humphreys Quarter I John Michael Wuckovich Bruce Wayne Judkins Robe rt Earl e H unte r , Jr . Craig Lee Y eory John Fronk Bauder , Jr . John Thomas Jackson II Russell A . Koy Stephen M . Berry Robert I. Jamison MASTER'S David Edwards Kaylor Howard Franklin Bond Pamela Kone Quarter II Bonney Knopp Daniel Browning Burton Patricio Ann Kan e A . William Laffert y Charles H . Conner , Jr . Jeffrey More Koss Bergan F . Brokaw , Ill Kevin Thomas Lakins James Stewart Ford Deborah Jo Kearly James Rossi Decker Mark Alan Leber G.erald Alon Henderson J . W . Kelle y Charles Di Mascia Stephen Jock Lemley jeiliang Loh David Aus tin Kendall Warren D . Fletcher Michael Allen Lentz i;Konald Robert McCreary David D . Kenn ett, Jr . Luis Garcia Rick Leonard G,bry L. Prophitt Kenneth Wayne Killgore John William Gorman Jomes A. Lindemann, Jr . C _ horles B . Thompson James Richards Kno x David Clyde Harper John L. Lister W alter W . Wisniewski Robert W eije n Koo Donald Jomes Kemeroit Maurice E . Mogly, Jr. BACHELOR' S Timothy Clark Langford Gregory Alan Koenig S . Scott Magowan Robert Gregory Lavalle Robert E . Monz Robert E . Markham Gerald Phillip Ademy Patrick Thomas Lee Arun Mehro Poul Rolph Morfous James M i chael Anderson Spencer Howard Lev in David Eldon Moore Somi Arel Mosry John Tobias Anderson Margaret Mory Lewis Ronald Keith Poidevin Wiliso Morie McCormick Luther Oliver Anderson Robert Lichtenstein Joseph A . Remso , Jr . Arthur Gilbert McMahon R ichard Allen Astor Keith Marco Lindgren Eugene Hemmington Ryon Michael Anthony Mead J. Yosuyuki Ayers John Joseph Lindsey Timothy Jomes Schultz John S. Melko, Jr. ponald Louis Bojgier Richard A. Mank Peter Swan Poul Edward Mendelssohn ' hilip Lewis Barker Herbert L ewis Morschong John Jibb Thornton Charles Winthrop Merrill avid M . Borzler Gory Alon Morfin J . Owen Weber Robert R . Miller lpreg L. Beaton Joanne Morie Martino Tedd Taylor Wilson, Jr . William Bishop Miner 'fdgor A . Benhord Randall Corter Mason Billy A . Moreau W alter I. Blocker Jessee L. Massingill BACHELOR'S Brion Deith Morgon William F. Bojon Donald Roy Drury McGregor, Jr . Terry L. Murtaugh Gary Randolph Bostic Steven Joel Menninger Colvin C. Adams Roland C. Myles William Rynbront Bowman Murphy Miller, Jr . Gerold Norman Allen J . T . Newsom, Jr. Thomas J. Bremer Douglas Matthew Nesius Poul Joseph Amon, Jr . John E . O ' Brien James Christy Brooks Lilly King Raymond Keith Anderson Vincent Oliveri , Jr . Donald R. Brown W ill iam Joseph Nordstrom Philip Rolf August in e Larry Steve Owens Ronald Bruce Bunnell Charles Allen Nuzum, Jr . Gregory Fronk Boker Stacy Webster Payne , Jr . Edward N . Childers Thomas Jomes O ' Donnell David Ross Barmore Jeffrey Elliot Pfeffer Michael Abe Cohen Jock Elton Owens Frederick Allen Baumbach William R . Pischer Lessley R . Collins Larry Russell Pennington Jomes Crowford Beaty Jomes Pio, Jr . Stephen Laurence Corcoran William C. Peter s R ichard L. Belloirs Ronald Jomes Quick Roger L. Corn Vaughn Petford Henry Campbell Bevis Scott Francis Rodar Kenneth Lee Coykendall Donald Wayne Phillips Gerold J . Boswell Thomas H . Reid Arlen Lee Crutfenden Mork Mathew Piocenti Robert Wayne Brown Bernard David Reilly Charles Michael Cunningham David Moyes Pilcher Henry Keith Bruce Bill J . Rice Pope Lifsey Doniel Gordon Lawrence Plumm e r Josh A. Buchanon Richard Lee Risher Ronald A. De Lama Charles T . Powell Poul J . Brynes, J r. Poul Scott Rowe Gene Dalton Deleo Lorry B . Randoll Harold Glenn Chaney Russell Lovelace Rucks Donald F . Doiron Rogers Reed Charles Palmer Church Doniel Joseph Rush Herbert Bruce Dore Ill Deane Matthew Regis Bobby L. Collier Douglas Sebastian Sager , Douglas J. Edwards Robert Michael Rehmer George Douglas Davis Danny Lee Sands Peter Josef Egg Robert L. R ei d Enrique A . De Lo Roso C. David Schultz , Jr . frederich H. Endres Deborah Ann Richardson Donald Mork Derrah Richard Lee Schwartz fennie Jerome English Kenneth Neal Richter Alan J . P . Deshayes David Adams Scott ~rry Eugene Enos Albert Rodrigues Andrew F. Dixon Martha F. Sex ton lpovid Larry Fahnestock Richard Corl Ronnlof Glenn D. Doughty Jomes S. Sidman t!bomas J. Ferlito Peter Allon Roos Robert Lynn Dudley Richard D . Smith ~uce Ingram Fifer Deborah Bean Rowe Robert Heald Dunn Robert H . Smith, Jr. 'Norman J . Fitzgerald William A Rowse , Jr. Fronk Thomas Dvorovic Robert L. Smith , Jr . Joseph Forlizzo Marjorie Jone Royster Louis Horry Eades, Jr . Edward John Strube , Robert L. Foxworth Dwain Dupree Sonders Thomas J . Eddy Poul Arnold Terrence Alice J . Funderburke Henry R . Santos Ellen Barbaro Eisen Malcolm Paul Thomas Sheldon Joy Golkin John Scordino Jr . Ernest S . Etheridge Charles Thompson Stephen Roy Gallaher Peter Charles Schatzel Aaron Fechter W i lliam Allen Thompson Larry M. Geiger Mory L. Searls F r onk J . Fernandez , Jr . Robert Douglas Tipton Russell Scott Givens Frederick Howard Sheely Bradford Porter Flanders Warren Melvin Tschickardt Ray Leonard Gloss Robert Fenwick Storford John H . Fowler R. Bruce Von Fleet, Jr. Robert Mosher Gorman Richard L. Strickland Jeffrey Raymond French Allen L. Wore William Terence Groce Thomas L. Sturm Charles William Furer Roy Michael Warfield William Earl Grantham Roger P . Swaine, Jr. Anthony Fusillo , Ill Walter L. Watson Ronald W . Greene Blaine Sweatt Ill Charles Fletcher Gabriel George Francis Weiskopf William Arthur Groux Joe C. Taylor David Prentice Gauldin David Pearson Westfall William Frank Guy , Jr. Nelson Peter Thierjung Robert Charles Goldfinger Dole Robert Weyant Jay L . Guzman Poul Lowell Thilem Alon F . Gonzolez Larry A. White Charles F . Hoag , Jr . William Leo Thole Thomas W. Green, Jr . David Whitney Michael Charles Horhoi Phillip Mork Thomas Charles F . Gum Donald J . Whittemore Michael Travis Horrell David Allen Thompson Regan Eugene Holl Marion Alvorez Wilkinson Nicholas Robert Henderson Ill Robert 8 . Thurmon Stephen Robert Homlyn David Jomes Williams Kevin William Herbert Byron Alfred Tidd, Jr . Dorothy R . Hordenbergh Orville L. Wright Thomas E . Hills Edward A Torok Edyth Mari e Hargis Robert L. Wright, Jr . ~r.endo Darlene Hirth Leary Aldeon Twiggs, Jr . Malcolm K . Hayes e" R,dm=d H;. Wayne L. Vigil Robert Glenn Henry yle I . Holbrook Byron Bryant Wade Richard H . Hester heel Darell Hopkins Jefrey Robert Walker K . Bruce Hickmon bert C. Horn Michael David Hicks W ~rold Thomas Howard Ill Steven D . Wiley Steven Everett Huntley Jackie L. W i lson Jane Speer Howland Corter J . Wood Robert Bryon Hutchinson Joseph M. Hughar t Ill David Robert Wright Richard Fenwick Jennette Raymond M . Johnson 37

PAGE 41

Dr. James C. Dickinson, Acting Dean Do you foresee any major new trends in secondary or elementary education appearing within the near future? "The transition from teacher shortage to teacher surplus has taken place within the last two years . It is a combination of a number of factors including a lowered birth rate and the relative unwillingness of tax payers to support a larger number of teachers for the same number of children . In Florida, many of the small, rural communities down the center of the state, must repeatedly request exceptions t o the Florida certification laws in order to fill teacher vacancies with people who do not even meet the minimal s tandards of the teaching profession . And certain specialities in teacher education still are in 1 hort supply including areas in special education, early c hildhood and mathematics and science in junior high s c hool. In the face of the general teacher shortage, col leges of education in Florida will be asked to justify their maintenance of programs which produce more and more teachers. In response to this kind of pressure from the state v ~iversity system, colleges of education will become in r easingly selective in their admissions practices . A second trend in teacher education that will be more i11;,parent will be the development of competency-based ::ucher education programs. This implies preparation of ! tachers will no longer be described simply as the comple tion of a number of courses, specified by the state depart_ ll ent, but rather, teacher candidates will have to display .functional teaching skills as well as the mastery of appro.,:,.iate concepts within their academic disciplines . Under a competency-based teacher education program, i t will be possible for students to take examinations and eceive credit for the ski lls which they already possess. It 1hould be possible, therefore, to have some students complete a teacher certificat ion program within two years, w~ile others will be unable to complete the work because !hey could not pass the competency test which will be Htablished. Coupled w i th competency-based teacher eduaition will be an increasing emphasis upon the supervised ltaching experience which teacher candidates will be required to have . We will also see, developing hand-in-hand with the move toward extended internship experiences, greater opportunity for students lo become paid employees of the ~ool system while they are obtaining professional skills and information essential for teacher certification. One thing that can be said about the paid internship that dimin ishes its attractiveness is that it is difficult to coordinate the academic side of teacher prepdration at this time; : with the paid internship. In short, students have to spend a long period of time working for their degree in the pajd intern ship . Part of the trend toward more realistic preparation of teachers will be t~e increasing involvement of local school personnel in the teacher training programs . These profes sional-education : people, curriculum supervisors, and as supervisors of our interns placed in their schools. Another impoftant trend in teacher education is a growing awareness o' f the need to provide adequate pre-school experiences for youngsters, not only those from the so called economic~lly deprived areas, but for all youngsters . I do believe there i,vill be a growing demand fo~ trained personnel in public and private sectors to provide the kinds of professional educational experiences that parents will begin to demand :for their children . Teacher education programs will begin to look at ways in which schools can organize themselves to help people who are changing careers in middle age or people who have . compl!tted a so-called lifetime of productive work and are now wondering what to do with themselves. There is a large department of vocational education divisions in the state department of education. I expect to see growing emphasis in this area. Another trend in teacher education is the growing emphasis upon career-long education for teachers . Now people in teacher education are talking about a kind of unified educational program for teachers that begins at the time they enter a teacher education program and continues beyond formal graduation and certification. Colleges of education faculties will be much more intimately involved in providing non-course based in-service education for teach ers. College of education personnel will find themselves being asked to serve special tasks as consultants, as train ers, as teachers. Life long education for the teacher is certainly an aspiration. There will be changes in the structure of elementary and secondary education. In Florida, we now have an emerging group of school~ called middle schools. They are to take over the abandQned functions of the junior high. The junior high school has ! become more and more like a high school its c~rriculum ' ~as become more departmentalized into academic disciplines. The middle school seeks not only to redress the curric~Jum's imbalance, but it has also been organized to bring; ;together kids of like development. One of the intentions of the middle school theorists is to organize a school in svch a way so the kids are not so developed mentally 04f of phase with one another. So the middle school would ' presumably be for kids in grades 5-8. Another structural change in teacher education will be a growing emphasis :on the part of the state to build special kinds of schools for youths which have experienced difficulty with the law. We cannot overlook what is to happen to faculty who work in the teacher education programs in the colleges and universities. We will begin to identify our responsibili ties to work as consultants and partners with people in the local schools. I don' t think we can continue to justify our existence just merely by teaching courses to so many stu dents every year. Many of us on the faculty will find our selves in a variety of activities, perhaps spending a considerable amount of time working hand-in-hand with teachers and administration attempting to unravel some of the dilemmas of our educational process. Many will spend their time doing field studies. We will have a more unified, less incoherent pattern of teacher preparation more closely related to the needs of school people, more dependent on them to complete the educational process, and more open to feedback. So our curriculum will be more easily changed in light of the needs of school personnel." E D u C A T I 0 N 39

PAGE 42

40 Abegglen, C . Diane; 824 S. Chillicothe , Auro ra, Ohi o; Distributive Education; Delta Delta Delta , Rush Chairman , Song Leader; DECA, Secretary . Acosta, Lydia M.; USF # 2752, Tampa, Fla.; Library / AV. Adams, Suzanne M.; Apt . 303 750 N . E. 40th St . , Boca Raton , Fla.; Elementary Education . Aikey, Tanya R.; 3922 Hudson Lane, Tampa, Fla.; Early Childhood Education; ACEI, Historian. Alpaugh, Sandra M.; 4820 Ivy Ct. , Apt . 7A, Tampa , Fla.; Early Childhood Education . Arnold, Virginia S.; 3012 Gates Dr. , Apt . 152, Tampa, Fla.; Varying Exceptionalities ; Kappa Kappa Gamma; M . A . Austin , Alma L.; 1 3808 N . 21st St., Apt. C, Tampa , Fla.; Elementary Education ; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Ivy Leaf Reporter ; Afro-American Gospel Choir; Afro American Society , Secretary . Austin , Eugene ; 13808 N . 21st St . , Tampa , Fla.; Elementary Education ; Alpha Phi Alpha, Sec r etary; Afro-Amer i can Gospel Cho i r , Vice-President . Awis, JoEllen T.; 118 S. W . 57th S t., Cape Coral , Fla. ; Physical Education . Bacon , Linda A.; 11 Kingsport , Coach House, Palmetto, Fla.; Library /AV; LEAVO, Secretary ; Phi Kappa Phi. Bagwell, Cathy J . ; 553 72nd Ave . , St. Peters burg Beach, Fla.; Physical Education . Baker, Elai ne J. ; 5271 40th Ave . No . , St. Peter s burg, Fla.; Speech /English. Baker, Judy A.; 1850 33rd St . , Sarasota , Fla.; Special Education ; Afro American Society ; ETHOS; University Cen ter Fashion Committee; Co-operative Educat i on Council; Student Career Employment Center . Balser , Patricia A.; 1013 Hawkes Ave . , Orlando, Fla.; Elementary Education; Kappa Alpha Theta , Service Chairman . Barnes, Sandra F.; Rt. 8, Box 53, Lutz, Fla.; Elementary Education . Barnett, Carol A.; 604 Cleveland St . , Saginaw, Mich.; Social Science / American Studies; Phi Kappa Phi. Barry, Arthur J . ; 97-37 63rd Rd., Rego Park, N. Y.; Elementary Education ; Phi Delta Theta; Intensive Tutor i al. Bassler, Connie A.; 3429 Carlton Arms Dr., Tampa , Fla. ; Elementary / Library Education. Bazata, Judith A . ; 263 Willow Lane, Lutz, Fla . ; Elementary / Library Education; Delta Gamma. Beato, Margaret A.; 3516 N. W. 23rd Ct., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Early Childhood . Behl, Michael D . ; 138 Washington Ave., Indialantic, Fla.; Mathematics ; Delta Tau Delta, Pledge Educator ; USF Judo Team ; USF Sports Car Club. Benitez , Irma M . ; 2606 Fogarty Ave., Key West , Fla.; Early Childhood. Benner, Jean F.; 7805 52nd St . , Tampa, Fla. ; Social Science Director/History; History Community; Intensive Tutorial. Benson, Mary H.; 2960 S. W. 38th Ave . , Miami, Fla. ; Gifted Education; M.A.

PAGE 43

Broodbelt, Susanne T . ; 1257 Northside Villa Dr., Apt. 4, Lutz, Fla.; Elementary; NEA. Bromby, Carol H . ; P.O . Box 17004, Tampa, Flo.; Early Childhood. Bromby, Philip M.; P.O. Bax 17004, Tampa, Flo.; Library /AV; LEAVO. Brookins, Alana R . ; 613 E. Main St., New Port Richey, Flo.; Eiementary. ;.-own, Barbaro L.; 1920 S. Saddle Hill Rd. , Dunedin, Flo.; Reading; Graduate Assistant with Right to Read; M.A. Brown, Deborah P.; 10 Melrose Terr., Middletown, N. J.; $>,)ff(h/English; Koppa Delta; Speech Productions; WindjGmmers. Brown, Kathryn S.; 862 Pineapple Rd., So. Daytona, Fla.; Elementary . Bruggeman, Harold J.; 3194 57th St. No., St. Petersburg, Flo.; Prof . Physical Education; Physk~I Education Association; Koppa Delta Pi; WCOA. Bruno, Lisa; 3919 Sierra Madre Dr., Jacksonville, Flo. ; English/Library Science; LEAVO. Buechling, Kristine A.; 1335 Sweetbriar Rd. , Orlando, Flo. ; Elementary; Floor President. Bullard, Johnnyce 8 . ; 2532 Walnut St . , Tampa, Flo. ; Special Education; lbodo Interest Group. Burget, Ginger D.; 3935 Venetian Dr., Tampa, Flo.; Speech / English; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Campus Crusade for Christ; Navigators; Southern Speech Communication Association; Florida Speech Association. Bernstein, Allyn G .; 1171 N . E. 166th St . , North Miami Beach, Flo.; Mathemati cs; Tau Epsilon Phi Little Sister, Pres ident; Fontana-Desoto Residence Holl Council. Blockmon , Georgene M.; 5328 16th Ave . No. , St. Petersburg , Flo. ; Elementary . Blanchard, Wolter J .; 5730 82nd Terr . No. , Pinellas Pork , Flo.; Elementary . Borowicz , Joel D.; 313 Magnol i a Dr. , Clearwater, Flo.; Special Education . Bostock, Marsha A .; 40 Fern St . , Burlington , Vt. ; Mental Retardation ; Student Council for Exceptional Children . Bowen, Charles A.; 11911 N . Gomez Ave ., Tampa, Flo. ; Guidance; Student Guidance Organization ; UC Committee; M.A. Bowman , Donna R.; 7401 17th Woy No. , St . Peters burg, Flo. ; Elementary . Brockett, Lindo J . ; 1423 S. Hercules Ave . , Clearwater, Flo.; Social Science / History; History Community . Bradley, Macie A.; Rt. 2, Box 767, Dover, Flo.; Elemen tary; College of Education Association, President; Florido Student Education Association; Student Organization Advi sory Boord. Brannon, John P.; 2301 7th Ave . S . W . , Largo, Flo.; Physical Education ; USF Soccer Club; USF Gymnastics Club ; Physical Education lntromurols Deport ment . Breodner, Potty ; 5045 Chalet Ct . , Apt. 903, Tampa, Flo. ; Special Education; Koppa Alpha Theta, Secretory, Vice-President; Phi Koppa Phi; Koppa Delta Pi. Brenn, Charlotte I. T .; 5053 Jersey Ave . So., Gulfport, Flo. ; Elementary . 41

PAGE 44

42 Burke, Eileen G.; P.O . Box 976, 306 N . Shore So., Anna Maria, Fla.; Early Childhood; NFEA. Burke, Gene vieve H.; 13469 Las Palmas Dr. , Largo, Fla.; Elemen tary; Student Activities Council, Representative. Burke, Timothy M .; 1630 29th Ave., Vero Beach, Fla.; Elemen tary; Kappa Sigma . Burwell, John W. II; 6511 10th Ave. No . , St . Petersburg, Fla.; Elementary . Cacciatore, Yvette M.; 4401 Lynn Ave., Tampa, Fla. ; English; Delta Zeta, Recording Secretary; Panhellenic Council; Orientation Leader . Calderoni, Sarah J .; 3303 Sevilla, Tampa, Fla. ; Elementary; Kappa Alpha Theta . Cantlon, Katherine T.; RFD # 2, Harrison, Maine; Early Childhood . Carlyle, Elaine A.; 8717 A Mandarine Pl., Tampa, Fla.; Guidance; College of Education Associa tion; SG Senator; M.A. Carneal, Nancy F .; 5548 Terrace Ct., Apt. 1, Temple Terrace, Fla.; Mental Retardation. Causey, Martha A.; 860 72nd Ave . No . , St. Petersburg, Fla.; Elementary; Kappa Alpha Theta; USF Basketball Hostess. Cejka, Irene H.; 3322 Marlin Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Special Education. Cherry, Brenda J . ; 4912 E . Hanna Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Elementary. Chirichella, Linda A.; 5645 4th Ave. No., St . Peters burg, Fla.; Physical Education; Physical Education Asso ciation. Chorney, Kenneth; 13129 19th St . , Apt. 120, Tampa, Fla.; Physical Education; Cross Country Team; M.A. Chrimes, Charles R.; 3506 Azeele St . , Apt . 212, Tampa, Fla.; Mathematics. Ciccarello, Cheryl A.; 322 West Crest Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Business; Alpha Delta Pi, Guard.

PAGE 45

Ciri oli, Nancy J ; 1244 Coral Lone, Hollywood , Flo.; Ele mentary; Resident Assistant ; Dorm Officer. Clovis, Melinda M . ; 1529 W . Linbough, Tampa, Flo . ; Elementary. Cohen, Judith L.; 879 N. E . 158th St. , North Miam i Beach, Flo.; Art. Coker, Charles T.; 1109 14th St. W . , Bradenton, Flo .; E l ementory / Librory Science; LEAVO . Collins, Patr ica A.; 1450 E . 23rd Cir ., Jacksonville, Flo.; Special Education ; Alpha Koppa Alpha; ETHOS; AfroAmeri can Gospel Choir . Corwin, Lindo S . ; 1955 Alton Dr. , Clearwater, Flo.; Elementary ; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little S i ster of Minerva. Crowell, Deborah J . ; Rt. 8 , Box 211, Tampa, Fla .; Elementary / Early Childhood. Cruger , Linda S .; 1531 Caribbean Dr . , Eau Gallie, Fla . ; Physical Education ; Physical Education Association ; Swim Team; lntromu r als. Cumbo, Theresa M . ; 1905 Carmen St. , Tampa, Fla . ; English. Cunningham , Paula J . ; 6419 Debbie Ln. So., St. Petersbur g, Fla . ; Elementary; Kappa Delta, President; Koppa Delta Pi; Mortar Board, President. Daeger, Anna l.; 808 W . Tever St. , Plant City, Fla . ; Elementar y / Early Child hood ; SFEA; College of Education Association, Secretary, Treasurer; Phi Kappa Phi. Danley, LeVota A . ; 2325 29th St. So., St. Petersburg, Fla .; Elementary. Davis, Jeffrey P.; 2033 Dawn Dr., Clearwater, Fla . ; Physical Education ; Physical Education Association, Execut ive Council; Baseball Teom, Captain. DeBlois, Virgin i a F . ; 1017 W . Woodlawn Ave . , Tampa, Flo .; Reading; M.A. Decker , Xavier L.; RR # 2, Box 2352, Innes St., New Port Richey, Fla.; language. Denison, Linda W .; 3004 Barcelona St., Tampa, Fla.; Varied Exceptionalit ies; Research Ass istant; M.A. 43

PAGE 46

44

PAGE 47

Dixon, Wanda L.; 417 W. 6th St., Sanford, Fla.; Elementary; Tau Omega Chi. Douglas, Marilyn J.; Rt. 1, Box 372, Land O' Lakes, Fla .; Library Science / AV; Phi Kappa Phi; M .I.. Drake, Debra E.; 6131 Laurelwood Ct., Orlando, Fla.; German; Delta Delta Delta, Rush Chairman; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister; German Club. Dulabahn, Cynthia K.; 2815 Berkeley Ave., Lake land, Fla.; Social Science; Epsilon 2E President. Duncan, Nancy L.; P.O. Box 695, Vero Beach, Fla.; Ele mentary /Lib. AV; Kappa Alpha Theta, Scholarship, Athletic, Archivist; UC Program Council, Tour Chairman, Outstanding Committee Member, lntraservice Chairman; SEAC Cultural and Educational Arts Program Associate. Dunlevy, Pamela A .; 821 S. E . 13th Ct . , Pompano Beach, Fla. ; Mental Retardation/Special Ed.; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Panhellenic Representative, Rush Chairman; Delta Tau Delta Little Sister; USF Sports Car Club. Durbin, Doris J.; 1203 N. Lime St . , Plant City, Fla.; Library /English; Phi Kappa Phi. Edwards, Craig K.; Rt. 3, Box 5.43, Mount Airy, Md.; Physical Education . Egan, Denise P.; 1717 31st St. N. W., Winter Haven, Fla.; Early Childhood; ACEI. Ellison, Rhonda D.; 110 Reidgate Rd., Auburndale, Fla.; Elementary. Emerson, Sharon A.; 6751 Ralston Beach Cir., Tampa, Fla.; Elementary. Esterow, Judith E.; 67-66 108th St., Forest Hills, N. Y . ; Elementary. Fain, Alton A .; 616 West Pine St., Arcadia, Fla.; Ele mentary. Fargnoli, John F .; 8942 Temple Terrace Hwy., Temple Terrace, Fla .; Physical Education . Farrell, Susan M.; 1575 Brookside Blvd., Largo, Fla.; Early Childhood; Women's lntramurals; Karate Club. Fekete, Sharon L.; 306 W. Wellington Dr., Tarpon Springs, Fla .; Elemen tary. OPPOSITE: Ava Meinke and Janet Keykendall use educational resources available to them through the Instructional Materials Center located in the Education building. 45

PAGE 48

46 Feldman, Candice D . ; 5335-57th Ave . No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Mathematics. Fellows, Karen L.; USF # 1484, Tampa, Flo.; Elementary / Early Childhood; USF Bowling League, Secretory; Koppa Dorm Resident Assistant. Floshman, Ronna J.; 6025 S. W . 64th Pl., So. Miami, Flo. ; Elemen tary ; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Flynn, Deborah J.; 827 Susan Dr., Lakeland, Flo.; Elementary; Delta Gamma. Fogel, Sharon B . ; 1209B E . Holland St ., Tampa, Flo.; Elementary ; SG Senator; College of Education Association , Boord Member; SFEA; Jewish Student Union; Hamogshimim. Foster, Janet S.; 10914 Bourbon Ct., Apt. 47, Tampa, Fla. ; Elementary; Kappa Delta; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister; Student Council for Exceptional Children. Fos ter, Suzanne R.; 4607 Boy Villa Ave., Tampa, Flo.; Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi; Pi Koppa Alpha Little Sister. Fox, Pattie J.; USF # 1100, Tampa, Flo.; English / Library. Freed, David H.; 10510 Nebraska Ave., Tampa, Flo.; Biology. Golberoith, Koy E.; Rt. 1, Box 362, Mulberry, Flo.; Social Science. Garcia, Evelyn B.; 2414 Gordon St., Tampa, Flo. ; Elementary. Gilmore, Steve A.; 717 No. E St., Lake Worth, Fla.; Physical Education; Physical Educa tion Association, President; Trot-o-thon; 12 hour Marathon . Giordano, Gory J.; 1046 Chinoberry Rd., Clearwater, Flo.; Social Science. Gober, Lorry W . ; Rt. 4, Box 56, Milton, Flo.; Social Science . Gonzolez, Sylvia; 5858 45th Ave. No., St . Petersburg, Flo.; Elementary . Goodmon, Gloria J.; 1205B E . 139th Ave . , Tampa, Flo.; Elementary.

PAGE 49

Gordon, Ellyn F . ; 7910 W . Dr., Harbor Island , Miami Beach, Fla.; Special Education; Council for Exceptional Children, Secretary. Gray, Gary M.; 91 Elysian Ave., Nyack, N. Y . ; Physical Education. Green, Ann F.; 5806 40th St., Tampa, Fla.; Speech / English. Grimes, Alma J.; 5872 60th Ave . No ., St . Petersburg, Fla.; Elementary. Haasl, Kayleen; 2202 Collins, Tampa, Fla. ; Elementary ; Phi Kappa Phi. Hamlyn, Linda M.; 735 Hillcrest Dr., Bradenton, Fla.; Elementary . Hannon, Margaret A . ; 1010 Ohio Ave., Palm Harbor, Fla.; Library /AV; M.A. Harper, H. Yvette; 911 12th Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Mental Retardation . Hartley, D iane E . ; 3333 Higel Ave . , Sarasota , Fla.; Elementary / Sociology . Harvey, Robert S .; 630 Hudson Ave., Tampa , Fla. ; Elementary; M .A. Hauck, Janine B.; 704 E. Orange Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Elementary. Haydis, Samuel; 6123 Liberty Ave., Temple Terrace, Fla.; Physical Educa tion. Head, Mattie L.; 1401 Roosevelt, Clearwater, F l a.; Business; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Lambda ; Afro-Ameri can Gospel Choir . Heath, Randy S.; RR # 13, Blooming ton, Ind.; Fine Arts ; National Art Education Association; Desoto Hall Social Committee Representative. Heathfield , Sandra B . ; 1239 Cardinal Lake Dr. , Cherry Hill, N. J.; Ele mentary ; Chi Omega. Higgins, Dennis R.; 1519 Rosemont Dr., Clearwater , Fla. ; Special Education; USF Karate Club. 47

PAGE 50

48 Hilmer, Yvonne E . ; 764 Thomas Barbour, Melbourne, Fla.; Early Childhood . Hirsch, Avis M.; 2984 Moreland Ave . ., Oceanside, N . Y.; French. Hirsch, Michael N.; 5593 40th' Ave . No., Apt. 319, St. Petersburg, Fla. ; Special Educa• . tion; Student Council for Exceptional Children, Vice-Presi • dent. Hoffman, Marcia K .; 128 S . Owen Cir., Auburndale., Fla . ; Early Childhood . Houston, Deborah S.; 304 6th Ave. N . W., Ruskin, Fla. ; Mathematics. Howard, Eva A.; 1822 Horne Ave., Orland o , Fla .; Psychology; M.A. Hoyman, Robert D.; 2845 Bayeu~ Ave ., Melbourne, Fla.; Elementary / Special Ed. Ippolito, Angela; 2905 Mitchell St., Tampa, Fla .; Foreign languag~ ; Italian Club, Secretary. Ivey, Betty J.; 1341 Palmwood Dr. , Eau Gallie, Fla.; Physi cal Education; Physical Education Association; lntramurals . Jeske, Charlotte 8.; Rt. 1, Box 51, Odessa, Fla. ; Elementary . Johnson, Debra D . ; 2310 Melrose Ave. So . , St Petersburg, Fla.; Elementary; Afro-American Society, Chais man of Academic Affairs . Johnson, Harold l.; 1 3925 85t ~ Terr . No., Seminole, Fla .; Elementary . Johnson, Janet K.; 3912 W. South Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; E ng. lish/ Library Science; lEAVO; Baptist Campus Ministry. Johnson, Mary K .; 11320 142nd St. No., largo, Fla.; Bu, i .. ness . Johnson, Susan E .; 14712 N . 16th St ., Lutz, Flo.; Social Science. Jones, Dan i el T .; 1485 Linhart Ave., Ft. Myers, Fla.; Early Childhood; lambda Chi Alpha, Trea surer; M . A .

PAGE 51

Jones, Herbert l.; 315 N. W . 12th St ., Box 506, High Springs, Fla.; Early Childhood; Afro American Society, Sec retary of Internal Affairs; Afro-American Gospel Choir ; BAGA; UC Program Council; SG Representative . Judkins, Brenda M .; 1804 6th St., Palmetto, Fla .; Elementary; Kappa Delta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi. Jurek, Judy A.; 138 Tahiti Cir. , Naples, Fla.; Physical Education; Delta Delta Delta, Marshall, Social Chairman; Student Organizations Advisory Board; Physical Education Association . Kaplan, Allen I.; l:4701 Livingston Ave . , Lot. 16, Lutz, Fla .; Physical Education; College of Education Association; DEA; USF Karate Club. Kavin, Paul E . ; 3810 Anvers Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla.; Art. Koy, Paula R.; 5333 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. ; Elementary; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Jewish Student Union . Kimbrell, Patricia E .; Rt. 1, Box 34, Odessa, Fla.; Elementary; M.A. Kingery, Barbara K.; 3118 S. Canal Dr., Palm Harbor, Fla.; Early Childhood. Klepac, Barbara A.; Rt. 1, Box 470, Brooksville, Fla.; Elementary. Klukkert, Linda M.; 6022 15th St . No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi, Philanthropies Chairman; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister ; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi. Knox, Barbara A .; 13624 N . 15th St., Apt. 204, Tampa, Fla .; Elementary. Kobel, Arthur H., Jr .; 881 65th St . So. , St . Petersburg, Fla .; Mental Retardation; Zeta Beta Tau, Treasurer; CEC. Koldewey, Elaine F.; 4002 E. Pocahontas, Apt. 22, Tampa, Fla.; Special Education ; M.A. Komatz, Connie L.; 175 Melrose Ave ., Ormond Beach, Fla.; Special Education; Newman Club; Council for Exceptional Children . Kruntorad, Linda M.; 403 55th Ave ., St . Petersburg Beach , Fla .; Early Childhood. LaBrant, Kenneth R.; 3301 Yale St . No., St . Petersburg, Fla .; Elementary . 49

PAGE 52

50 Laivo, Carol J.; 1011 Spencer Ave., Clearwater, Fla.; Elementary . Lansford, Linda J.; 4651 23rd Ave. No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Spanish. Loria, Mamie A . ; 2529 Palmetto St., Tampa, Fla.; Elementary. Larkin, James J . , Jr . ; 290 N. W. 190th St., Miami, Fla.; Elementary; Senior Class Presi dent; USF Convocation Committee; Student Organizations Advisory Board; lnterfraternity Judicial Board; Phi Delta Theta, President, Vice-President, Alumni Secretary, Pledge master, Wardent; SG Senator; Omicron Delta Kappa; CEA Board; Homecoming Committee . LaRosa, Denise; 1962 Ralph Ct., Westbury, N. Y . ; Elemen tary . Lawson, Marie A . ; USF #1269, Tampa, Fla.; Special Education; Afro-American Society; Afro-American Gospel Choir. Layfield, Nancy S.; Rt. 1, Box 49, Trenton, Fla.; Early Childhood. Legg, Brenda K.; 1019 Highland Ave., Dunedin, Fla.; Elementary. Leibovitz, Beverly R.; 227 Fairway Dr., Ormond Beach, Fla.; Elementary. Lemmel, Connie L.; 6740 Keystone Dr., Sarasota, Fla.; Library Science . Levin, Suzanne L.; 8015 33rd Ave. No., St. Petersburg, Fla. ; Elementary; Kappa Delta, Social Chairman; Panhellenic Representative; Kappa Delta Pi. Linder, Jody C.; Rt. 1, Osprey Ave., East Quo gue, N. Y.; Physical Education.

PAGE 53

Lindsey, Lora A.; 4112 Ohio Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Special Education. Little, Cynthia L.; 14511 N. 22nd St . , Lutz, Fla. ; Special Education; Baptist Campus Ministry, Missions Chair man. Lozano, Gladys ; 9145 S . W. 56th Terr . , Miami, Fla.; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. Magee, K. D., Jr .; 3107 N . Mitchell, Tampa, Fla.; Physical Education; FIJI; M.A. Marchese, Minnie K.; 1810 Park Cir., Tampa, Fla.; Speech Pathology; Kappa Alpha Theta, Corresponding Secretary, Social Chairman; Panhellenic Representative ; M .A. Mark man, Karen W. ; 1101 Farragut Dr. No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Elementary. Marsh, Stephen W . ; 3907 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa, Fla. ; Art ; Kappa Delta Pi; FAEA; NAEA; USF Sports Car Club . Martin , Susan M.; 6017 Flora Vista Ave., Tampa , Fla.; Elementary. Maslin , Martha C.; 907 Knollwood Dr. , Dunedin, Fla.; Library / AV. Mason, Sara A.; 657 Jordan Park, St . Peters burg, Fla.; Earl)' Childhood ; Afro-American Society; Afro American Gospel Choir . McCalpin , Jo E.; 936 18th St . So., St . Petersburg, Fla.; Early Childhood . McChristian, Les lee R . ; 1 340 Cordova Rd., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ; Early Child hood; Kappa Alpha Theta, Marshall, Vice-President, Recommendation Chairman; Resident Assistant . McCoy, Roger S.; 14404 N. 22nd St ., Apt . 166, Lutz, Fla.; American History . McDonald, Deborrah L.; 4333 8th Ave . No ., St . Petersburg, Fla.; Elementary . McElroy, Greg J . ; 4808 E . Sligh, Tampa, Fla.; Physical Education. McKendree, Charlotte L.; Rt. 3 , Box 646, Dade City, Fla.; Mental Retardation . 51

PAGE 54

52 McNeese, Katherine R.; 2109 Oakhill Dr., Valrica, Fla. ; Elementary . McNeil, Stanley P . ; 682 Bougainvillea Rd., Naples, Fla . ; Distributive Education. Menendez, Celeste C.; Rt. 2, Box 650, Dade City, Fla. ; Special Education . Mentz, Gloria F.; 1406 Southridge Dr. , Clearwater, Fla.; Early Childhood . Meredith, Kathleen ; 13044 Oakhurst Rd., Seminole, Fla. i Music. Mikos, Patricia J . ; 105 Mission Hills Dr., Temple Ter, race, Fla.; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. Milani, Sandro L . j 3025 Samara Dr. , Tampa, Fla .; Elementary / Early Chilcj: hood; Delta Gamma, Scholarship Chairman. Mills, Mo~ A . ; 707 N. W . 1st Ave . , Mulberry , Fla. ; Elementa r y /Early Childhood. Molony, Judith L.; 3402 W. Ellicott St. , Tampa, Fla. ; En9; lish / French . Montoto, Irene ; 3318 W . Woodlawn, Tampa, Fla .; Elementary; Phi Kappa Phi. Moidy, Judith A.; 135 ~ Vesper Dr. , Ft. Myers, Fla. ; Mental Retardation; USF Honor Convocation; Dean's List. Moore, Nina -Jo; 2551 N. f; 195th St., North Miami Beach , Fla .; Speech/ English; Fon, tana Hall Floor President; Fontana Hall Resident Assistant; USF Debate Team. Motyka, Ronald J.; 1 305 43rd St . So., St . Petersburg, Fla. Elementary. Murphy, Janet E.; 25911 S . W. 152nd Ave; Homestead, Fla. ; Special Educat i on. Nabavi , Mohammad ~ 13104 Livingston Ave., Apt . 1, Tampa, Fla.; Physical Ed~: cation; World Affairs Council ; Professional Physical Educa, tion Association ; Iranian Club, President ; Who's Who i ~ American Colleges and Universities . Neale, Lynda K . ; 4~; Sun St . , Kissimmee, Fla .; Early Childhood; Kappa Alptici Theta. Newkirk, Karla R . ; 2323 Dora Dr., Clearwater, Fla.; Physi ~ cal Education; Physical Education Association; Track onq, Field lntramurals. Newton, Rebecca J. ; 972 Golf St., Rock,: ledge, Fla .; Elementary . Nicoletto , Blanche R .; 3404 11th' St. , Tampa, Fla.; Elementary. Novotny, Sue A.; USF f 1283, Tampa , Fla . ; Mental Retardation; SCEC; USF Fenc• ing Club . Nurnthong, Boonlert; 5904 Mortar Dr . , Tampa, Fla.; Administration; M.A. Oldham, Pamela M . ; 3445 Almond Dr. , Apt. D-5, College Park, Ga. ; Elementary . Oliver, Constance D . ; 3621 E. North St., Tampa, Fla.; Elementary. Owens, Paula J.; 1306 Cornell Dr. , Panama City , Fla.; Mental Retardation .

PAGE 55

Parkinson, Carol J.; 3020 N. E. 56th Ct . , Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Elementary . Parmer, Sonia J.; 603 Orange St., Auburndale, Fla.; Business; Phi Koppa Phi. Parr, Christine L;' . 1856 Bellemeade Rd., Clearwater, Flo.; Rehabilitation; l'fiemis, SG Senator; Resident Affairs Committee; Dorm Rtsident Assistant; Focus Orientation Leader; M.A. Pelser, llolancy M.; 210 E . Kings Woy, Winter Pork, Flo.; Special (~ucation; SCEC. Percy, Randolph M .; 7916 Manatee St., Sarasota, Flo.; Distributive Education; Sigma Nu; Koppa Delta Pi; College iif Education Association; Resident Assistant . Peters, Solly ~-; 6751 Lenox Ave., Jacksonville, Flo. ; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. Peterson, Carol A.; 1517 Carlotta Rd. W., Jacksonville, Flo.; Speech/ English . Pont, Ammo F.; 60 Washington Ave., Williamstown, N. J.; Business; Phi Beto Lambda, Secretory. ' , , Portaro, Roberto K .; 758 43rd Ave. N. E . , St. Petersburg, Fla.; Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi, Historian; Koppa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. Postel, Nancy C .; 7365 S. Waterway Dr. , Miami, Fla.; Early Childhood; Delta Gamma. Prowlocki, Michelle; 1095 N . W. 32nd Pl., Miami, Flo.; Elementary; Continuous Laboratory Experience Program . Rocoff, Gerold 1301 Miami Gardens Dr., North Miami Beach, Flo.; Social Science. ,, Ramil, Alice M.; 1107-E Chelsea, Tampa, Flo.; Spanish; Delta Zeta, 1st Vice-President, Rush Advisor, Rush Chairman, Social Chairman, Publicity Chairman; UC Program C<,oncil, Secretory . Ransom, Sharon D.; 5260 11th Ave . N9., St. Petersburg, Flo.; Elementary; Koppa Delta Pi; Phi K ~ppa Phi. Redmond, Cheryl E.; 2303 Kingswoy Rd., Seffn,r, Fla.; Elementary . Reeves, Patricio M.; 2826 Del Rio Or., Largo, Fla.; Social Science; Koppa Alpha Theta. 53

PAGE 56

54 Physical Education is a part of the education field which is sometimes forgotten about. Nonetheless, it is just as important and interesting. ABOVE, RIGHT: Jeep Barrett in weight room. BELOW, LEFT: Coach Wright instructs beginning swimming class. BELOW, RIGHT : Charon Johnson enjoys using the gym.

PAGE 57

ABOVE: Joy Birchfield works out in the weight room . LEFT: Shayne Tygart keeps running on the tread mill. RIGHT : A routine in action . 55

PAGE 58

56 Reino, Mory H.; Rt. 5, Box 123 E-8, Tampa, Flo. ; Distrib-. utive Education. Richardson, Fred P.; 178 Fleetwood Terr., Silver Spring, Md.; Elementary. Rizer, Ronald L.; 1916 Ave. "P" S. W . , Winter Hoven, Flo.; Distributive Education; FAME; Phi Beto Lambda; DECA. Roberts, Zelda L.; Rt. I , Bell, Flo.; Special Education. Rodriguez, Patricio G . ; 25 N . W. 64th Ave., Miami, Flo. ; Early Childhood; Delta Gamma, Treasurer. Rogers, Lindo , G.; .4520 N. W. 36th St., Apt . .402, Ft. Lauderdale, Flo.; J Business. Rooks, Barbaro J . ; Rt. 3, Box 270, Zephyrhills ,' Flo.; Early Childhood. Royals, Beverly . D.; 915 N . W . 41s t, St., Miami, Flo.; Mental Retardation . Rubottom, Jomes D.; 511 W. Juneau St., Tampa, Flo. ; Vocal Music; Music Educators Notional Conference, Presi dent; College of Education Association; Repertory Ensemble. Rusher, F. Inez; 10208 Cliff Cir., Tampa, Flo.; Elemen tary . Rzonco, Rita M . ; 1212 Engehill Ave . , Spring Hill, Flo. ; Elementary; Florido Student Education Association . Solond , Lois 8 . ; 13136 N. 20th St., Tampa, Flo. ; Elementary. Sonders, Mory Anne; .4641 6th Ave.-No . , St . Petersburg , • Flo.; Elementary. Santiago, Magali C.; 1523 Fourth St.,: Key West, Flo.; Early Childhood. Schenkel, Susan R . ; 123.'i Frederico Pl., Jacksonville, Flo.; Mental Retardotior.:. Schneider, Cyrie A . ; 521 Nantucket Dr., Temple Terrac e_.' Flo. ; Business.

PAGE 59

Seymour, Wendy V.; 1100 N . E. 160th St. , Miami, Fla.; Elementary; Tau Epsilon Phi Little Sister. Shane, Karen L.; Rt. 3, Box 1075, Lutz, Fla . ; Music; Sigma Alpha Iota, Pres i dent. Shumate, Claudia M.; 5104 Longfellow Ave . , Tampa, Flo. ; Elementary; Kappa Alpha Theta. Silverberg, Judy P . ; 1913 131st Ave . , Apt. 106, Tampa, Fla .; English / Journalism; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Corresponding Secretary, Social Chairman. Simmons, Ronald J.; 7300 Talia Ferro Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Elementary. Smith, Beverly P., 504 1st St., Polk City, Fla.; Elementary; Collegiate Civinette Club, Secretary, Treasurer. Sparks, Scott S .; Box 211 , Yankeetown, Fla . ; Special EducaNon. Specie, Linda K.; 396 Herron Rd., North Ft. Myers, Fla.; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. Stafford, John M . ; 37 Pelican Dr., New Port R ichey, Fla . ; Biology. Stanger, Elsie M.; Box 1, Port Salerno, Fla.; Mental Retardat ion; Kappa Delta, Vice-President; Student Council on Exceptional Children. Stannage, Linda L.; P . O . Box 661, Wauchula, Fla .; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. Stannage, Sylvia L.; P .O. Box 661, Wachula, Fla . ; Elemen-tary. Stevens, Joel K . ; 912 E . 122nd Ave., Apt. B, Tampa, Fla.; Pbysical Education ; Physical Education Association; Varsity Soccer Team. Stober, Eric S . ; 4116 Okoro Rd., Tampa, Fi. ; Art; Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer. Stockhausen, Jane A . ; 6303 S . W. 43rd St., Miami, Fla . ; Social Science; Visual Ms Committee. Sullivan, James R.; 507 E . Knollwood , Tampa, Fla.; Elementary. 57

PAGE 60

58 Taormina, Mary J . ; 301 N. Bardford, Tampa, Fla.; Early Childhood. Tatman , Mary Ann ; P . O . ~ox 419, Balboa, Canal Zone ; Library / AV; University Community Chorus. Tatum, Joe l.; 1130 N . W. 76th St . , Miami, Fla.; Early Childhood . Taylor , Barbara A . ; 7151 Fai rway Blvd., Mira mar, Fla.; Business / Office; Phi Beta Lambda; Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sister ; Student Financial Aids Committee. Taylor, Deborah J.; 2651 Hibiscus Ct., Deltona , Fla.; Elementary. Thomas, Craige M .; 579 Seventh Ave. No., Naples, Fla.; Business; Phi Beta Lambda; Softball and Volleyball lntramurals. Thomas , Susan M.; 210 N . Kent St ., Orlando , Fla. ; Social Science; Alpha Phi Omega Little Sis ter ; Anthropology Club; SRL Kappa Dorm; Intramural Staff. Thompkins, Ola I.; 925 E . Henderson Ave . , Apt . B, Tampa, Fla.; Elementary. Thorsen, Gail M.; 24 Franklin Pl., Great Neck , N. Y.; Elementary / Early Childhood; SG Election Rules Comm i ttee; Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sister ; Alpha Phi Omega Little Sis ter; Orientation Leader ; Kappa Hall Standards Board; Col lege of Education Association. Tittle , Mart i n l.; P.O. Box 294, Silver Springs, Fla.; English. Twine, Barbara J .; 2919 21st St . , Tampa , Fla. ; Biology; Alpha Kappa Alpha , Pres i dent , Corresponding Secretary; Senior Class Treasure r ; ETHOS; Student Organizations Advisory Board ; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universit i es . Valenty, James M.; 5440 Bayshore Dr. , Sem i nole, Fla. ; Elementary. Van Wagner, Joyce; 7800 S. W. 115th St. , Miami, Fla.; Elementary ; Resident Assistant . Vaughan, Gerald A . ; 1814 Candlewood Dr., Holiday, Fla. ; Music; M.A. Vickers, Kay ; 957 West 64th Pl., Hialeah, Fla.; Busi ness; Kappa Delta ; Panhellenic Representative; Phi Beta Lambda. V i olette , Donna G.; 7809 Ridei n Rd., Tampa , Fla.; Elementary . Wallace, Jeanie ; 7315 Egypt Lake Dr., Tampa, Fla. ; Elementary . Walton, Carolyn l.; 402 W . Louisiana Ave. , Tampa, Fla. ; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. Waters , Barbara J .; 315 W . Ventura, Clewiston, Fla.; Elementary. Watk i ns, Charlotte F .; 822 Glendale St ., Lakeland, F l a. ; English/ Library Sci ence / AV; LEA VO, Secretary . Watkins, Patricia A .; P . O . Box 794 , High Springs , Fla.; Elementary; Black Student Union; Afro-American Gospel Choir. Weicherding, John P . ; 5410 Santa Monica Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Distributive Education ; M . A . Weich, Diane C.; 108 Lake Allen Rd., Lutz, Fla.; Elementary / Early Child hood; Phi Kappa Phi. Wells , Mary J . ; P . O . Box 491 , Pal metto, Fla.; Elementary.

PAGE 61

Whalen, Paulo J.; 2532 Hibiscus St., Sarasota, Flo.; Elementary. Whitlock, Martha A.; 711 W. Hickory, Arcadia, Flo.; Early Child hood . Wildermuth, Sandro S.; USF # 1272, Tampa, Flo. ; Elemen tary; Koppa Delta Pi; Phi Koppa Phi; Alpha Phi Omega Little Sister. Wilkie, Sandro L.; 1527 Beach Dr. S.E., St . Petersburg, Flo.; Profes sional Physical Education; Physical Education Association; Koppa Delta Pi; lntramurols . Wilson, Pamela A . ; 1517-A 139th Ave. , Tampa, Flo. ; Urban Research . Wismer, Janice D.; 2141 N. E. 53rd St., Ft. Lauderdale, Flo.; Physical Education. Woods, Shirley C.; Rt. 2, Box 791, Plant City, Fla.; Art. Yeary, Patricio; 508 Vernon Pl., Orlando, Flo. ; Music; Circle K; SMENC. Yellin, Gory L.; P.O. Box 8929, Tampa, Flo.; English; Intensive Tuto rial, Coordinator, President; Advisory Boord; Project Student Con cern, Campus Coordinator; Volunteer Services; Mortin Luther King Film Committee . Zapf, Ken A . , Jr . ; 3464 79th Woy No . , St . Peters burg, Flo.; Guidance; Student Guidance Organization, President; M.A. Students study and use materials i n the I.M.C. 59

PAGE 62

MASTER'S Dione Constance Boskovich Lois Jeon Hutchcroft Richard F. Sierra Quarter I Julie Elaine Bates John Eri c Jacobsen Nancy Lynn Simons Marianne Christine C. Beck Charlotte Becraft Jeske Delores Christine Sing Edward F . Abernathy Barbaro Ann Benzin Janet Eloin Johnson Shirley Lynn Snyder Horry T . Albertson Rebecca Lolene Bess Deborah Deal Jordon Barbaro McMullen Sorenson Barbaro Boyne Baldwin Mory Helen Bodimer Susan P . Joseph Sadie M . Southers Jomes Michael Barker Rita L . Boyette George R. Jung Lindo Louise Stonnoge Mory H . Benson Maureen C . Brody David Arthur Kotz Joyce Rice Streeter Marilynn Keller Bielen Barbaro Ann Broun April J. Kelley Marsha Strong Donna Adele Bloess Martha Gail Brewer Paulo M . Kelly David H . Stuart Howard Eugene Blair Janice Lou Britt Gale Elizabeth Kennedy Susan Lee Surette Vella H. Boley Koren Smith Brown Pamela W . Kennedy Cynthia J . Suttle Helen su zonne Bolton Tracy A . Brown Joseph F . Kintzel Cynthia Beatr ice Tay lor Proser! Boontorw D . errel Jomes B ryon Gloria Colofell Kalka Deborah J. Taylor Douglas Sheetz Brown Phyllis Ann Bullard Elwood R . Kotil Stellene Eli zabeth Taylor Lynne Milio Cashon Sarah Jone Colderoni Janet Dione Lo Barco Eurotho Territo Selwyn Thomas Chalker Ill Darlene Morie Colzon Barbaro Jeanne Lacer Connie L . Thompson Posco A . Chancey, Jr . Catherine S . Carswell Corio Lillian Locrompe Regino Winnette Thompson Choweewon Chingtin Montague Rayford Chancey, Jr . Susan L . Longe John Alden Thorson Phyllis Fallo Coles Margaret Foy Chapmon Lizabeth Ann Lapierre Mortin Lee Tittle Edward R. Cunningham Brenda Janice Cherry Eri~ Victor Lorson Mork Christopher Todsen Lqwrence 8 . Evans Michael Joseph Fuller Susan Joy Clair Sharon Morie Lousmon Edward Toppino, Jr . Graham Alloway Coe Candace Lederer Nancy C. Unger Gloria Garcia Carolyn Cloy Colemon Richard J. Legove Katherine Howlery Vickers Michael Gonzolez Claudio S . Conner Carol Jeon Lewis Susan Ju lie Victor John A . Grossi Mildred C. Cook Lindo Louise Lilly Donna Gail Violette Zenito Cunha Guenther Patricio ONeol Copeland Shirley Foxworthy Linne Beth Greenlee Walls Lorry Marshall Hamlin Mory Josephine Copio Richard C. Linthicum Patricio Dione Wargo Jeon Delegol Harnage Margaret Ricks Corr Brenda Darlene Little Pamela Warrix Leni Cromer Hassell Martha M. Crowford Dono Jeon Lorello Corl Victor Waters, Jr . Raymond David Hirshorn Glenn C. Crosby , Jr . Jonni L. Lumpp Charlotte Frances Watkins Mory Josephine 8. Hurley Theresa Mory Cumbo Mory Sue Mocor Marilyn Phyllis Waugh Steven lochini Louro Anne Dondor Glenn A. Monfrin Helen Lindo Weiner Susan Morie O'Connor Jennings Clint Davis Russell Fronk Montovoni Susie Ross Welden Tongyoo Koewsoiho Daisy Collins Dawsey Koren W . Markman Jomes S . White Mork D . Kaplan Coraline L . Daywalt Mory Jone Masters Arlene Forfonte Williams Howard Corr Leming Cecile M De Leon Barbaro Ellen Maxwell Wade Collins Williams Katie 8. Lorenzo Poul Raymond Denorski Sarah Baldwin Moyer Nancy Ann Wolle Jock I . Mangione Lindo Lee Dewein Margaret 8 . McCartney Shirley Carlson Woods Robert Edward Marotti Richard Vance Dickerson Candace Gail McConnell Gail Bonnie Yost William Benjamin Matthew John M . Ditto Bryon Kendrick McCullors Eleoine Everett Young Lester N. Mensch Virginia Lucille Dobbins Jon Davis McDonald Margaret Y . Monaco Mory Louise Dodge Priscilla Ann McMullen MASTER'S Alice Joyce Noble Lorry Austin Dokken F . Lucile Meeks Boonlert Nurnthong Kerry M . Droke Lindo Gail Mize Quarter II Arthur E . O'Donnell Ava Wiggins Dukes Denise Munoz Robert Lee Pork William Clark Eakes Lindo McNeer Murrell William Joseph Alexander John A. Phillips Jo Ann Edwards Corlette Arnold Murvin Richard Asbell Koren M . Pierce Victoria A . Fellows Catherine Irene Musil Mavis H . Bojgier Thonom Pisespongso Leroy L. Flemmings Jr . Willie Moe Mutcherson Domenico Mickey Rumore Benton Boonliong Polorwuth Helen Morie Foster Nancy Jone Nelson Henry J . Benvenuti, Jr. Jomes T . Rogers II Lora Allyn Foster Wendy Lynne Newhard Doniel Jomes Bordeaux Nelson Edgardo Santo Ano Rita R. Fowler Mortin O ' Holloron Mory C. Bostrom Phong Senovot Robert L. Friederich Pamela Sue Pallas Charles A . Bowen Fronk Ernest Sloup Ronald Sylvan Fry Jomes L. Palmer Lindo M . Bremer Vero Dupree Snow Patricio Mory Fuller Morion Zambito Porks Susan Brennon Brett Alice Elaine Sowards Sandro E . Funkhouser Sonia Jones Parmer Cheryl Morie Brock Johanna Homendorf Stogge Mory Louise Schwoppoch Galea Carolyn L . Pearce Alma S . Brown Solly Anne Rossiou Swan Barbaro Ann Georiety Valerie W . Pendegroph Liebo Fruchter Brunhild D . Lawrence Team Debro Fletcher Glover Morino Amelio Perno Doris Burrell Joyce Leeth Willis Pamela D. Goodwin Patricio P . Peterson Leno Arlene Burrows Eugene D . Word Luiso Consuelo Gregan Geraldine l;>oyle Phillips Mory Sue Brown Clemons Marguerite Smith Wurster Victoria Mario Gregory Julie A. L. Phillips Dorothy Cleotelis Cowden Robert M . Zenor Gory D . Hoines Frances Winfree Pope Carolyn Ann Davis Jon Graham Zimmel Anne Eulalie Harrison Holl David Douvros Quarles Kathleen Ryon Eubank BACHELOR'S Eugenio Friday Hanke Suzanne E . Quesada Caroline Houston Fenderson Frazier Jerone Hardy Susan Annette Randoll Margaret Thornton Fethermon Julie Ann Adcock David Wood Harlow Amorilys G . Rossler Evelyn B . Fowler Carol Ann Alberegts Deborah A . Jones Horris Cecile Jones Reagon Shirley Ann Fronk Andrea Solis Albritton Susan S. Hatfield Martha Poul Roberts Karlin Fayne Gosthoff Gail E . Atchison Virginia Wozny Housted Susan MocWithey Robinson Brion R . Girvin Sorolyn Bivens Atherton Madeline Nelson Hayes Barbaro Joyce Rooks Susan A . Reynolds-Greenless Michele Lynn Atwell Yvonne Elaine Hilmer Kathleen Morie Ryder Shirley Derting Grubbs Robert Wayne Babcock Johnna Cathcart Himrod Judith B . Sellers Joseph J. Hober, Jr. Janet Hoover Boker Poul Michael Hirsch Ira George Show Florence Truey Henderson Albert 8 . Baptist Jomes R . Hollins Lettie Jewell Sherer Gail Thompson Hiett Carol Ann Barnett Floro Lynn Holston Pauline Shone Charles 8 . Hill Lynne Barry Donna Louise Hooks Claudio Rose Mori Shumate Harold Corl Hillcher 60 Eric Poul Bartels Manly Bryant Hudson Groce Sierra Patricio Phillips Hitchcock

PAGE 63

Jacquelyn Larson Holmes Charlotte Ilene Tippy Brenn Coral Runey Howze Katherine Mitchell Sauve Glenn Douglas Holstmon Jon lee Lasseter Britt Brenda Koren Hubbard Fronk Poul Schaffer, Jr . Wilma Carroll Howell Joyce H . Broadwell Kenneth Allen Hughes Kristine Ann Schm idt M. Lois Johnson Marvin Beecroft Brown Gregory Colvin Hunsinger Lei ghton McRae Schroder Jomes Worner Kellogg Pamela lee Brown Marilyn lee Hunsinger Philip L. Scott Stephen Kittner Elizabeth O ' Connell Buell Colleen Ann Hyer Joel Thomas Seaton Mory Armstrong Kleiderer Timothy Michael Burke Martha Imfeld Wendy Volin Seymour Anne E . Murphy Knight John William Burwell, II Pearl E . Jomes Betty K . Smith Kathleen G . lone Douglas A . Butler Marguerite Jeon Jamieson Sandro Leitner Smith lee Bird Leavengood Catherine Agnes Caddell Loretto Lynette Jensen Deborah Jo Sonneborn Alison lewis Terry Ann Colcotero Robert Jaquess Johnson Jeffrey l. Southworth David Deon lichtenfels Cheryl Lynn Campbell Brenda Morin Judkins Scott Steven Sparks Martha Heil little Gerold Fredrick Connon Ouida Davis Kader Leonor l. Spotolo Steven Lawrence Marcus Katherine Theresa Contlon Sharon l . Kolle Lindo Koy Specie Carolyn Eads Marsh D ionne Cardinale Alice Sue Kempter Ann Potterson Steed Morion lee Mortin Cynthia Jeon Carlberg Abbey Sue Kessmon Cynthia Darlene Stohl Stephen Michael Mortin Renee Morie Casali Cecilio Ann King D ione M . Stolbo Mildred M. Matthews Michael David Cossow Juon io E . Kirksey Sylvia lee Stonnoge Jeffrey Charles McKollip Mory Lynne Castellano Dione Christena Klomer Beverly W. Slentz Lindo A . McMillan Judy Towney Coufmon Barbaro Joan Koroknoy Sandro Breece Stewart leidio Merhige Robert J . Covuoti Coral J. Krowczok Keven Thomas Stone Margaret J . Mitchell Irene Hilo Cejka Anthony loBorco, Jr . Mollie A. Strawn Virginia l . Monico Hershel Alon Chancey, Jr . Kenneth Richard lobront Morion Cohen Strobe, Susan Kathleen Moore George Stephen Chromy Thelma Catherine Henschen lacy Elsa Agnes Sweatt Julianne V . Nelson Hermon A . Clark William Joseph loFronce Thomas Warren Swed ine Tiros Odisho Nweo Patricio Ann Colemon Sharon I. lox Kathleen Ann Sykes John Franklin O ' Rourke Lindo Meredith Colson Carol Sue Laycock Jomes W . Taylor, Jr. David William Olsen Vicki Cloirese Cook Brenda Leah lee Barbaro Jeon Thomas Wendy Louise Osborne Paulo Jeon Cunn i ngham Brenda Koy Legg Jon Burts Thompson Mary L. Potterson Geraldine Donna Beverl y Rita leibovitz Down Morie Tibbits Earline Virginia Pearcey Mildred E . Doy Mory Patrice leousis Koren Ann Tilley Theresa Tomborello Puleo John DeSyl vester Lora Anne Lindsey Patricio Anne Tornwoll Sally M. Pullin Claudio Jone DiBenedetto Judy Morie Lis Manuel Charles Tsokrios Sherry L. Randolph John G. D imitry John Terry Littlepage Jomes Earl Ulmer , Jr . Joyce Matis Rebholz Wonda lee Dixon Marcia Ann Llanes Victoria Lynn Upson George A . Reid, Jr. Doreen Vivion Duncan Gladys Lozano Andrea Usher G!.ndo 8. Scholes Brion Lee Dyok Mory Kathleen Lundy Vito J . Uth Judy M . Schosser Patricio Wingert Eckert George W i lliam Morono Jomes Michael Volenty Joseph Richard Sciont i, Jr . Susan Kochel Eidschun Deonna Elaine Matheny Myra Loraine Varn Apichart Seronevijoikitkorn Wonda K . English Lou ise Williams McAllister Routh Bourloy Vickers Steven Wayne Smith Judith Ellen Esterow Ruth Louise McDowell Nancy lee Walker Carol Nicholson Socosh Koren lee Fellows Maureen Ann McGrath Wendy lee Warren Thomas Nevin Southard Randi S . Fields Beverly P . Medoglio N . Jean i e Wallace John W . Taylor Den ise A . Fillman Gloria Ford Mentz Dione Carolyn Weich James D. Trotter Jeanne Morie Flanagan Nikki Anne Merchant Alice Loraine Wells Helen F . Vacher Ronna Jone Fleshman Patricio Joy Mikos Frances A. Wheatley Jose Gilberto Valdes John King Flynn Ann Gail Millenson Kathryn Ann Whitaker Barbara Bane Word Morie A . Fontana Judith Louise Molony Samuel Roy Whitten Steven Albert Weinstein Terrie Ann Forester Carol l. Moody Sharon Louise Wicker Carol Lynne Wespiser Mory Jone Fournier Coraline Christie Moore Gerold Roy W i cker, Jr . Alice Elizabeth Lowrey Wheeler Anno Doeger Franta Allen Morthom Kathleen Eileen Wierichs Mary Gloeckner Whitesides Marianne Fronus Ronald Jo Motyka George Ronald Wilcox, Jr . William Zoyd Wise Renee Joy Fried Rebecca Bailey Mulrennon Julie A . Williams Mary Catherine Woods Leveto Arelio Fuller Marcia Lynn Munchick Peggy B . Williams Koy Elizabeth Golberoith ElDonna Bean Mylreo Cynthia Marshall Willis BACHELOR' S Ann Carol Garcia Lynda Kaye Neale Lindo Sue Wilson Joyce l. Garcia Clayton Samuel Newmon Rolph Hermon Wyatt, Jr . Edwina H. Gates Lindo Beth Oakley Patricio Yeary C. Diane Abegglen Anamaria Mirando Ghohremoni Nell Elizabeth Oren Barbaro Phyllis Zarek Croig Robert Anderson Carolyn S . Gonzolez Carol Jo Parkinson Dianne Dole Atki nson Pamela Joyce Grant John Marshall Perry Eugene Austi n Ann Frances Green Marvi n l. Pinkerton Mary Joanna Bahmiller Stanley Joy Greenstein Natalie V. Poppens Ltonord Balistreri, Jr. Catherine Reinhart Greer Brenda Joyce Porto Karon Bong Jacquel i ne Guthri e John David Poucher Tt
PAGE 64

62 e abe envif _,.,..._ throu national --.-.en BY: NATIONAL SOCIETY OF

PAGE 65

18-24 Dr. E . W . Kopp, Dean How would you compare a typical engineering stu dent with students majoring in other disciplines at USF? "Engineering students at most universities tend to orient d ifferently than other students on campus for several reason. There have been national studies on the background and profile of engineering students which show that many tend to come from families who have not had the benefit of a college education . They tend to come from families with a strong work ethic where industrial employment or at least skilled trades have been the important means of livelihood. As a consequence , work attitudes seem to be well developed. This is a real asset in that an engineering program does requ i re a considerable amount of work. The nature of an engineering program tends to select the type of individual who is willing to pursue a problem solving laboratory oriented experience. In many areas of the academic world, the ability to read and understand what is read is the determinate to success. In engineering, this is only a part of the effort for it requ i res accumulation of a mathematical and physical science background that is integral with the reading ability. You do not "read" a thermody namics text or an advanced fluid mechanics report. While there is an optional class attendance program at the University , it is rare that an engineering student misses classes for he soon finds himself unable to follow the material without explanation. Thus, the engineering student for four or five years is absorbed in his studies. He tends to be rather seri ous and has little time for outside diversion. We do find unique individuals who have the capability for extra curricula activities as well as studies, but they are few." E N G I N E E R I N G 63

PAGE 66

64 Arbizu, Ralph, Jr . ; 5030 Ave. 309, Goshen, Calif.; Electrical; USF Photo Club . Baggett, Homer T., Jr.; 14420 Renee Ct. , Apt. B-11, Lutz, Fla.; Industrial; Co-Op Student Advisory, Chairman; Florida Engineering Society. Bennington, Jim R . ; 268 Robin Dr., Sarasota, Fla. ; Technology . Berle, Ronald F . ; 324 Leeward Isl., Clearwater, Fla.; Electrical. Bly, Richard A.; 1207 E. Flora St . , Tampa, Fla. ; Electrical; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; International Society for Hybrid Microelectronics, Treasurer. Bobbitt, Richard S . ; 2109 Poinciana Dr., Clearwater, Fla.; Technol ogy. Dent, Margie A.; 1407D Lancewood Dr. N. W . , Huntsville, Ala.; Electrical; Delta Sigma Theta; M.A. Dorf, Sanford N . ; USF #1694, Tampa, Fla.; Technology . Garbrick, Donald T.; 1011 N. 32nd Ave., Hollywood, Fla.; Civil; Florida Engineering Society. Gonzalez, Jesus; Calle 86 #7-31, Bogota -8Colombia, S. A.; Engineering. Havel, Robert E.; 4835 Gulf of Mexico Dr., Sarasota, Fla.; Engineering; Sigma Nu. Hazelwood, Walter C.; 8606 Chinaberry Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Industrial Systems; Florida Engineering Society. Hunt, Linda D.; 863 Kings Post Rd. , Rockledge, Fla.; Technology . Kelso, Glen M.; 707 Hugh St., Tampa, Fla.; Technology; USF Flying Club; Public Relations Office . Knowles, Fronk R.; 3902 Say Villa Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Electrical; IEEEE; FES. Knowles, George E.; 3902 Bay Villa Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Engineering; Engineering College Association, EE Representative; FES, Secretary; IEEE. Krishnan, Iyengar N.; 13725 La Mancha Ct., Apt. 55, Tampa, Fla.; Engineering Science; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Sigma Epsilon; Ph. D . Kwatra, Subhash C.; 8703 46th St., Tampa, Fla.; Systems Engineering; Ph.D. Marsh, Charles E . ; 2040 Arlington St . , Sarasota, Fla.; Technology . Morgan, Edward A., Ill; 1655B Rt. 3, Lutz, Fla.; Technology . Pasken, Stanley J . , Jr . ; 3951 N. W. 5th St., Miami, Fla.; Technology; Engineering College Association Council; Engineering Technology Representative . Phillips, Eugene L.; 6335 30th Ave. No . , St . Petersburg, Fla.; Engineering; Florida Engineering Society; Engineering Council Association . Richardson, Louis B . , II; 2804 W. Petterson St., Tampa, Fla. ; Engineering; Amateur Radio Club, Treasurer; World Affairs Club; IEEE. Scott, Bentley N.; 1404-A 137th Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Industrial.

PAGE 67

MASTER'S Quarter I Wiley David Cunogin Richard J . Kessler Jorge R . Rodriguez Perry R. Sperber Robert William Thompson William R . H. Tisdale Rene l. Valdes BACHELOR'S Ralph Arbizu, Jr. William Andrew Bailie Richard Logan Beatty Jeffrey l. Bryington Emil Dennis Cabarga James Bevon Cobb Hector Miguel De Souza, Jr . Lewis E. Foster Ill James Poul Fulford David Arthur Goldy Theodore John Granger Haward William Hawkins ' Jahn Gustav Hlavac f oul Martin Hlavac G len Allen Jenkins George Alon Keselowsky Richard J . Kessler Stephen Lone Kincaid frank Raymond Knowles George John Kondelin, Jr. Rebert Wayne Lewis John Dayton Longacre Anthony John Mangione, Jr . Pablo Manuel Miquel Harbert Andrew Phillips Stephen Charles Quine James A . Settles Thomas Swan Simack Charles Raymond Snipes Michael Felton Sumner Rkhard Dudley Tabbutt Jorge Alberto Vosquez M . Dale D. Williams Ronald Stanley Wojewucki MASTER'S Quarter II Richard A . Bustelo Charles Edwin Copeland, Jr. Radney D . Ghioto German H . Gonzalez Joseph Burton Jenne, Jr. Robert Lawrence Miller James Kevin O'Malley John E . O ' Reilly, Jr. William E . Packer Richard Adeeb Thomas Ludovicus C. Van den Bogaert BACHELOR'S Hamer T . Baggett , Jr. Richard Michael Baker Richard Allan Bly Richard S . Bobitt Brian Kenneth Carlson M ichael Thomas Competiello Charles Edwin Copeland, Jr. Samuel Wells Covert Roy W. Crichton, Jr. Kenneth Alva Fiallos Victor W . Formby Massoud Foroughi Rodney D . Ghioto German H. Gonzalez David Warren Graff Raymond Eugene Hancock Walter Claude Hazelwood Linda Darlene Hunt Joseph Burton Jenne, Jr. Richard Andrew Jones George Edward Knowles Thomas Michael Knox Kenneth D. McMillan Joseph Raymond Miller John E . O'Reilly, Jr. William Jennings Radford, Jr. Frank Paul Ripa Lee G . Schuster Hemani Hiralal Shah Robert Edward Taylor Timothy John Tomes Robert Michael Walker Jon Christopher Wall Donald Eugene Winters Shah, Hemant H . ; 11 Ashwin Society, Ahmedabad, India; Chemical ; Tau Beta Phi. Silverman, Jeffrey J .; 1166 N. E. 160th Terr . , No. Miami Beach, Fla.; Technology; Track; Volleyball. Specht, Steven J.; 1214 Lorie Cir ., Brandon, Fla.; Mechanical; USF Sports Car Club, President. Sullivan , Paul J.; 6035 11th St . E . , Bradenton, Fla. ; Technology ; Intensive Tutorial. Thursby, Reed S.; 2907 Rockaway Ct . , Tampa , Fla. ; Civil. Tinnen, M i chael; 2702 Campus Hill Dr., Tampa , Fla.; Engi neering . Tomes , Timothy J.; 4412 Watrous Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Electrical; Florida Engineering Society, Vice-President; IEEE. Toppino , Charles P.; 10204 Altman St . , Tampa, Fla. ; Industrial; Florida Engineering Society. 65

PAGE 68

66

PAGE 69

Dr. Donald Saff, Dean Do you feel the quality of education available to students at USF is comparable to what you received at college? "The education available to students at the University of South Florida in the arts is as varied and as qualitative as one could find anywhere in the country. As the function of art is in part based on consistent change, to respond to a ques tion relating to the relative merits of programs in different points of time would be impossible." F I N E A T s 67

PAGE 70

68 Bassett, Richard C.; 1690 N . Broadway, Bartow, Flo. ; Art. Brown, Mory L.; 2118 Ivory Pl., Sarasota, Flo. ; Visual Arts; Delta Delta Delta, Sponsor Chairman. Constantine , Tony C.; 40 Oakland Ave . , Deer Pork, N. Y.; Dance; Dance Club; Entertainment Committee; USF Theatre Productions and Dance . Davenport, Suzanne G.; 2880 67th Woy No., St . Petersburg, Flo.; Dance; Dance Club; Themis; Dance Merit Award . Herb, William J.; 1906 Stonehurst Rd. , Winter Pork, Flo.; Fine Arts . Hood, Barbaro J.; 503 Fairview Rd. , Sebring, Flo. ; Visual Arts. Manning , Betty L.; 130 Mendoza Ave., Apt . 21, Coral Gobles , Flo. ; Visual Arts; Women's Tennis Team Alternate . Sonders, Juanita S.; 922 McBerry St . , Tampa , Flo.; Humanities / Visual Arts; Italian Club; European Study Program. Strawn, Jarret W., 13710 N. 20th St., Tampa, Flo. ; Visual Arts; Fine Arts Student Advisory Boord; Visual Arts Repre sentative; Representative to College Councils; M .F.A. Williams, Anne M.; 9140 Caribbean Blvd., Miami, Flo.; Art. MASTER'S Quarter I Robert Walter Glendon BACHELOR'S Bonnie Jean Adams Kathleen Mari e Archer Dale Alvin Becker Peter B. Coalson Earl Stephen Estes Jose Forns, Jr . Mark Stephen Gilbert Kathryn Lella Deits Gliozzi Michael Godey Alan T . Hopper Mildred Haines Larson Suzanne M . Lunny Betty L . Manning Mary Jane Matheny James J . McCabe Michael Risk M i ller Paul Franklin Palmer Eileen Grace Papariello Charles Lothrop Parkhill Charles Edward Sands Richard Leroy Strong Shannon Lynn Forester Stroud Randee Ellen Supran Helene W . Wiley Larry Vincent Wilson MASTER'S Quarter II Robert Paul Polzer BACHELOR'S Nancy E. Alcorn Guillermo Cuellar Suzanne Gail Davenport Luciano Franchi De Alfaro Ill Jennifer Joyce Dyer Carl Fels Richard Lee Geller John Michael Gonzalez George Mitchell Kalogrid i s Frances Beth Kent Mary T. Kroepe l Kathleen Ewing Ladue Paul 8 . Rew John B . Reynolds Kathleen Allison Ricks Paul Anthony Robertson Cheryl Ann Bleed Russell JoAnn Lintner Ryer Candace C . L. Schippn i ck Diane Eilber Schweickert Sandra Lee Seiler Armando Sierra Walter Raymond Smalling , Jr. Gary H . Tepper James Townsend William Bos,;,an Tuttle Juanita Rey Wharton Margaret Hartley Wolfe

PAGE 71

ABOVE, LEFT: Peggy Costello and David Cipolloni working with clay. ABOVE, RIGHT: Gayle Rodes at the potter's wheel. 69

PAGE 73

Dr. Philip M. Rice, Dean I n your opinion what qualities are found in a competent instrudor? "I will direct my answer to the instructor in the Humanities and Social Sciences since I believe there is a good deal of difference between them and instructors found in the sciences. The key to competency in an instructor is first of all his enthusiasm for the subject, his enthusiasm for communicat ing his ability to motivate the student to read, his ability to draw out the student, not in lecture style, but in actual class participation; in a sense to teach the student as the student is engaged in classroom activity. Knowledge of subject is important and security in that knowledge is important at the same time . It is often true that the exciting instructor is the one teaching something not in his own field, but something that he himself is involved in learning something ahead of his students . An instructor ought to be clear in his presentation, clear i n his questions. He should have good delivery and good style. He must be aware of the student, aware of individuals' differences. He must not expect all students to approach a problem in the same manner. I think there is sometimes a problem with new instructors that they tend to rely too much on a given type of knowledge. They have the mistaken concept that all students are going to absorb knowledge in the same way and over the same length of time. There's a tendency in different levels of students for some instructors to pick up the brighter students in the class, and the rest of them are just left out in the dark. It takes a good deal of knowledge on the part of the instructor as to how he can draw those students who appear less able, although they may not be less able. I think a good instructor can, in a classroom situation, conduct the class and can come to some kind of an evaluation about the students without what we normally think of as examinations. This could be best realized in a situat i on where student interplay is predominant and not just a lecture class. Grades are not that important. It won't always work, but if an instructor is relatively good, each student I should at least pass. An instructor has got to make himself available to individual students . It's difficult to know what an instructor ' s job is; whether he ' s supposed to relate knowledge or not. I'm not so certain that most students are so attuned to oral reception that the _ reception of knowledge from the instructor is near as valid as the reception of knowledge from reading. You don't tepch people to think but you can stimulate the think ing process. It takes a tremendous amount of work on the part of an instructor _ to individualize his teaching; the easiest thing to ., do is to walk into a classroom and talk. I think. many of the best instructors are people who aren't even in academics. I've never been convinced that a college or university is the best place without some kind of chaos developing. There ' s always the concept in a university that an instructor is stimulated because he's constantly finding out something new about his topic. But he can't teach that topic to a class. The only spill off I see is enthusiasm. Research in the sense that an instructor's reading and explaining things himself is good. The worst thing that can happen is the instructor who has stopped learning himself." L AL N1 GT U E ET u R E 71

PAGE 74

72 Aptheker, Eve; 5731 Heston Rd., Jacksonville, Fla.; Mass Comm; Advertising Club. Arline, Albert l.; 1218 Griffin Rd., Orlando, Fla.; Religious Studies; Areopagus Club . Blizzard, Betty P.; 1208 Culbreath Isles Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Mass Comm; Chi Omega; Public Relations Student Society of America; Advertising Club, Secretary. Bolitho, Charles T., . Jr .; 311 E . 7th, Uhrichsville, Ohio; Public Relations/Philoso phy; USF Chapel Fellowship, Sunday Chairman; Fencing Club. Bolten, Angela; CMR Box 3131, APO N. Y. 09223; Ger man; German Club. Bolten, Rea; CMR Box 3131, APO N. Y. 09223; German/French; German Club . Brinckerhoff, Kathryn l.; 6720 S. W. 132nd St . , Miami, Fla.; Mass Comm; Delta Gamma, Historian; Public Relations Student Society of America, Treasurer; Dean's List. Castle, Mark R . ; 4100 Fletcher Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Speech. Chaitkin, Joseph D.; 133 Allamanda Ave., Port Richey, Fla.; American Studies; SG Senator; University Senate, Senator . Chestnut, Patricia A.; USF # 1238, Tampa, Fla.; English; lbada. Colmer, Robert C.; 880 Mandelay Ave., Clearwater, Fla.; Mass Comm; Tau Epsilon Phi; Photo graphic Editor of The Graduate. Cook, Lorraine; 12415 N. 11th St . , Apt . D, Tampa, Fla.; American Studies. Cooper, Edward, Jr.; P.O. Box 1349, Avon Park, Fla.; Mass Comm; Afro-American Society. Cornwell, James T.; 3916 Azeele, Tampa, Fla.; Public Relations. Crosby, Sandra J.; 2018 80th St . No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; American Studies; SG Senator; President Pro Tempore of Senate; Chairman of Constitution Revisions; Secretary of CBS Council; Resident Assistant; Kappa 2W President; New Mobiliza tion; ACLU; Committee on Women, President; Young Democrats. Cutler, Daniel T.; 14009-A Candy Ct., Tampa, Fla.; Philosophy/ Psychology.

PAGE 75

Damon, Duane C.; 6532 Albicore Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. ; Mass Comm . Donaldson, R. Grant, Jr.; 3310 71st St. No . , St. Petersburg, Fla.; Mass Comm; Editor of The Oracle; ODK, Vice-President; USF Press Club . Eastman, Dianne J.; 200 79th Ave. No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; English; M.A. Ethier, Jorda H.; Rt. 5, 8 Amber Dr. , Lutz, Fla.; American Studies; Language Literature Council; American Studies Representative. Fletcher, Jefferson C.; 1801 B E. 142nd Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Philosophy . Ford, Ray G .; P.O . Box 354, Canal Point, Fla.; Mass Comm . Garcia, Maria C.; 2195 S. W . 14th Terr., Miami, Fla.; Mass Comm; Sigma Delta Chi. Gardner, James C.; 803 S. Missouri Ave., Apt. 2, Lakeland, Fla.; Mass Comm. Ginn, Emily R.; USF # 1033, Tampa, Fla. ; English; University Community Chorus . Gould, Stanton R . ; 1646 25th Ave ., Vero Beach, Fla.; Speech; Sigma Nu; IFC Represent ative; SG Senator; Desoto Hall Council Representative. Guida, Geraldine M.; 1516 Renfrew St., Tampa, Fla.; Mass Comm; Delta Zeta, President, Treasurer, Recording Secretary; UC Program Council. Haak, Darlene B . ; 1408 Orange St., Clearwater, Fla. ; Mass Comm/Public Relations. Haass, Diane J.; 605 Kittredge Dr., Orlando, Fla.; Broad casting . Haisten, Mary K.; 226 S. Atlantic Ave . , Cocoa Beach, Fla. ; Mass Comm; Resident Assistant; Gamma Health Planning Board. Hale, Joanne W.; 103 E . Stone St ., Brenham, Tex. ; German/Linguistics; German Club, Secre tary. Heathfield, James E.; 13111 N. 23rd St., Tampa, Fla.; American Studies. 73

PAGE 76

74 Herskowitz, Paul S.; 800 No. Fiske Blvd., Apt. 305, Cocoa, Fla.; Mass Comm; Public Relations Student Soder;, of America. Hilton, Kenneth C . ; Rt. 1, Box 548, Thonoto sassa, Fla.; Mass Comm; American Civil Liberties Union, Chairman . Hoyt, Stephen C . ; 4660 # 21, Ocean Blvd., Sarasota, Fla. ; French; French Club , Pre ; ident . Johnson, Jame! A.; P .O. Box 264, Cottondale, Fla.; Mass Comm; University Chapel Fellowship, Vice-President, Board of Directors; Betc Ground West, Social Chairman; Argos Program Council. Johnson, William L.; 4915 30th Ave. No . , St . Petersburg, Fla.; Public Relations; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; IFC. Jones , Patricia M.; 7018 Yule Lane, Tampa, Fla.; Philosophy. Kelly, Mark F . ; 5120 22nd Ave. So., Gulfport, Fla. ; Broad casting. Kelly, William M.; 404 Golden Beach Blvd., Ven ice, Fla.; English; Phi Kappa Phi; Navigators; Baptist Stu • dent Union, Missions Officer. Kernick, Max P.; 13150 20th St., Apt. 1, Tampa, Fla; English. Klum, Sandra L.; 5204 S. Himes Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Public Relations; Public Relations Student Society of America. Kobres, E. Karen; 2911 El Prado, Tampa, Fla.; Mass Comm; Delta Zeta; Public Relations Student Society of America, Secretary; The Oracle. Kraemer, Nancy B.; 3620 S. W. 100th Ave . , Miami, Fla. ; German . LEFT: Mr. Bishop instructs students in winding film in the Ma$, Comm photo lab. ABOVE: Dori Rockerfeller works on her typography project.

PAGE 77

LEFT: Debra Johnson claps to the music. BELOW: Type Lab Instructor, Steve Shapiro, and Tina Moyse at the Compugraphic. Kranz, Patrick A .; 403 Driftwood Ave., Melbourne Beach , Fla.; Spanish; Spanish Club; SPEBSQSA; Andros Council Representative . Lake, Lenora J.; 1024 E. Comanche, Tampa, Fla.; Mass Comm; Press Club; Oracle Stoff Writer; Sigma Delta Chi. Lundy, Shelley H .; 13919 N . 19th St., Apt. A, Tampa, Fla.; Mass Comm; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Trea surer; Oracle Advertising Staff. Lynch, John J . ; 1402 Sec ond Ave . , Crestridge Gardens, Tarpon Springs, Fla.; Ameri can Studies; Oracle, Make-Up Editor. Marsh, Bonnie; 3907 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa, Fla.; Russian; Phi Kappa Phi; Russian Club, Vice-President, Treasurer . Marsh, Leonard A.; 20330 N . E . 2nd Ave., North Miami Beach, Fla.; Mass Comm. McAfee, James E., Jr. ; 10108 N. Ashley St., Tampa, Fro.; English. McCann, Colleen M .; 780 N. E. 146th St., North Miami, Fla.; English; SEAC. 75

PAGE 78

76 McMahon , Candance R.; 1616 Fifth St . , Daytona Beach, Fla. ; Public Relations / Mass Comm; Public Relations Student Society of America. Miles, Marguer i te G .; 5428 Nutmeg, Sarasota, Fla.; French; French Club ; Italian Club . Montgom ery, William L . , II; 1283 N . W. 72. nd St., Miami, Fla.; Phi losophy . Morissette, Rene D . ; 1444 Hillside Lane, Apt. 1, Lutz, Fla.; French . Morrison, Louella R . ; 638 Lakeshore Dr., Maitland , Fla. ; Mass Comm; Delta Delta Delta, Publicity , Pledge Trainer; USF Advertising Club . Munson, Luther S.; 10481 Imperial Point Dr., E . , Largo, Fla. ; English. Nader, Joyce A . ; 403 Berwick Ave . , Temple Terrace, Fla.; French / Speech ; Phi Kappa Phi; Readers' Guild Association, President . Nader, Robert J . ; 403 Berwick Ave ., Tampa, Fla. ; Speech ; Speech Communication Organization; M . A . Nichols, Alphens K . ; 12237 N. 15th St ., Tampa, Fla.; Public Relations; Public Relations Student Society of America. O'Laughlin, Mary L.; 3301 N. W. 42nd St . , Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ; Mass Comm; Student Government; Secretary of Public Relations. Petros, Georgann ; 2638 Monroe St., Hollywood, Fla.; Public Relations; Delta Gamma , President, 3rd VicePresident ; Senior Class Secretary; Focus Student Leader. Pilcher, Dawn W. ; 4026 Huntington S t . N. E., St . Peters burg, Fla. ; English; Flyir.;i Club . Pizzella, Barbara E . ; 908 S. W. 3rd Ave., Hallandale , Fla. ; English ; Young Democrats; SEAC, Calendar Coordinator. Pohley, Cheryl A.; 1845 Rainbow Dr., Clearwater, Fla. ; English / Library Science ; Library Science Audio Visual Asso ciation, Treasurer; Phi Kappa Phi. Prosser, Brian J . ; 3018 59th St. So . , Gulfport, Fla.; English. Provenzano , Jerome T.; 4407 W. Minnehana , Tampa, Fla. ; Mass Comm; Public Relations Student Society of America. OPPOSITE : A typical USF student after si x hours of classes! RIGHT: Oracle stu dent helper , Jane Bioles .

PAGE 79

77

PAGE 80

78 Pucci, Cheryl L.; 2406 Summerlin Dr., Clearwater, Fla.; Advertising; Delta Gamma. Ramsberger, Katie A.; 5114 20th Ave. No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Mass Comm. Raven, Lollie; 6324 Pine Summit Dr., Jacksonville, Fla.; English/ Sociology; Chi Omega, Treasurer; Student Affairs Advisory Board. Robinson, Isaac, Ill; 12240 N . 16th St., Tampa, Fla. ; Mass Comm; Basketball. Ross, Ellen J. ; 17620 N. E. 8th Ct., North Miami Beach, Fla.; Speech/Broadcasting; Alpha Epsilon Phi, President; Panhellenic Council, Treasurer; Resident Assistant. Russ, Diane M.; 317 West Hanna, Tampa, Fla.; Spanish; Beta Sigma Phi, Treasurer; UC Dance Committee; Spanish Club. Ryan, Ruth A.; 625 W. Olympia Ave ., Punta Gorda, Fla.; Speech/Broadcasting; WUSF T . V . and Radio. Saiter, Franklin D.; 5919 Driftwood Ave., Sarasota, Fla.; Mass Comm. Sanson, Christine M.; 4460 Nautilus Dr., Miami Beach, Fla.; Mass Comm; Sigma Delta Chi. Schneider, Paul G.; 2199 Academy Dr., Clearwater, Fla. ; Religion; Classical League, President; Areopagus; Rugby Club; Undergraduate Evaluation Committee; FOCUS Student Leader; University Disciplinary Board; Transfer Resource Committee. Shapiro, Steve D.; 18912 N. W. 7th Ct., Miami, Fla. ; Mass Comm; USF Advertising Association, President, Secretary, Trea surer; Mass Comm Student Advisory Council. Sheehan, Joyce K . ; 6400 S. W. 135th Dr., Miami, Fla.; Mass Comm; Press Club; Advertising Club; Radio Club. Slavicek, Thomas D.; 3501 56th St. No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Speech. Slazinski, Carol; 1631 Kay Dr. , Largo, Fla.; German; Language Club; Intramural sports. Sneider, Laura S .; 810 N . E . 171st Terr., North Miami Beach, Fla.; Public Relations. Sodikoff, Steven D.; 13015 Leeds Ct., Apt . D-2, Tampa, Fla.; Speech; WUSF Newscaster; Oracle Photogra pher .

PAGE 81

MASTER'S Debra Sue Owen Quarter I Dante Andrew Pansa .lobert Joseph Nader Nicholas Terry Daniel Petrik Elenora Rose Sabin Roberta Campbell Puttonen James Rue Saunders Thomas C. Reed Mory H . Trice Laurel Lee Reeve John William Walters Eric H. Richey Linda Roberts BACHELOR'S Stephen David Santos Andrew Mark Barton John Edward Smith Michael Leonard Berger Stewart Sackal Poong-Jin Bradley Jose Ignacio Suarez Paul Parker Burroughs Dane Arne Sumberg Mork R. Castle Robert George Trehy Thomas Michael Chipser Jone Ann Van Liew Thomas A. Condron Mark Bradford Wellman Thomas Alan Daniel Martha Elizabeth White Robert Arthur Yanez Jorda Anne Hille Ethier Stephen V . Yovino Ray Gorham Ford Joseph Anthony Gallagher MASTER'S Mitchel Ira Glanzbergh Quarter II Nancy Carol Campbell Hall Wilma Beverly Haeck Merle Harlan, Jr. James C. McKillop Cynthia R . Highsmith Karen L. Spadacene Stephan A . Hill Harry Michael Hipler BACHELOR'S Helen M , Howay Janice Teresa Abernethy David C. James Ann Marie Austin D iane Kathryn Kambos Robert J . Austin Jonathan Kanter Robert Barber, Jr. Robert Alan Kelzer Mary Louise Barnich Luther Roy Kirk Margreth Barrett Dorothy Joan Leidiger Ronald Carter Bedgood Vincent Stanley Malkinski Donald Kennard Bell Leonard Allen Marsh Edward Donald Bodden Jomes Edgar McAfee, Jr. David Thomas Bond Robert J , McClure Wanda Cardale Brodie Charles Raymond Miller Kathryn Louise Brinckerhoff Michael Charles Norona Jennifer Brock Taylor, James A.; 97048 14th St. No., Tampa, Fla. ; Film; University Film Association, Secretary; German Club . Tru jillo, John V.; 1802 S . MacDill Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Mass Comm / Public Relations; Public Relations Student Society of America . Ward, Charles D.; 2810 York Ave., Cleveland, Ohio; American Studies . Wertz, Barbara J.; 1417 Citrus St., Clearwater, Fla.; Spanish / Sociolo.gy; Spanish Club, Vice-President . Whitehurst, Robert 8.; 9724 Orange Grove Ave., Tompa, Fla.; Speech / Broadcasting. Wilder, Andrea P.; 3922 Pine St . , Tampa, Fla. ; Speech / Drama. Wilensky, Danny F.; 2212 Smullian Terr., Jacksonville, Fla.; Mass Comm; USF Debate Team; Jewish Student Union. Susan Clark Norman Anthony Palumbo , Jr . Stephen Howard Corbin Donna K. Parkin James Tully Cornwell Denise Marie Pastor Luis Donovan Coton Gary Richard Plotnik Robert Eugene Coulter Edwin Everitt Potter Ill Mary Susan Denley Pamela Susan Price Robert F. Dobrzanski Pavo A . Radakovich James Daniel Finkbiner Judith Fleming Rainer Debra Anne Fulghum Pamela Llyn Reese James C. Gardner Edith Ruth Richman Clifford Sam Gibbons Steven George Robertson Stanton Reed Gould Alan L . Robins Carole A. Grosch Therese A . Rosati Darlene Bernadine Haak Ellen Jane Ross David A . Higginson William John Ross Richard Graham Hulse Diane Marie Russ William L . Johnson Ruth Alice Ryan Bruce Clifford Katz Ralph R . Scaglione Rosalie Elaine Kiefer Linda Leilani Schappals Robin Lee Klemm Carlton Parker Schowe Susan Holly Lapidus Kathleen Shea Scussel Jon Harold Lavine Raul Senteno! Janet Irene Lehman Joyce K . Sheehan William Eugene Martin John Edward Smith Jeffrey Louis Mauck John Lawrence Stephens Carl Douglas McClendon Janice 8 . Taylor Cinda L. McNeil Danna Rae Teicheira Sheila Margaret Meehan Halsay Taft Tichenor IV Richard Lee Merrick Kenneth Earland Tozier James Leonard Mignerey Leslie Martin Tucker, Jr . William Woodrow Miller, Jr. Ned R . Turner Irene Ann Miskela Benjamin Waksman Nancy Lucas Mitchell Vincent Paul Walsh William Leafonza Montgomery II Mark Stephen Weiner Mino Jane Morgan Melanie Marguerite Woodland Maureen Marcelle Mullee Charles F. Wright Richard Charles Norcross Glenn Lee Zeigler Terence O"Connor Dennis Michael O"Shea 79

PAGE 82

M E D I C I N E 80 Dr. Donn L. Smith, Dean What are some of the advantages of being the director of a new and developing school? "The opportunity to work with a very able student body and a dedicated medical faculty in the creation of an area of excellence in medical education must be ieen as an enormous opportunity. While a healthy sense of challenge pervades this fled~ling institution, and calculated risks of every kind must be undertaken, the opportunity which exists overshadows any potential disadvantages. The advantages embodied in this opportunity are very significant, and the disadvantages are of singularly small magnitude."

PAGE 83

What are some of the motives of women and men in choosing nursing as their occupation? "Nursing is a profession which attracts those who wish to enter a stimulating and challenging field as contributing members of the community through service to others. The practice of nursing involves problem-solving and decision-making .based on knowledge from the humanities, physical, biological, social and behavioral sciences. The opportunities in professional nursing are almost limitless. The demands for health care services in this country have increased much more rapidly than the health manpower resources (physicians, dentists, nurses, pharmacists, and a host of other health care professionals and paramedical personnel) needed to provide essenttal services. Consequently, there has been not only a shortage of qualified personnel, including nurses, but there have also been changes in functions and responsibilities with the result that nursing practice is becoming increasingly complex and demanding in terms of knowledge and responsibility. Nurses may function as members of health teams composed of representatives of many health disciplines in planning and providing health service~, or they may function in highly responsible and complex patient c .are settings, such as intensive care and coronary care units. Nurses have a wide range of choices in selecting career goals; caring for the physically or the mentally ill, the young or the old, the acutely or chronically ill. Or health mainte nance, preventive or rehabilitative services may provide chal lenges not found in caring for the acutely or chronically ill. Professional nurses also serve as leaders of nursing teams i n hospital units, in community health clinics, in industry, in visiting nurse services, in physicians ' offices, in nursing homes, ond a variety of other health services . There are also opportunittes to serve as officers in military health services, in governmental agencies at home and abroad, in the American Red Cross. As health care services expand and change, new opportunities are arising in expanded roles, such as pediatric nurse practitioner, midwifery, family nurse practitioner, and so on. These professional roles generally require specialized preparation at the graduate level, as do positions in teaching, administration, and research. As the most recent College within the University to implement a program of study, the College of Nursing will admit its first class to the upper-division major in 1973. The curriculum is four academic years in length with the first two years pri marily devoted to foundation courses in liberal arts and sciences. Nursing courses and additional science background are provided at the junior and senior levels." Dr. Gwendoline MacDonald, Dean N u R s I N G 81

PAGE 84

82

PAGE 85

Dr . Theodore A. Ashford, Dean "ong with the remarkable development and expansion of USF, what growth patterns have you observed in its students? "We decided in the fall of 1960 to meet the same high standards that are expected of any high standard university. Not all of the students fell into that pattern, but the majority, I would say, did; which was proved several years later when our graduates were accepted into some of the top schools in the country. We have not noticed any particular pattern except a steady growth of the quality of students we have trained and sent elsewhere and the quality of stu dents we are attracting. Most undergraduates do very well, and many go into graduate work. We do not spen~ as much of our resources for undergradu ates as we do for graduates, however, they do get a quality education. " N E 83

PAGE 86

8.4 Acosta, Miguel; USF #2752, Tampa, Fla.; Chemistry; M.A. Akbulut, Ural; 4314 Fletcher Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Chemistry. Amuso, Philip T . ; 2843 DeSoto Rd., Sarasota, Fla. ; Microbiology. Argyros, Harry, Jr . ; 6708 16th Terr. No., Apt. 357, St. Petersburg, Fla.; Zoology. Barnthouse, Stephen E.; 7322 Walnut St., Kansas City, Mo.; Zoology; USF Water Ski Team. Beitelshees, Glen W.; 6919 22nd St. W., Bradenton, Fla.; Physics; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Bolton, H. Suzanne; 2421 So. Dinwiddie St . , Arlington, Va.; Zoology; American Society of Zoologists; Graduate Representative for Department Curriculum Com munications; M.A. Boss, Alan P.; 2268 Habersham Dr., Clearwater, Fla.; Physics; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Mu Epsilon, Vice-President; Sigma Pi Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa.

PAGE 87

Bowen, Sherry L.; 2302 S. 19th St., Ft. Pierce, Fla.; Zool ogy. Bricker, Michael J.; 15101 15th St., Lot 9, Lutz, Fla.; Clinical Chemistry; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pre-Medical Society. Buxton, Shari L.; 4241 S. W . 99th Ave., Miami, Fla.; Zool ogy; Marine Biology Club. Carlson, Stephen D.; 4651 23rd Ave. No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Zoology. Conti, James A.; 1721 Seminole Dr., Sarasota, Fla.; Zool ogy; Pre-Med Society. Conti, John J.; 1721 Seminole Dr., Sarasota, Fla.; Zoology; Pre-Med Society. Crowell, Robert W.; Rt. 8, Box 211, Orange Grove Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Industrial Natural Sciences. Deutschman, Patricia A.; 13138 N. 20th St., Apt. 21, Tampa, Fla.; Clinical Chemistry; Gamma Hall, Coordinating Council. Doyle, Thomas J.; 6504 Cobalt Ave., Jacksonville, Fla.; Zoology. Eckhardt, Cynthia J.; 5933 Quantrell Ave., Apt. 204, Alexandria, Va.; Chemistry Education; USFSCC. Erwin, Kevin L.; 530 N. W. 136th St., North Miami, Fla.; Zoology; Wonder Wharthogs; Marine Biology Club; UCF, President. Fleming, James C.; 403 Aruba Ct., Satellite Beach, Fla.; Physics; National Physics Honor Society. Franta, Carl K.; Rt. 11, Box 1669, Lakeland, Fla.; Psychology/Pre-Med; Pre-Med Society. Fredrick, Bruce W.; Rt. 2, Box 817, Lutz, Fla.; Mathematics; Pi Mu Epsilon; USF Water Ski Team. Goforth, Hal W., Jr.; 3010 Gates Dr., Apt. 157, Tampa, Fla.; Zoology; M.A. Greenstein, Stanley J.; 13814 N. 22nd St., Apt. B, Tampa, Fla.; Mathematics; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Mu Epsilon. 85

PAGE 88

. 6 RIGHT: Robbie Maltz looks at rock specimens in the chemistry building showcase. Harper, Duane; 1221 3 15th St., Tampa, Fla.; Physics; Pi Mu Epsilon. Hatzell, Hilda H.; P.O. Box 4671, Clearwater, Fla.; INS/Geology. Hegen, Helmut E.; Rt. 1, Box 591-K9, Valrico, Fla.; Zoology; Marine Biology Club, Editor. Henke, Eileen M.; 9248 50th Ave . No., St . Petersburg, Fla.; Micro biology; Phi Beta Lambda; Pre-Med Society; American Chemical Society; USF Sports Car Club; Collegiate Interna tional, President; Student Senate; Undergraduate Teaching Assistant, Chemistry . Herrera, Cosme N.; 1304 28th Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Zool ogy; Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Treasurer; Pre-Med Society, Publicity Chairman; IFC Judiciary Board . Hitt, David S.; 7105 Silver Lake Terr . , Jacksonville, Fla.; Chem istry. Horvath, Karen A.; 14 Westmore Pl., Binghamton, N . Y.; Botany; Marine Biology Club . King, Deborah E . ; 12308 N. 52nd St . , Tampa, Fla.; Botany. Kulczycki, George R.; 8 Dolphin Dr. , Vero Beach, Fla.; Zoology; Intramural sports. Loping, Jane L . ; 5155 47th Ave . No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Microbiology. Little, Paul R.; 14511 N. 22nd St., Apt. 228, Lutz, Fla.; Zoology/Bacter iology; Baptist Campus Ministry; Young Republicans; Russian Club; Pre-Med Society . Machwart, Robert J.; 5823 Frontage, Temple Terrace, Fla.; Zoology .

PAGE 89

Manzoli, Michael J.; 600 Fia Ave., Clearwater, Fla.; Zool ogy; Tau Epsilon Phi, Chancellor, Vice-Chancellor, Committee Chairman. Marcus, Penny R.; 880 W. 47th St., Miami Beach, Fla.; Microbiology. McGuire, Richard; 13703 San cho Ct . , Tampa, Fla.; Zoology; M.A. McIntosh, Debra K.; 11716 Moffat St., Tampa, Fla.; Microbiology. McPherson, Nelson L.; Rt. 1, Box 590D, Land of Lakes, Fla.; Biology . Munroe, Kathleen A.; 3316 S. E. 13th St., Ocala, Fla.; Zoology; Marine Biology Club; Windjammers. Perez, Antonio; 302 E. Virginia Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Biology. Perrenod, Douglas A.; 512 Hughes St., Northvale, N. J.; Astra-Physics; NASA Co-Op; Flying Club; Windjammers; Astronomy Club; SEAC. Potts, David C.; 71 Martinique, Tampa, Fla.; Zoology. Sha piro, Diane; 7 Winant Rd., Kendall Park, N. J.; Zoology; Jewish Student Union, President; Tau Epsilon Phi Little Sister, Vice-President; World Affairs Council. Solis, Annabelle D.; 6316 S. Renellie Ct., Tampa, Fla.; Mathematics; Inten sive Tutorial. Stover, Michael E.; 121 Neving Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Mathematics . 87

PAGE 90

88 Allan Truesdel looks at life's secrets. Taber, Benjamin E .; 9362 90th St. No., Largo, Fla.; Chem istry. Tapia, Larry F .; 3808 11th Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Science Education . Todd, Suzanne D .; 1043 N. 15th Ave. , Jacksonville Beach, Fla.; Botany. Trachtenberg, Carl H.; 159 Wisner Ave., Middletown , N . Y.; Interdisciplinary Nat ural Science . Walker, William C.; 5021 Oxford Ave . No., St. Peters burg, Fla.; Chemistry; Phi Kappa Phi; Pre-Med Society. Webb, Kenneth D .; P.O. Bax 143, Gonzalez, Fla.; Geology; Natural Science Council; University Disciplinary Board . Wehle, John R.; 1024 17th Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Geology . Welch, Rebecca N . ; 560 Harwood Ave., Satellite Beach, Fla.; Mathematics; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Mu Epsilon. MASTER'S Quarter I Bert Sen Chu Warren George Clary Frederick W . Fallon John Ron Holl Richard Joseph McGuire, Jr. Albert Edward Rust 111 Stuart le;o Santos John Lewis Wilson BACHELOR'S Jennifer Moy Augustine Mack Stephen 8arber Jone Ann Barnes Mory Charner 8en:r. Marvin A . Berger R ichard D . Bowman , Jr. Donald Joseph Burch, Jr . Joseph F . Campbell More 5 . Cohen F . Donald Coleman Philip Coates Cuddeback William Clark Curry , Jr. William Jeffrey Davis Richard Gary Dicks Richard Allen Elbracht George W . Ellsworth , Jr . William Fuente Robert Conltontino Garcia Randolph A. Hague Keith l. Horris Edward Everett John1ton Ill Philip E . Jordon Kenneth Mark Kanter Deborah Elaine King Blythe Ann lodermeier L ind o Katherine Lurz Robert James Mochwort John Craig Marcum Michael John Marshall Janice 0 . McCurley David Bruce Minor Gail Rosalyn Moroles Joyce Diane Morales Michael Joseph Mulholland Rodney H . Nel so n Gerald Allen Nichol s Elizabeth Ann Oaks Stephen Leon Peacock George Michael Perez Steven Poul Preston Linda Stirk Pryor Frederick William Ross Fritz Schmid Walter Schmidt Jerry Staples Seager Ronald Bruce Shambaugh Chr istopher Allen Skinner David A . Slier Phillip E . Snowhite Annabelle D . Solis Judith Diane Steele Michael R . Suda L indo S . Thomas Warren P . Wagner Joseph Harold Weintraub Rebecc a Nancy Welch John Curtis Whiticor Dewey F . Worth Ill Richard Kenneth Wynns MASTER'S Quarter II Dav i d Louis Ballantine Helen Suzanne Solton Joseph T . Caputo Carey Ching Jing Chong Davi d lee Clyde . Cecil 0 . F i nn Alfred Alton Fran klin, Jr. Robert Mills Fruland Chr i stipher B . George Christopher Alvin Harvel Martha S iegel Mook D onald David Moores R ichar d Warner Pratt Jon P . Reyniers Albert Edward Rust Ill Henry Jomes Schneider , Jr. Gregory Bennett Smith Jomes Ward BACHELOR'S Martha E . Abelairo Som Jowdet Ammour i-Alkhoury Deborah Foye Andrews Bonn i e lee Barnard Jomes R . Bron so n Terry Spearmon Burns ide Marc o • Ellen Carolan Darlene J . Dash i ell Dom inic Andrew Dottoli Robert Edward D onnelly M ichael F . Duffy Gory Edward Exner Richard S . F erriss David John Fett William Alon F ink Gregory Alan Fisher H . David Fortenberry John Gasque Jomes Ed Hammer stei n Richard l . Harkins Hilda H . Hatzell Helmu t Edmund Hegen John C. Helms Larry Reed Helpler William S. Hitchcock Arthur K . Husband, Jr . Thomas Raymond Kennedy , Jr . George M. Kepler Robert Stanton Kilcourse , Jr . Denn i s Williams Kromer Pierre Rene LaJeunesse lorry Dale Lawrence Davi d M ichael lee Will iam Macheski Dole Warren Mark le Dani el Alon Martin Ellen lehuo Martin Suzanne Mras Fernando 8 . Neves Marian Raye Newberry Steven A . Oransky Stephen Da vid Parks Thomas Dwight Patton Douglas Arthur Perrenod Scott V . Peter s Eugene V . P inson Thoma s Joseph Reisdorph Joseph C. Rumore Rosemarno Seponik Robert C. Shamblin Deno John Shuniak Robert Allan Smith Monica Syl v ain Corl Horris Trachtenberg William 0 . Von Gorder Joel Bradshaw Worne r Jack M. Webb, Jr. Da le Doy Welling Marsha A . Westbrook Judy Stoll ing s Whilhite Louise l. W itth uhn

PAGE 91

89

PAGE 92

90

PAGE 93

Dr. Thomas A. Rich, Dean Success as defined by the older generation has not been accepted by the younger generation. What do you believe the young people of today believe success is? "Your assumption is that success has been defined by a group of people called the older generation and I'm not sure that that's correct to begin with. What's your older genera tion? Say 35? The old success model just may not have been what most people had thought. Maybe we' ve had a miscon ception all this time of what the goals were or criteria were for success of older people. We have some studies of success ful middle-aged people more concerned with goals and self-utilization, becoming competent, being the best in their field. Primary goals are personal. Remember we're in a new cycle -we're getting a constant upgrading of educational level and general background. What were the goals of today's older populati ons when they were 16-20? I'm sure at that time they were less con cerned with what is usually stereotyped as being success. When you have bills to pay and responsibilities to greet you, money becomes a little more important. It's only when they're responsibilities that you move into a new stage in life that you change your own goals. I really don't think it's a generation versus a generation . I think it's in an individual's life stages of development to go through a process of new and challenging goals depending on his own need systems. Closer to the reality of the situat ion, I don't see any real changes in college students' goals myself. At graduation you find most of them looking for jobs that pay the most money. Setting goals lower and being more security conscious is almost a protective way of say ing I'm not going to compete with this world that I don't understand . Some people do that." s 0 C I A L s C I E N C E 91

PAGE 94

92 Abbott, Robert G . , Jr.; 14201 Marjorie Ct., Tampa, Fla.; Gerontology; M.A. Alpert, Steve D.; 14035 Halstead Ct . , Tampa, Fla. ; Psychology; Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice-Chancellor. Amuso, Kathy L.; 2843 DeSoto Rd. , Sarasota, Fla.; Psychology; Phi Kappa Phi. Anderson, William R.; 1122 Hart sell Ave., Lakeland, Fla.; Sociology. Astor, Richard A.; 4200 E. Fletcher Ave., #214, Tampa, Fla.; Sociology; Phi Delta Theta, Secretary; Forensic Soci ety; M.A. Baker, Deborah A . ; 6855 Bay St., St . Peters burg, Fla.; Psychology . Bannister, Michael E . ; 13150 20th St., Apt. 1, Tampa, Fla. ; History; The History Community, Vice-President . Bardolf , Ann E . ; 1848 Oak Park Dr. No . , Clearwater, Fla. ; Sociology . Barnes, Barbara C.; 3837 Birchwood Rd., Falls Church, Va . ; Sociology. Barnett, Anthony L.; 604 Cleveland St., Saginaw, Mich.; Geography; Sigma Nu. Bauman, Shelley A . ; 4081 N. 38th Ave. , Hollywood , Fla.; Sociology; Off Campus Term Advisory Board; Gamma Resident Assistant; Jewish Student Union. Bedell, Rebecca L.; 3020 Nancy St . , Orlando, Fla. ; Sociology; Delta Gamma , Correspond i ng Secretary . Best, Kelvin R . ; USF # 1452, Tampa, Fla.; Sociology . Black, Richard A .; 1348 San Marcos, Fort Myers, Fla.; Polit i cal Science; Alpha Phi Omega, 2nd Vice-President, Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary; Young Republicans . Blair, Janet A .; 9 Azalea Dr., Cocoa Beach, Fla.; Sociology. Bolac, Charles B.; 5558 Park Blvd., Pinellas Park, Fla.; _ Psychology. Boland , Michael W.; 15 Ashland St., Manchester, Conn.; Criminal Justice; Rugby Club. Bothwell, Laura L.; 159 17th Ave . No., St . Petersburg, Fla.; Psychology; Rap Cadre, Codirector. Brook, Sharon G . ; 923 So. 13th Ave., Hollywood, Fla.; Psychology / Sociology; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Rush Chair man; Psi Chi. Brown, Robert J.; 2544 16th Ave. So. , St. Petersburg, Fla. ; Political Science . Butler, Cheryl D.; 1104 22nd Ave. W., Palmetto, Fla.; Sociology ; Windjammers; Campus Crusade for Christ. Campbell, Ruth H . ; 2505 Fountain Blvd. , Tampa, Fla.; Soci ology. Canosa, John R., Jr.; 14005A Coral Ct. , Tampa, Fla. ; Sociology; Alpha Phi Omega, VicePresident, Trea surer; Tau Kappa Epsilon; CBS Representative; Chairman of Election Rules; Freshman Orientation Leader . Casanueva , Darryl C.; 3920 Bay Villa, Tampa, Fla.; Political Science; World Affairs Council , Program Cha i rman; Debate Team; Young Democrats.

PAGE 95

Case, Fre.derick N . ; 4822 Mendenhall Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Political Science / Sociology. Chandler, Peggy A .; 1451 Mitchell Ave., Tallahassee, Fla.; Speech Pathology; Chi Omega, Treasurer; Phi Kappa Phi; Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister; Panhellenic Council; Sigma Alphs Eta, Vice-Presi dent; Bay Players; Tau Kappa Epsilon Calendar Girl; Chamber Theater Productions; M.A . Chanzes, Michael P.; 13411 Mike Dr. , Tampa, Fla.; Political Science; Dover Boys Organization; AIESEC International; Intramural sports. Chennault, Shirley A .; 2807 E. McBerry St . , Tampa, Fla.; Psychology; Alpha Kappa Alpha ; Mortar Board, Vice-Presi dent; Project Upward Bound, Advisory Board. Church, Gaylord S.; 1724 Sunset Dr., Clearwater, Fla.; Criminal Justice; Psi Chi. Connor, Carole M.; 321 Miles Ave., Staten Island, N . Y .; Anthropology. Cooney, Robbie L.; 199 Lake Howard Dr. , Winter Haven, Fla.; Sociology/ Law; Chi Omega, President, Pledge President, Social Chair man; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities; Student Organizations Advisory Board; Radio Committee Advisory Board; Vice-President of Senior Class. Cotter, Nancy J . ; 4000 12th St. N. W ., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Soci ology; University Band. D'Arezzo, Vivian P.; 917-A E. 123rd Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Anthropology. Dawson, Dennis M.; 4310 S . Grady, Tampa, Fla.; Political Science; World Affairs Council, Trea surer. Dean, Donald R.; 255 Bold St ., Hamilton, Ontario, Canada; Geography; Gamma Theta Upsilon; USF Flying Club . DeCosta, William J.; 2816 S. W . 65th Ave . , Mira mar, Fla.; Sociology. 93

PAGE 96

94 DiBella, Thomas A.; 2383 Motor Pky., RonKonKoma, N. Y . ; Political Science; Young Republicans, President. Dickensheet, James R.; 3501 Westfield Dr., Brandon, Fla.; Politi• cal Science. Feld, Fred S.; 2734 7th Ave . No., St. Peters burg, Fla.; Gerontology; Tau Epsilon Phi; Hillel; Gerontol• ogy Club; M . A . Ferrera, Laura; 110 E . Keyes, Tampa, Fla.; Psychology. Flood, James F.; 6405 Santa Monica Dr., Tampa, Fla. ; Sociology . Fridriksson, lngimundur; Hamarsstig 18, Akureyr, Iceland; Economics; Economics Club, Vice-President . Friend, Merry A.; 1350 East Main St., Pahokee, Fla.; Soc~ ology; Delta Gamma, 3rd Vice-President, Rush Chairman. Fritsche, James H.; 460 Prospect Ave., Little Silver, N. J.; Sociology. Gabriel, Donna; 312 N . W. 104th Terr . , Miami, Fla.; Police Administration . Gentry, Richard; 121 Forest Ave., Verona, N. J.; Psychology; Photo Club. Gessner, Judith R.; 1806 N. J. Rd., Lakeland, Fla.; Interdisciplinary Social Sci• ence; Psi Chi, President; German Club, President; Themis; Woman's Programming, President; Woman's Newsletter, Editor; Mortar Board; Liberal Arts Board, Representative ; Residence Complex Planning Council; Dorm Floor Officer. Gibson, Theo L.; 123 Lake Allen Rd. , Lutz, Fla.; Criminal Justice. Gitter, Lenore S . ; 18121 Miami Gardens Dr., North Miami Beach, Fla. ; Sociology; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Vice-President, Secretary, Historian; Phi Kappa Phi. Gratz, Honey P.; 17031 N. E. 21st Ave., Apt. 11, North Miami Beach, Fla.; Psychology . Griffin, Ward E.; 1160 7th Ave. N. E . , Largo, Fla.; Psychology. Grimes, Jerald D., Jr.; 1606 Warren Ave., Lakeland, Fla.; Rehabilitation Counseling; Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Phi Omega; Humanics Club, President; Cross Country Team; M.A.

PAGE 97

Guelker, Melody K . ; 2.40 39th St. So., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Psychology; Kappa Delta, Editor, Press. Haberman, Jill J.; 6260 29th St. So., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Political Science. Hall, Lloyd E.; 13138 20th St . , Apt. 19, Tampa, Fla.; Interdisciplinary Social Science; SEAC, Budgetary Officer; Omega Delta Kappa; Young Democrats; Social Science College Council. Hamilton, James E.; 6010 El Dorado Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Political Science; World Affairs Council. Harnois, Donna R.; 1-456 Dakar St., Jacksonville, Fla.; Interdisciplinary Social Science. Harrell, Adrianne M.; Rt . .4, Box -471, Gay Rd., Lakeland, Fla.; Sociology. Harrell, Charles C.; Rt. -4, Box -471, Lakeland, Fla.; Sociology. Heard, Marguerite G.; 219 Burr Rd., San Antonio, Tex.; Anthropology; Anthropology Club; Sailing Club. Heathfield, Cynthia A.; 1239 Cardinal Lake Dr., Cherry Hill, N. J.; Interdisciplinary Social Science. Hernandez, Daniel M.; 508 N. Glen Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Pre-Law; Phi Kappa Phi; Intensive Tutorial. Herndon, Holly L.; 161-45 S. W. 105th Ave., Perrine, Fla.; Psychology; M.A. Hicks, Charlotte; 11500 Summit West Blvd. , Apt. 5F, Temple Terrace, Fla.; Rehabilitation Counseling; Delta Tau Delta Little Sister; M.A. Hill, Preston K.; 1-401 Atlantis Dr., Apopka, Fla. ; History. Hover, Sandra K.; 175 St. Mary's Lake, Bottle Creek, Mich.; Political Science; USF Sports Car Club; USF Bowling League. Hull, Nora; 6900 Oakwood Dr. , Jacksonville, Fla.; Social Science. Hutcheson, Philip C. ; USF #502, Tampa, Fla.; Political Science. Hyslop, Peyton B.; -4812-D Valda Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Geography . Jacks, Judy K.; 11720 N. 15th St., Tampa, Fla.; Psychology. James, John M.; 3931 Rodby Dr., Jack sonville, Fla.; Sociology. Janzer, Karen D.; 9319 Highland Ave., Tampa, Fla.; Psychology/Sociology; Status of Women Committee ; Social Science Advisory Council. Jeffords, Borbara A.; Rt. 1, Box 366, High Springs, Fla.; Sociology. Johansson, Gail A.; 10005 N . 29th St., Tampa, Fla.; Psychology. Johnson, Catherine; P.O . Box 113, Lawtey, Fla.; Sociology; Afro-American Society; Afro-American Gospel Choir . Jones, Timothy; 1337 Gasparilla Dr., Ft. Myers, Fla.; Political Science; Oracle, Advertising Sales Manager, Advertising Salesman. 95

PAGE 98

96 Kennedy, Kathleen A.; 413 Retford Ave . , Staten Island, N : Y.; Psychology/Sociology; Intensive Tutorial. Kennon, C or• olyn l.; 1 351 23rd St., Sarasota, Fla.; Criminal Justice. King, Tony M.; 5118 4th Ave . So. , St. Petersburg, F b.; Sociology. Kondelin, Mary E.; 1636 Sims Pl., Lakeland, Fla.; Sociology/ Anthropology. Koppel, Marshall A .; 2401 Williams Dr. , Clearwater, Flo.; History; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Social Chairman, Pledge EducQ• tor . Lane, Barbara J.; 7115 N. Tampania, Tampa, Flo. ; History. Latal, Rick H . ; 6716 Crooked Palm Terr., Mimn: Lakes, Fla.; Psychology . Law, Claude R . ; 11716 Moffat Sr., Rt. 6, Tampa, Fla.; Economics. Leacock, Thomas J.; 14201 Joanne Ct., Lutz, Fla.; Sociology; American Speech and Hearing Association; USF Bicycle Club; USF Archery Club; Speech Pathology and Audiology Club, Treasurer. Leopold, Sharon l.; 17 400 N . E. 13t ! , Av&. , North Miami Beach, Fla.; Latin American Studies , World Affairs Council. Lesnik, Beth; 1367 Riverbinch Lane, Jacksonville, Fla.; Sociology. Levine, Alan; 67 Kent Dr., Ormond Beach, Fla.; Political Science; Screaming Beaver, Sports Inc.

PAGE 99

Uttle, Pamela M.; 4431 Atwater Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Sociology; Student Government finance Committee; Afro-Ameriaan Society. Luevanos, Mary Paula; RR # I, Box 245L, Floral City, Fla.; Social Science Interdisciplinary. Markiewicz, Joanne L.; 11500 Summit West Blvd., Apt. 5F, Temple Terrace, Fla.; Rehabilitative Counseling; Intensive Tutorial; M.A. Marshall, Linda S.; 29950 S. W. 169th Ave., Home stead, Fla.; Sociology. Martin, George B.; P.O. Bax 1636, Tampa, Fla.; History. t,\athis, Ronald D.; 4515 North A St., Apt. 3, Tampa, Fla.; Sociology; Alpha Eta Rho, Chaplain. McCracken, Douglas , , , 9606 N. 12th St., Tampa, Fla.; Law Enforcement; &igma Phi Epsilon, Secretary. McIntyre, James L.; 260 1,ocust Ave., Peekskill, N. Y.; Sociology; Tau Kappa Epsilon. McNeese, Statia J.; 6 Grey Rock Rd., Thonotosassa, Fla.; P,olitical Science/Sociology. McNutt, Melanie J.; 1519 Lynn Ave., Clearwater, Fla.; Interdisciplinary Social Science. Mikelait, Barbara A.; 70 W. 58th St., Hialeah, Fla.; Math Psychology. Miller, Denise S.; 2351 Hoople St., Ft. Myers, Fla.; Law Enforcement/Criminal Justice; Beta Sigma Phi. Million, Peter B.; 3570 South Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach, Fla.; International Relations; Social Science Student Council. Misra, lnduprava; 3209 San Jose St., Clearwater, Fla.; Sociology; M.A. Moore, Mary L.; 1400 Bell Terr., Titusville, Fla.; History; History Committee; Iota Alpha Theta. Moore, Rita D.; 691 SA Society Dr., Tampa, Fla.; Sociology. 97

PAGE 100

98 Morris , Carolyn Y.; USF # 1129, Tampa , Fla.; Sociology ; lbada, Secretary . Mueller, Irene L.; 2313 Rae Ct. , Apt. C4, Lutz, Fla. ; H i story; Delta Zeta, Scholarsh i p, Recording Secretary, Historian, Lamp Editor. Myhre , Steven J.; 107 W . Wheeler Rd. , Seffner, Fla.; Psychology; Lambda Chi Alpha , Treasurer. Myles, Mary E.; P .O. Box 78, Summerfield, Fla. ; Criminal Justice; Alpha Kappa Alpha, Vice -President; ETHOS; Panhellenic. Mystic, Nick G.; 70 W. 58th St. , Hialeah , Fla .; Psychology . Noble, Scott R.; 7120 Woodfield Dr. , Tampa, Fla. ; Psychology . Norton, Darlene M.; 804 Carew Ave. , Orlando, Fla.; Sociology . Null, Isabelle K . ; 1013 Stadium Dr., Parkesburg, W. Va.; Sociology. Nuttall, Kevin E . ; 1705 127th Ave., Tampa, Fla. ; Political Science; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Warden ; Delta Delta Delta, Mascot ; USF Rugby Team; USF Karate Club. Padgett, Duane L.; Rt. 1, Box 235R, Land O ' Lakes, Fla.; Sociology. Pankowski, Mary J . ; USF # 1220, Tampa , Fla.; Psychology. Prapaphan, Santhana; 13704 La Mancha Ct. , Apt. 70, Tampa, Fla.; Sociology . Prenovost, Tina L.; 416 Acorn Ct. , Clearwater, Fla.; Socio ~ ogy. Reel, Joe R.; 111 Eloian Dr., Thonotosassa, Fla.; Rehabilitation Counseling; M.A . Riley, Katharine B . ; 101 E. Hamilton Ave., Tampa, Fla. ; Anthropology; Themi s ; Anthropology Club; Phi Kappa Phi. Riley, Ray T., Jr. ; 56 Kenwood Rd., Garden City, N. Y.; H i story; S i gma Phi Epsilon .

PAGE 101

Robins on, Harold A., Jr.; 5711 Troy Ct., Apt. 206, Tampa, Fla.; Sociology . Robles, Ed M.; 3814 F i g St., Tampa, Fla. ; Psychology. Rogers, G. Michael; Rt. 1, Box 160, Thonoto sassa, Fla. ; Sociology . Roper, Janice L.; P .O. Box 691 , Key Largo, Fla.; Speech Pathology; Baptist Student Center Choir; South Florida Review , Assistant Editor; Sigma Alpha Eta; M . A. Ruddy, James; 19200 N . E . 2nd Ave . , Miami , Fla. ; Psychology. Ryan, Adrienne L.; 511 Magellan Dr. , Sarasota, Fla.; Psychology / Sociology ; USF Volunteer Services . Sak son, Marsha L.; 213 Tam ' O Shanter Dr., Palm Springs, Fla. ; Criminal Justice; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Secretary ; Zeta Beta Tau Little Sister. Soland, Eric P.; 13136 N. 20th St . , Tampa , Fla.; H i story; Intramural Baseball, Football , Basket ball; USF History Community; USF Basketball Team , Manager. Silverberg , Jeffrey S . ; 7 400 Sun Isle Dr. , Apt. 801, St. Petersburg, Fla. ; History. Smith, Elinor P . ; 1807 Inman Ave . , Tampa, Fla.; Polit i cal Science. Smith , Rebecca L.; 11212 Birchcrest Rd., Richmond, Va.; Psychology. Spitler, Hugh D .; 175 Pine Island Rd., North Ft. Myers, Fla.; Soci ology ; Psi Chi, Vice-Pres i dent; Hall Governor of Beta 1 E; Phi Theta Kappa; Omega Tau Delta; Intramural sports. 99

PAGE 102

Stager, Sheryl D.; 15400 N. E. 6th Ave., North Miami Beach, Fla.; Sociology. Stein, Stanley J . ; 301 Velarde Ave., Coral Gables, Fla.; Political Science. Sullivan, Patrick R.; 13107 Taliaferro St., Tampa, Fla.; Psychology; USF Fencing Club; USF Photo Club . Tandet, Mitchell C.; 203 Wykagyl Terr., New Rochelle, N. Y.; Liberal Studies; Alpha Phi Omega; USF Basketball Team, Statistician. Trump, Colette A . ; 5320 45th Ave . No., St. Petersburg, Fla.; Psychology; Psi Chi; Student Activities Assistant. Tucker, George H., Ill; 1616 E . Main St., Pahokee, Fla. ; Political Science . Van Meter, Cynthia A .; P . O . Box 541 , Arcadia, Fla.; Sociology; Kappa Delta. Vidrine, James V.; 1345 Vesper Dr., Ft. Myers, Fla.; Psychology. Wahle, Elizabeth A.; 5500 Denver St . N. E., St . Peters burg, Fla.; Psychology; Psi Chi. Wetherington, Wanda G .; 1010 Kentucky Ave ., St. Cloud, Fla. ; Sociology; Social Scientists Club of America; Dorm Officer . Westridge, David P.; 2400 N. Magnolia Ave ., Pensacola, Fla. ; Anthropol ogy; Sigma Phi Epsilon. White, Pamela I.; 13008 Firth Ct., Apt. Fl0, Tampa, Fla.; Sociology; Chi Omega, Personnel. Whitlock, Orion P.; P.O. Box 742, Arcadia, Fla.; Political Science . Williams, Ronald J . ; Rt. 1, Box 322, Thonoto sassa , Fla.; Criminal Justice. Wilson, Juliette T.; 108 Driftwood Lane, Largo, Fla.; Sociology; OCT Advisory Council; Mortar Board, Treasurer; University Community Chorus. Wingate, Donald A .; Rt. 1 , Zolfo Springs, Fla.; Psychology. Wright, Thomas D.; 211 Quay Assisi, Box 97, New Smyrna Beach, Fla. ; Psychology.

PAGE 103

MASTER'S Kenneth R . Kramer Anthony Van Wezel Stone Beth Lesnik Quarter I William Warren Lange Salvatore Territo Jon Richard Lewis John C. Ballinger Michael A . Ledbetter Britton V . Townsend Rose Ann Lozowski Dorthy Elaine Brown James Houston Lennard BACHELOR'S Holly R . Malecot Nancy Bartlett Bustelo Justin E . Levitov Richard Thomas Mannion Vitale Michael Castellano Steven A. Logan William W. Albaugh Laurie J. Bolivar Marino Dione Elizabeth Crow David Gill Longendyke Linda Diane Anderson J. Richard Marriner Geraldine Daria Ray Edwin Markham William Robert Anderson Norman Ellis McCall Arthur T . Eckard Thomas Grier McBride Otis R . Anthony Jeanette L. Polite McDougal Robert Louis Eppelein Laraine Lea McCoy Diane Gene Arthur Margaret Ashley McKee Beth Warriner Foley Harry Lee McDonald Sarah A. Baker Melanie Judith McNutt Sharon T. Gaskin Leroy Merkle, Jr. Edwin H. Barker Jan Melczarek Vincent P . Gerlock Sylvia Lynn Miley William Price Barr Tristan Gustavo Meucci Jerald David Grimes , Jr . Ronald Wayne Moredock Joe 8. Bazemore Patricia Ann Meyer Debra Diane Guest Chrostopher J . Mulvaney Mary Kathleen Beatty Patricia Cone Mikell Susan Marlene Harlan Daniel W. Murphy Michael Jean Beem Victoria Marie Milne Andrew W. Hoge Manuel Dejusus Mumez Edward S. Beresh Anselmo Silvio Montero O,ris~ne E . Kelly Wanda Jean Oehlert Hildy Beth Berk Rita Dear Moore William E . Klein Marc Lindsay Oliver Kelvin R . Best Gregory Lynn Munson Judy Smoak Leach Dennis L . Phipps Charles J. Bicker Philip R . Nase Mory E. Mahon Richard Earl Post Janet A. Blair Rebecca Ann Natherson Minnie Kay Marchese Thomas David Pawell J . Philip Boller, Jr. Sidney Lawrence Neal Joyce C. Mallis James Ronald Ratliff John Carl Bonner Daniel Thomas O'Shea Patrick 8 . Moore Howard Charles Rau, Jr. Rod Brooker Gary Douglas Oldridge d iaries Ross Ogle Richard K. Reber Frances Eve Brown Michael 0. Parnell Barry Lynn Pendry Gary Kevin Robertson Jacquelyn Elaine Brown John Russell Patterson A/exander G. Rappaport Harold Alonzo Robinson, Jr. Amy Aileen Brush Richard King Peck Ill .k,l,n Charles Rushbrook Irene Rodriguez 8. E. Caldwell William Warren Platter Karen S. Savage Earl A . Roney Linda Ruth Cannon Valerie Ann Proctor Deborah Avery Sclavakis Larry Curt Sadler Donald R . Carlson Charles Bryon Pullen Jomes V . See Jr . Charles Anthony Sands Charles Crawford <::aro Carol Ann Ransone Cary Richard Shodkoff Larry Douglas Smith Larry L. Carpenter Linwood David Richards Ill Doris Laverne Slade Kenneth R . Snippet Jeremiah C. Carter Ill Louis J . Rinaldi Undo E . Stafford Benjie Steven Sperling Cass Michael Castillo Thomas Rocco James Mooney Young Jack Edward Steeley, Jr. David C. Cipolloni Richard Glenn Romine BACHELOR'S Stemley Joel Stein Charles P. Closshey Sharon J. Sawyer Jacquelyn EIieen Steinberg Robert Joseph Collington Margaret E. Schaffner Jeffrey T . Ackerman Lee George Stevens Lillie Hunter Cooper Charles D. Schauer Randall Harold Ammon Edward Wilson Stewart Mary Elizabeth Coyle Bob David Schiller Frank Dean Austin Harold Eugene Stratton, Jr. William Lewis Curnow Gordon Samuel Schoen Ann Stover Azdell Gayle Irene Sunderland Dennis Martin Dawson Eric A. Schutz Rebecca J. Boker John W. Talone Donald Robert Dean Richard 8. Scott Vanda Yvonne Bayliss Carrie L. M. Taylor Gerald L. Desalvo Alan Serkin Antonio Benitez Gerald M . Taylor Karen Friscia Diaz Andrew Ronald Sicotte Richard Arthur Bezdecny Teresa Jan Thornton Michael R . Dibenedetto David Edward Silver Laurence Gray Biggs Suzanne Brown Wakefield George M . Droller, Jr. Richard John Smith Gail Kent Blacker Robert Washington, Jr . Mattie 8. Dudley Edgar Inman Smith, Jr. Louis Bottino Barbara Jean Wertz Susan Bradley 0yak Edwin Douglas Stanfield Robert R. Britton Alene Nancy Westgate Debrah Deroche Elbare John D. Stewart Na~lee Marsha Brown Hellen White Gail E. Entenman Paul Michael Tabio Robert Jackson Brown Kenneth D. White Gregory L. Ethington Nancy Lynn Thomasson Herbert McCoy Bryant, Jr. Joyce Ann Willis Mary Alice Evans Mary W. Tichenor Steven Jeremy Buck David Marvin Wilson David Robert Farbstein Linda Sue Timmons Oelredge Hamlin Bullock Ronald Edward Wilson Clinton Lewis Fisher Jan is Lynn Turn er Robert C. Burnette G . Andrew Wincey James H. Fritsche Harris Willen Van Hilla Margarita Cabezas Betty Jane Woodard Michael E . Galvin James Michael Verdon John Richard Candsa, Jr. Christina E. Wright Catherine M. Gay Anna Lea Verchinsky Joe D . Cathey Gary Joseph Zeigler Richard Howard Gentry Gloria Jean Vigil lklry Elizabeth Chever MASTER'S Richard T. Gillespie IV James L . Watson Michael Bruce Cowan Jahn Arnold Godfrey William L. Watts, Jr . Timothy Crowley Quarter II Frederick Reynolds Goodrich Donna M. White Eugene Clement Francis Dinan Janice S. Bennett James K. Graves Joel P. White Lawrence V. Dowd, Jr . Carolyn MacMillan Buby Gary M . Guthrie Earl J . Wilcox Linda Darnell Ehle Donald Andrew Butler William Carter Hambley, Jr. Clara M. Wilder lklmn Joseph Elgison Joan H. Coll George Thomas Hanson Beverly D. Williams Teresa Anne Fiedler Edward Joseph Conway Charles Carlton Harrell Linda Diane Williamson Shirley Jean Nystrom Fisher Edward M. Covington, Jr. John D. Harris Juliette Thorne Wilson Cheryl Ann Flaxmar. Dana Stephens Deboskey Vivian C. Hartlage Mark Lewis Yost, Jr. Julian Garcia, Jr . Thomas E . Gerberding William J. Hellard Eugene Paul Gold Mark Glusman Charlotte Hicks Koren 8. Gouge Cynthia Nan Holley Dorothea Pollock Hillpot Michael Edward Gray Kathleen M. Kessler John 8 . Hogg Helen Mary Growney Richard Michael Krieg Ronald Kelly Hood George William Gruber Ill Ann Engle Mclaughlin Robert Horne, Jr . Karl Gustaf Allan Haige Karen Marie Meyers Robert R . Hoyt Fred T. Hanzelik Joyce Lynn Peifer Judy Kim Moore Jacks David Stanley Harrington Mickey D. Penix Donald Scott Johnson Myron Anthony Harvey Beth Stearns Piacente Leonard Allen Johnson lklrlc Francis Hogan Anthony Quaglieri Stephen Paul Jones Frederick R . Huck John William Reidenbach, Jr. Sandra Lee Jordan Rose A. Hufft John Douglas Richards Clifford Lee Kindel Robert Fugate Johnson , Jr . Sister Maureen Francis Rowe T . Michael King Timothy Jones Hugo Santiago-Ramos Robert Charles Lang Beverly Ann King M . Patricia Sinkiewicz Henry Wallace Lavandera William Ralph Kirk, Jr . Jesse Steve Sliger Paul Samuel Lawless Thomas Marvin Kirkland Judith Ellen Smith Bruce Lazarus Richard Vol. v r,ight Leslie Reicin Stein Kathleen M. Lee 101

PAGE 104

102

PAGE 105

0 R G A N I z A T I 0 N s 103

PAGE 106

104 ABOVE: The sisters of Kappa Delta are: ROW 1, left lo right : Peggy Suozzo, Cindy Van Meter, Janet F o ster , Paula Cunningham, Pixie Brown . R O W 2 : A n ita Whitaker, Vicki Wallen/els, Judy P otters on , Elsie Stanger, Mary Suhr, Nury Rodriquez, Alice Julia, Leslie Amerine, Mel ody G uelker, Nancy Corces , Linda Pilsbury . ROW 3 : Carol Ondo misi, Debbie Clarke, Cathy Rohrbacher, Ellen L opez, Jody Tudor, Debbie Pettigrew, Kathy D ismu kes . RIGHT: KDs from left , Kathy Dismukes , Cindy Van Meter, and P ixie Brown participate in t h e traditi o nal candlelight ceremony . Kappa Delta Kappa Delta reaches out to others by aiding crip pled children, giving awards to orthopedic surgeons, and working with the Tampa Day Care Center. Within the sisterhood, Kappa Deltas have estab lished an honor society. There is also great encouragement for participation in intramurals. Social activities encompass the famous Ho Ho, the KD Kapers and the White Rose Ball. Kappa Deltas see as the key to friendship , the ability to go out of one's self and appreciate what ever is noble and loving in another. Our motto is "a destiny which makes us sisters, none goes his way alone, all we send into the lives of others comes back into our own."

PAGE 107

ABOVE: Kappa Delta and its brother fraternity, Sigma Nu, get together for pizza and beer at Master's Pizza. LEFT: Vicki Wallenfels steps up to bat for Kappa Delta during intramural softball. 105

PAGE 108

106 Delta Zeta Delta Zetas at USF are members of the largest national sorority. Among the club's accomplishments are the Phi Delta Spirit Award and the Lambda Chi Kidnap Award. In the field of community involvement, members of Delta Zeta collected 1 , 1 00 cans of food for the orphans and the Children's Home in Tampa. Also, they gave four Christmas trees at St. Johns and Tampa General Hospitals. Social functions are very much a part of Delta Zeta. The road rally, the Thanksgiving dinner and the annual formal, the Rose Boll, are among many such activities. To be a Delta Zeta is to be an individual, and by adher ing to basic standards of truth and love we find our best selves. ABOVE: DZs enjoy a game of charades at one of their parties . RIGHT: The sisters of Delta Zeta Sorority . OPPOSITE ABOVE: The Thetas showed their Greek spirit at the Phi Dell Derby as displayed by their sorority kite. OPPOSITE BELOW: The Thetas give the Tri Dells a run for their money at the Greek basketball game for Homecoming.

PAGE 109

The University of South Florida Delta Rho Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was established in June of 1969 and continues to be active in all facets of Uni versity life. Thetas are involved on campus in student organizations and intramural sports, as well as several honorary organizations. In addition they support the Institute of Logopedics in Wichita, Kansas and quarterly community projects. Among the community projects in quarter one, they held an afternoon picnic for the kids at the Tampa Children's Home. Also, they gave a Thanksgiving dinner through community services . Their social activities for this year included a party remembering the 1950' s and a cocktail party aboard the Tom Sawyer. Kappa Alpha Theta is the oldest Greek letter fraternity for women . Kappa Alpha Theta

PAGE 110

108 PHI DEL T DERBY ABOVE: Lucy De La Cruz, left, and Lea Crites decorate the Alpha Delta Pi wagon for the Chariot Race. ABOVE RIGHT: Partici pants in the Chariot Race at the Phi Dell Derby. RIGHT: Members of Alpha Delta Pi cheer their sorority in the Chariot Race.

PAGE 111

OW, If you think looking for a needle in a haystack is impossi-you ought to try it when you' re covered with molasses! HT: Dennis McKenzie has three minutes to change from a man 1 woman in the Dress-Up Contest . BELOW LEFT: Participants in Derby play tug of war and the loser gets a mud bath! BELOW HT: Vicki Oppenheim gets prepared to look for a needle in a !lack . 109

PAGE 112

110 Delta Delta Delta ABOVE LEFT: The Tri Dells are tough to beat as they take on Kappa Alpha Theta in a Greek basketball game. ABOVE RIGHT: Tri Dells do a duetl RIGHT : The members of Delta Delta Delta put on a skit at one of their rush parties for new members . OPPOSITE ABOVE: The members of Alpha Kappa Alpha show their sisterhood as they get together for a little clowning around. OPPOSITE BELOW: The sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha are : FRONT, left to right : Alma Austin; Shirley Chennault; Carolyn House, Vice-Presi dent; Sandra Terrel~ Treasurer ; Ophelia House ; Patricia Collins , Secretary . BACK, left to right : Wilma Lennon, Dean of Pledges ; Tanya Lucas , President ; Jackie Delaughter; Mary Myles; Barbara Twine. Becoming a part of Delta Delta Delta introduces pledges to a world filled with surprise kidnaps, "care" packages for exam week, Pansy breakfasts and the Crescent Ball. The pansy, pearl, and pine are three symbols that take on special meaning for every new initiate, for 88,166 Tri Deltas the world over. Working together at the Special Olympics, for scholarships to USF students and at lake Magdalen's Juvenile Home we have learned how to give of our selves, the true meaning of our motto "let us stead fastly love one another." Our strength lies not in many who are alike but in many who are different and share a like belief.

PAGE 113

Alpha Kappa Alpha The USF chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha lives up to the organization's national motto of "service to all mankind.'' Members of the group work with the New Place as their yearly service project. The group also gives a Thanksgiving basket to a needy family in the area. This year the National theme for Alpha Kappa Alpha is "Personal Involvement Now" and is con cerned with three basic areas: scholarships, civic responsibility and community service. Alpha Kappa Alpha's constant purpose is to improve the Black race and keep alive within its members an interest in college life. 111

PAGE 114

112 ABOVE: The sisters of Chi Omega are: ROW 1 , left to right : Lauri Smith , C i ndy Schwessinger, Penney Robin son , Robbie Cooney, Ann Benning, Carol Rosenberger, Pam Grove s . ROW 2: Mary James, Debbie Mitchell, Kathy Deputy, Terry Roberts , Rose Raimondi , Marcie Van Deman, Bev Edmondson , Leslie Williams, Pam Merritt , Jan Shoemaker, Jeanne La Pointe, Betty Bliz zard, Cathy Gillespie , Diane Eskenas, Mary Sigman , Susan Specht , Lollie Raven, Debbie Tesorie r o, Kim Lockard , Patti Schlitt. ROW 3 : Sandy Heathfield , Barb Reiss, Babs Langford, Peggy Schaefer , Jan Thompson , Frances Nieto . NOT PICTURED are Liz Cromwell and Pam White . RIGHT: The Executive Board i n session con• sists of , left to r i ght : Susan Specht , Secretary ; Debbie Tesoriero , Treasurer ; Barb Reiss, Pledge Trainer; Jan Shoemaker, Pres i dent; Marcie Van Deman , Vice President; Cindy Schwessinger, Chapter Correspondent. OPPOSITE ABOVE: Chi Os give a proud salute in the i r homemade chariot :-at the Phi Delt Derby. OPPOSITE BELOW: Past President , Robbie Cooney, leads the Chi Omegas in a song and dance.

PAGE 115

Chi Omega The Theta Theta Chapter of Chi Omega Sorority is very proud of its great sense of sisterhood and their individuality. Chi Omegas range from prelaw majors to art majors; they combine ambition for leadership, a sense of responsibility and involvement and a fun loving spirit to unite all in the beautiful and everlast ing bonds of friendship and sisterhood. Every quarter the members work with the Children's Home on Hillsborough. The services range from Halloween parties to Valentine ' s Day visits. Social activities range from the Eleusinian Formal Ball to hayrides and riverboat rides. 113

PAGE 116

114 Delta Gamma Delta Gamma's primary purpose is to create an environ ment for its members in which lasting friendships are estab lished and in which the members find the processes, the experiences, and the disciplines which will stimulate clear thought. Its aim is to foster an atmosphere in which women will assimilate a deeper love and consideration for mankind. The club's purpose is accomplished through planned col legiate and alumnae programs which provide training and opportunity to practice the art of graciousness in daily liv ing, as well as intellectual motivation and educational background which will enrich the lives of members and ins till in them a respect for enduring values to be gained from Delta Gamma. "Delta Gamma offers to each new college generation a rich heritage, a continuity based on sound and tested prin ciples ... personal integrity, personal responsibility, and intellectual honesty."

PAGE 117

Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha is changing in the 70's. The new Educational Membership Program with its no pledges system and their social inter-fraternal activities are but a few examples of that change. The Educational Membership Program allows associated members, formerly known as pledges, to sit in on our meetings without having to go through the rigors of a pledging system. Among our social activities Pi Kappa Alpha can list: our Alumni Picnic, our April formal and the Founders Day Dream Girl Ball. Pi Kappa Alpha has been around for more than o century and during that time we have successfully worked to improve in our work for human involvement. So, if you are thinking of fraternities, think of Pi Kappa Alpha. You can be sure we are thinking of you. OPPOSITE ABOVE : At the Phi Dell Deroy it's a fight to the finish as far as the DGs are concerned. OPPOSITE BELOW : The sis• ters of Delta Gamma sorority . ABOVE : Pi Kappa Alpha throws an informal porty. LEFT: Party-goers take a breather from their dancing and get together on the dock . 115

PAGE 118

116 Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, Lambda Mu Chapter, was chartered on Feb. 12, 1968. Lambda Chi Alpha Colony was the first national Fraternity on the University of South Florida campus. Lambda Chi Alpha has always upheld the finest traditions in scholarship, athletics, and the practice of true brotherhood. Lambda Chi Alpha believes that service to the community of which it is a part is a necessary function of the organization. The brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha can be seen as active partici pants in all phases of student activities within the University community. They have served as IFC Presidents, SA Senators, Oracle correspondents, and chairmen and members of almost every student committee. Founded in 1909 at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha is the fourth largest and, we believe the finest, college fraternity. With more than 220 chapters in the United States and Canada, 100 alumni associations, and more than 120,000 initiated members, Lambda Chi Alpha's strength, stature, and stability are assured. Of course, accomplishments of a group are not a true guide to character of the group. The men of Lambda Chi Alpha feel that the individual and his individual contributions to the total group make a fraternity great. Lambda Chi Alpha's character lies in the character of its broth ers, all of whom it is proud.

PAGE 119

OPPOSITE : The brothers and little sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha. ABOVE: The brothers became gangsters for the day as they par t i cipated in the annual President Kidnap . LEFT: WARNING : Don ' t mess around with the " women " of Lambda Chi Alpha! 117

PAGE 120

118 The proud heritage which Sigma Alpha Epsilon enjoys is filled with many firsts and achievements, including being the largest national social fraternity. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was also rated the number one fraternity by the Gallup Poll and by Playboy magazine. The fraternity has established the first student loan fund ever sponsored by a national fraternity. It has also been the first to establish leadership in the school and the first little sister organization. Sigma Alpha Epsilon i s changing w i th the times . But the changes, along with the ideals and the heritage give us the ability to provide for the individual and show that it does have something more to offer in college life. Sigma Alpha Epsilon

PAGE 121

OPPOSITE, ABOVE: The brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. OPP., BELOW: SAE members include: FRONT: left to right: Bob Brewer, Jack Lambert, Leonard Britten, Jim Evans, Bill Fennell, Laurie Gordon, Jerry Freeman. BACK: Dan Smith, Chip Yonge, Steve Mathews, David Giglia, Mike Harkey, Bill Smith, Kevin Nuttall, Linda Corwin, Mike Cartes, Ann Benning, Pete Popejoy, Gary Kaczmarek, Tom Lewis, Val Nettles, Doug Evans. ABOVE: SAE pulls another job for the syndicate! LEFT: The little sisters of SAE include, left to right: Diana Olmo; Ann Benning; Peggy Schaefer; Paula Humphries; Laurie Woodward, Sponsor; Pam Williamson; Sandra Davis; and Janice Robinas. 119

PAGE 122

120 Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon Phi is the first fraternity that unites social functions with brotherhood. Besides band parties, barbeques, and Super Bowl Sundays, another trip to Disney World and Weekend Founder's Day Banquet, the TEPs held a weekend communal second quarter that was the highlight of brothers working together . Dolphin-maniacs to New York Knicks fans, TEP has within its ranks a unique variety of men . In sports, in leadership, and in each man's desires within the fra ternity, it is one of the most diverse groups on cam pus, yet united in the common bond of brotherhood.

PAGE 123

DONOR INTERVIEW OPPOSITE ABOVE: Dove Gursky seems very proud of his donation! OPPOSITE BELOW: The brothers and little s i sters of Tau Epsilon Phi. ABOVE: TEPs win a softball game, which calls for a celebration! LEFT: Jeff Kohler receives a blood test . 121

PAGE 124

122 ABOVE : The officers of Sigma Phi Epsilon include: Dan Crile, Controller; Bob Miller, Vice-President; Joe Askew, President; and Max Brown, Recorder. NOT PICTURED is Doug McCracken, Secretary . BELOW: Sig Eps hold a Card Party as part of the Homecoming activities. OPPOSITE ABOVE: It looks like there might be some foul play going on here since the dealer seems to have all the money! OPPOSITE BELOW : The brothers and little sisters of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity .

PAGE 125

Sigma Phi Epsilon Today's man ... He's changed. His values and priorities are different now. Sigma Phi Epsilon is a fraternity for today's man; but we are more than that. We are looking to the future, your future and our future. Sig Eps understand that men should be treated as men, with respect and dignity. After all, isn't that what brotherhood is all about? Times have changed ... and so have we! Tomorrow's fraternity for today's man. Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . Tomorrow's fraternity, today! 123

PAGE 126

124 An International Student Social, an lnterfraternity Bounce-a-Thon, a Senior Class Buffet, and LSU vs. USF -all of these events, and MORE were part of the festivities exhibited at USF's first Homecoming, Jan. 6-13. Exciting programs were planned forstudents, faculty, alumni and the university community to enjoy and participate in, while celebrating USF's first Homecoming. The entire week was packed full of busy programs. Bouncing a ball never did so much before! IFC hoped to net $1,500 to go to the USF Scholarship Fund by dribbling from USF to St. Petersburg and Clearwater and then back again. The Alumni Association held their inauguration din ner at Curtis Hixon while pro-basketball star, Bill Russell, was also on hand to talk to fans in the Gym. Seniors got together for lunch one day and discussed their hopeful endeavors. The highlight of the week came Sunday night at Curtis Hixon, when USF triumphed over LSU 69-64 at the Homecoming game. The night was capped when Walt Disney World's Gabriel's Brass serenaded students and guests into the wee morning hours. Yes -it was a great week! One which makes the establishment of a Homecoming tradition at USF more than worthwhile.

PAGE 127

HOMECOMING '73 OPPOSITE ABOVE : USF cheerleaders cheer the Golden Brohmans on to victory over Louisiana State University. OPPOSITE BELOW : Spirit soared high during the Greek Coed Basketball Game. BELOW LEFT: President Cecil Mackey gets ready to toss the jump ball to begin the Homecoming Game. BELOW: USF was honored to have Bill Russell as its guest during the Homecoming activities. BELOW RIGHT : All organizations portrayed their school spirit as USF hosted its first Homecoming .

PAGE 128

126 Alumni Association The USF Alumni Association is open to any graduate or former student of the University who makes an annual contribution to the school. In January of 1972 the Alumni Service Office was established as a separate function of USF. Their goals this year are to increase their member ship to 25,000 by December and to add two more chapters. Among the accomplishments for the year 1972, the Association can list: Alumni Century Club -45 alumni are cur rently giving $100 annually to USF. Alumni Athletic Recruiting Program -30 alumni across the nation refer outstanding athletes to USF. Brahman Placement Network -over 100 alumni serve as contact resource-persons for graduating seniors who visit their cities during job interviews. Teacher Relations Programs -USF graduates who teach volunteer their time to aid the school's Intensive Tutorial Program. As for future plans, the Association will con tinue fostering "a spirit of loyalty and fraternity among the graduates, former students and friends of USF."

PAGE 129

Mortar Board In April, 1972, Athenaeum, a local senior women's honor society , gained admittance to National Mortar Board. Mortar Board is the highest national honor organi zation for college women . Membership is based on outstanding scholarship, leadership, and service as individuals, as students, and as responsible citi zens. Members are tapped in their junior year to serve as the active chapter during their senior year. Each year the Mortar Board Award for Teaching Excellence is given to a faculty member who has demonstrated superior performance as a teacher in the classroom. OPPOSITE ABOVE : Mr. J . L. Richa r ds p r e s ents t he Century Club plaque ta t he new President, Mr. M i chael S i erra . OPPOSITE BELOW : Mr. Terrell Sessums, speaker of the Flor ida House o f Representat i ves, i ntroduces the new officers at the Alumni Association inaugurati on dinner . ABOVE, lef t t o r ight: Vi r g i n i a Fab li nger , Paula Town s end , and Paula Cunningham parti cipate i n i nit iation ceremonies . BELOW : The Mortar Board e x ecu tiv e meet i ng cons ists of: left to right: Carol Spr i ng , Advisor; Anita Whitaker; Paula Cunningham ; Shirley Chennault ; and Juliette Wilson. NOT PICTURED are Roxanne Dow and Carole B i tterman . 127

PAGE 130

128 ABOVE: The members of Kappa Delta Pi are: FRONT, left to right : Lynn Merhige, Gayle Markwith, Becky McMurray , Betsy Storman . BACK, left to right: James Chambers , Advisor , Eric Stober , Joel Seaton , Richard Dearoff . RIGHT: An init i ation ceremony was held and the following became members of Kappa Delta P i : ROW 1, left to right : Cathy Rohrbacher, Honey Brooks , Pat Jenkin , Wendy Warren , Anna Fronta, Barbara So r enson . ROW 2 , left to right : Randolf Percy, William Dorn, Robert Patte r son , Dan Zube r . Kappa Delta Pi Lambda Tau Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is an hon orary society in Education. Its purpose is to encourage excellence in scholarship, high personal standards, improvement in teacher preparation and distinc tion in achievement through contributions to educa tion.

PAGE 131

USF Karate Club The USF Karate Club was organized in Sep tember, 1963 and since then has enjoyed a steady rise in popularity. Today it has 200 members. The Club belongs to the Japan Karate Asso ciation, which is the only Karate entity in Japan accredited by the Japanese Ministry of Educa tion. The Club is also a member of the All America Karate Federation, which is affiliated with the American Athletic Union and the Olympic Committee. The USF Karate Club is the second largest in the state of Florida. ABOVE: Determined concentra tion is very important in the skill of karate. LEFT: USF Karate Club members practice various karate stances and approaches. 129

PAGE 132

130 Student Accounting Organization The Student Accounting Organization is composed of individuals interested in accounting. During its weekly meetings its members are exposed to vari ous speakers from the accounting profession and related fields. Members are frequently involved in sports activities and social gatherings with the faculty. Through S.A.0.'s connection with the S.C.O.R .E. and Internship Programs, students are offered an alternative to Senior Seminar and valuable work experience. A primary event sponsored by S . A.O. is the annual spring ban quet. Held at the end of third quarter, it draws practitioners from the field and its proceeds are used to provide scholarships for needy students.

PAGE 133

OPPOSITE: The members of the Student Accounting Organization are: Robert Jourdain; Karen Duis; Ger ald Louell; Troy Hutchinson; Steve Hamlyn; Stanley McCallum; Paul Smith; Albert Mountain; Claude Hester; Stephen Fogarty; Chester Brooks; Raymond Pineda; Dick Schwartz; Malcolm Hayes; Paula Heppe; Ira Girtman; Richard Collins; Bill Hirschkow itz; E. C . Bacon; John Gianakos; David Cobb; Celina Ponte; Gerald White; David Westfall; Chester Frank; Antonio Molina; Rebecca Waller; Charles Hayman; Harlan Schafir; Dave Collins; Vaughn Petford; John Fendentz; Gerald Herrero; Joseph Cioppa; David Gauldin; Vic Motto; Michael Maiel; Anne Field; Chris tine Cronin; Pamela Kane; Bill Odom; Edward Bacon; Mike Mard. ABOVE: S.A.O. members get together in their spare time for a picnic and a ballgame. LEFT: The officers of the Student Accounting Organization are FRONT, left to right: John Fendentz, President; Chris Cronin, Secretary; Chester Brooks, Treasurer. BACK: C. Larry Frank, Vice-President. NOT PICTURED: is Pamela Kane, Corresponding Secretary. 131

PAGE 134

Page Missing

PAGE 135

Page Missing

PAGE 136

134 A new name: S E A C A new goal: Good continuous entertainment A new philosophy: Input and involvement with all students and student groups The Student Entertainment and Activities Council has found all three. Seven para-professional students manage the varied areas of programming that have come to be known as SEAC. They brought Seals and Crofts Quarter I, improved the quality of the weekend movies, and rear ranged the UC calendar till we almost didn't recognize it. SEAC sponsored Song Fest, The Intercollegiate Music Festival and all the recreational tournaments (table tennis, billi ards, chess, bridge.) It takes time for any newly structured group to prove themselves. SEAC has. They encourage input and welcome any student who would like to participate in programming, whether it be in promotion, setting up sound systems or screening local talent and selecting movies. SEAC YOU CAN BE PROUD OF IT Y<:fU CAN BE PART OF IT ABOVE, LEFT: SEAC's Family Night turned out to be fun for all! ABOVE, RIGHT: USF students can be as creative as they like in the Craftshop. RIGHT: Seals and Crofts was just one of the outstanding groups spon sored by SEAC. s E A C

PAGE 137

:;.,: ~, .•. /./ FF~. I -8/>tn, ltRfl. -lie,. The opinions express necessarily those of the University Center nor of the University of South Florida. Any misrepresentation or tion is purely coincidental. R~EEID0S~0:BE ~/ --t}~~E ND~~ q; .__LJ \ 1973 / / _ , r-v r,;;~ 'I' / / / { ,,,.~ ,-Si Published by the University Center• University of South Florida• Tampa, _ Florida _j, ,,. ~SE Jti 7 I I / / =~• ~'""'""ITT Mm ,crmms cowc, , / __:;_. _ ... i&~to/~~~ __,, '""'----J ~t:'~e tJ -~---.~ ~"(/~ ~,,;_-:'!fva. • k, :::::;Jl. I 'O ~!IJJF.~r\-.. Q a-~ .. Q c.-C,,..--.C C c-..,......_,_,_ ---..... 'h11 f cb:

PAGE 138

136 The Oracle This year produced a new look in The Oracle as Robert Fiallo took over the editorship from Grant Donaldson, who graduated after first quarter. Some of these changes, such as new type style, a listing of current movies in the Tampa Bay area, a medical advice column, and more feature stories, helped enhance the status of The Oracle as one of the top 25 collegiate newspapers in the nation. A substantial portion of the revenue to produce the paper was generated by the students in the advertising department. The adver tising staff solicits ads from campus agencies and off-campus com mercial establishments. The Oracle, with a circulation of 15,000, is printed four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during Quarters I, II and Ill and twice weekly, Tuesday and Thursday, during Quarter IV. The newspaper has received an All-American rating since it began publica tion in 1 966. TOP: Bob Fant and Bill Kopf discuss their ad sales for the day. MIDDLE: The " Editors' Cluster" in the process of editing copy. RIGHT: Oracle members, left to right: Dave Moorman, Sports Editor; Ray Wolf, Sports Writer; Robert Fiallo, Editor in-chief; and Vivian Mulley, Activities Editor, help produce The Oracle for its next deadline.

PAGE 139

Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity organ ized to foster the study of business in universities; to encourage scholarship, social activity and the associ ation of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice. The fraternity also aims at promoting closer affilia tion between the commercial world and business stu dents, and to further a higher standard of commer cial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. BELOW: The members of Delto Sigmo Pi business fraternity. FRONT, left to right: Mike Freed, Russ King, Rob Gatliff, Chuck Smith, Scott Welch, Mike Shearer, Jack Barrett, Jim Williamson, Al Ware, Bill Harslman, Dan Kelly, Terry Hill, Bob Royal. BACK, left to right : Wayne Ralston, Vic Motto, Ken Van Vorrhis, Randy Gabor, Craig Crowder, Ed Allen, Jim Komlofske, Rick Rivenbark, Chet McKay, Jack Phethean, John Marrocco, Ted Smith, Patrick Moss, Walter Lisiewski. 137

PAGE 140

'138 Pep Band Pep band is exactly what the name implies, a band solely for th~ purpose of creating more spirit or pep at intercollegiate sports events of the University. Founded in November, 1972, by a group of con cerned students and staff members, it started as a dream and has grown into a solid sounding band with student officers and a future growth possibility far beyond earlier hopes. Thus far, the Pep band has played only at the home basketball games. However, plans are being studied to expand into away games and other sports areas. Funll is the top priority of the Pep band. Com prised of volunteer musicians, desire, not quality of play, is important. The uniform for the Pep band presently is a funky hat, tennis shoes, jeans, and a Tshirt. As can be seen, the Pep band is off to a flying start. Thanks to the help of many, the Pep band is a permanent fixture of the University and will help realize many more victories in sports activities. RIGHT: Dr. Joe Howell conduds the Pep Bond during the Home coming basketball game against Louisiana State University . BELOW: The newly formed Pep Band shows its enthusiasm and support as the Brahmans score another point toward their victory . OPPOSITE : The members of Phi Chi Theta include from left to right : Mamie Smith, Christine Cronin, Edyth Hargis, Rebecca Wal ler, Dorothy Harlow, Rony Kudler, Diana Johnston, Pam Kane , Cherri Potter, Barbara Baier, Barbara Shatz, Judy Michel, Kathleen Sherman, and Celina Ponte .

PAGE 141

Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta is a national professional fraternity for women in Business and Business Education, which is active in USF student affairs. The fraternity is a member of the Greater Tampa Chamber of Commerce, and it gives its members an opportunity to visit businesses in the Tampa area. Phi Chi Theta also holds social functions with other organizations in the College of Business. 139

PAGE 142

140 Pi Mu Epsilon The purpose of the Florida Epsilon Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon fraternity is to pursue mathematic schol arship. The monthly meetings feature talks by professors an~ outstanding students on various aspects of math ematics. In addition to electing to membership the superior mathematics students of the University, Pi Mu Epsilon selects an "Outstanding Senior" in mathematics each year. Student Advisory Board The Student Advisory Board is an organization whose objectives are to instill strong character and unity among the members of the College, To encourage scholastic and social prominence, and to help build and maintain the traditions of the College of Business Administration of the University of South Florida. The Board members represent their fellow Business students by conveying views to the Dean and Faculty. Among the activities of the Student Advisory Board are allocations of funds to the various Student Business Organizations, allocations of the Student Activity Fund, plan ning and coordinating the Annual Business Picnic, representing the College of Business at the Council of Presidents and Executive Board of Student Government meetings and submitting nominations for Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities . The Student Advisory Board is the host for a reception at the end of each quarter for graduating seniors, at which the Senior Service Award and the Outstanding Faculty Award from the Student Advisory Board are presented.

PAGE 143

Senior Class This year's Senior class officers have tried to bring more recognition to the senior at USF. At the present time they are fighting to get USF to hold two graduations; one in June and another in December. The senior class officers have also attempted to establish better communication among the senior class. Open meetings are currently held and a Senior Class Banquet is in the planning stages. Among their future plans the officers expect to res tructure the senior class elections. "Senior Class" is a term personifying integrity, maturity and self-accomplishment. OPPOSITE ABOVE: The members of Pi Mu Epsilon are: LEFT ROW, front to rear: Alice Meyer ; Alan Boss; Gary Fleming; Alan Creveling; Bruce Fredrick. SECOND ROW : Richard Welch; Truett lee Smith; Bob Shamblin; Fraser Morse; Madelyn Reichman . THIRD ROW : Richard Borden; Rose Donovan; James Rizzo; Jim Davis; Arlin Wilsher. FOURTH ROW: Dr. Fredric Zerla, Faculty correspondent and Dr. Frank Cleaver, Advisor . OPPOSITE BELOW: Student Advisory Board members from left to right include: Rick Rivenbark; John Marrocco; Nancy Heglund; Pam Kane; Jim Komlofske; Jack Phethean; Jim Williamson . Not pictured is Judy Michel. ABOVE: Betty Blizzard, Jan Shoemaker, and Robbie Cooney attend the Senior Class Open Buffet . BELOW: The 1972-73 Senior Class Officers from left to right: George Petros, Secretary; Jim Larkin, President; Robbie Cooney, Vice-President; and Barbara Twine, Treasurer . 141

PAGE 144

142

PAGE 145

143

PAGE 146

Photo Credits: pg. 143 Bill Phillips pg. 2-3 Educational Resources pg. 134-1 35 John Gaudette ALL OTHERS Bob Colmer Cover Design: Sherry Mason Many thanks go to Marion Myers and Bob Colmer for their enduring patience and hard work. A special thank you to Leo Stalnaker for salvaging what he could from the Aegean. This public document was promulgated by the Office af Student Publications af the University of South Florida at a cost of $7,207.02, or $7.21 per volume, to provide students, staff and faculty with a record book af the 1972-73 academic year. (Approximately 49 per cent of the cost was paid through the sale of copies, space and photography commissions.)


printinsert_linkshareget_appmore_horiz

Download Options

close


  • info Info

    There are both PDF(s) and Images(s) associated with this resource.

  • link PDF(s)



  • link Image(s)

    <- This image

    Choose Size
    Choose file type



Cite this item close

APA

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

MLA

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

CHICAGO

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

WIKIPEDIA

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