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Full text of "Hullabaloo"

ECKERD 

COLLEGE 

1996 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/hullabaloo11996ecke 




Eckerd College 

4200 54th Ave. S. ° 
St. Petersburg, FL 33711 

September 1996 VOL. 1 
Enrollment: 1365 students 



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9:00 JAM, September 4th. The Cine 
wound around the ovitside of the Ci- 
hrary. Students joked and gossiped, 
sharing their inaividuaC summer ex- 
periences and anticipating the year 
ahead They compCainea about the 
humidity and excCaimed how gCad 
they were tofinaCCy he out from un- 
der the watchfuC eyes of parents 
again. Treshmen enjoyed a morn- 
ing of sleeping in, having heen on 
campus for aCmost a month and 
having aCready registered during 
JAiitumn Term. Students ceCehrated 
one Cast night of freedom -frompar- 
ents y johs y ana cCasses, and Cooked 
forward to the months to come y some 
of the best years of their Cives. at the 
pCace they had come to caCC home - 

TckercC CoCCege. 




Another beautiful day in the Eckerd 
College neighborhood brings Jamie 
Pecorello to the "swing in front of the 
book store "for a little chill time and a 
lot of fun. photo by Nate Wall 




injured 
fellow flag 

football 

player, 

Chris 

Vfaraghy, 

tenia 

phuli> by 

Ann Sim k 



Sophmore Bob Feldman is so enthusiastic 
about his recreational sand volleyball that 
he lives, breathes, and even eats it. photo 
bx Mo Delaney 







Spinning disks at WECX, Andrew Cameron, sophomore, devotes some of his free time 
to one of the many extra-curricular activities offered on campus, photo by Sarah 



Right of Way- 




STUDENT hfo 


.pg.4 


No Passing Zone- 




SPORTS pg. 26 


Scenic Overlook- 




AC1MWS. 


...pg. 


44 




Speed Bumps on Campus- 




flCti$>eMic&. 


..pg. 60 


Enter at Your Own Risk- 




ALBUM 


..pg. 70 


No Outlet- 





INDEX vs. 102 



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The Road Not Taken 

Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, 
And sorry I could not travel both 
And be one traveler, long I stood 
And looked down one as far as I could 
To where it bent in the undergrowth; 

Then took the other, as just as fair, 
And having perhaps the better claim, 
Because it was grassy and wanted wear; 
Though as for that the passing there 
Had worn them really about the same, 

And both that morning equally lay 
In leaves no step had trodden black. 
Oh, I kept the first for another day ! 
Yet knowing how way leads on to way, 
I doubted if I should ever come back. 



I shall be telling this with a sigh 
Somewhere ages and ages hence: 
Two roads diverged in a wood, and I- 
I took the one less traveled by, 
And that has made all the difference. 

-Robert Frost- 



From funny to serious, from partying to 
studying, from work to play, student life 
encompasses it all. It's a major part of 
every student's college experience. We 
wish you a wonderful voyage down the 
road you choose to travel. 



by Taryn Fielder and Suzanne Slater 




A motley crew of Blakely Boys and girls, 
plus a few friends, strut their creative and 
diverse costumes before Zeta Halloween. 

Mike Gray, sophomore, finds that you 
don 't need a boat - the sea wall will do the 
trick for some peaceful fishing, photo by 
Nate Wall 



■■UMMI 




ft »\ 



»**"»** 








As the sun sets on another day at Eckerd College, the chapel stands proudly, 
framed by the warm, golden rays. 



Ripkt oft way,. . . 



When the 



FRESHMEN 



RMEC 



The tension in the air was thick. Apprehen- 
sive smiles greeted all the new faces. Boxes, 
suitcases, and other furnishings that make dorm 
rooms more like home were lugged up stairs by 
parents, students and family members. Animated 
voices reverberated throughout the hallways as 
roommates got to know each other. Then came 
the tears, hugs, kisses, and good-byes. Autumn 
Term 1995 had officially begun. 

Autumn Term, the three week orienta- 
tion for freshpersons that all the friends 
back home don't understand, is the time 
where Freshpeople rule. They are in con- 
trol of the whole campus, and feel impor- 
tant for all of three weeks. Autumn Term 
was kicked off by the traditional Ceremony of 
Lights in Griffin Chapel. Then, it was on to the 
large variety of activities the always peppy Au- 
tumn Term Activators had planned for us. The 
theme was World Cup Soccer, and tokens were 
handed out at every event frosh attended. "Go 
For It." pool parties. Funlympics, dances, and 
seminars with speakers on rape, drinking, safe 
sex. AIDS, and school issues were just a few of 
the organized activities for the freshfolk. Then 
it was off to class. ..something we just weren't 
used to after a relaxing summer. To put it in the 
words of freshwoman Kara Decker, "Three hour 
classes every day — yuck!" There were a variety 
of classes offered this year; courses on creative 
arts in Europe, literature, poetry, philosophy, sea- 



The "Turf" portion oflhe 
Funlympics hit a climax when 
learns were asked to pass a 
banana on a string down or up 
every article of their clothing, and 
then on the next person. Shown 
here is the Epsilon team trying to 
"rope ■ in " the lead, photo by 
Sarah Doty 




shell animals, marine microbial ecology, and 
quantitative literacy were just a few. 

Of course there was the social side of Autumn 
Term. The impromptu night trip to the beach, 
spending hours with new friends talking about 
ourselves, checking out downtown St. Pete, Ft. 
DeSoto. and Pass-a-Grille if we had cars (or 
could mooch a ride from someone who 
did), group outings to K-Mart. movies at 
Crossroads 8 or Tyrone Square, or just 
hanging out in each other's dorm rooms 
were all ways of "getting to know you" at 
Eckerd College. 

Members of the Class of '99 enjoyed the 
time they spent at Eckerd during Autumn 
Term. They appreciated the time they spent with 
others, getting to know the college before the 
upperclassmen arrived, and of the chance to ease 
into college life, before experiencing the true col- 
lege adventure. Many despised the return of 
uppperclasspersons to crowd our cafeteria, make 
our dorms louder and less peaceful, and take 
away the attention and the prized parking spaces. 
But. in time, we grew away from Autumn Term 
and into Fall Semester, accepted the return of 
the upperclasspeople, and decided to let them 
stay. Thanks for the good times. Autumn Term. 
It was fun, and we hand it over to the Class of 
'2000. 

by Tawnia Zollinger 





Chillin ' at Pete's— the annual lunch at President Armacost's 
house brought everyone together for some social time in the 
sun. photo by Sarah Doty 




What to do next 
was ci common 
quandary in the 
beginning 
weeks, as the 
Freshmen were 
faced with mam 
an option. One 
of the most 
popular, though, 
was Bingo with 
Wally Pleasant, 
bringing new 
students and 
activators for a 
joyous combo of 
Bingo and song, 
photo by Sarah 
Doty 

Cheryl 

Stephenson. R.A. 
of Wilson, helps 
her team during 
the Funlympics 
by paddling the 
giant Dino all 
the way to the 
waterfront finish 
line, photo by- 
Sarah Doty 



Autumn term activities are all about exploring new horizons, discover- 
ing new things about yourself— these three chaps have just realized the 
joys of making themselves look incredibly silly! photo by Sarah Doty 



One look a! this group of Kennedy-ites 
ready to head off to Zeta proves once 
again that the Eckerd party spirit is alive 
and well, photo by Dan Wilkin 





After all the fun, 
there 's work to be 
done. Sometimes the 
fun doesn 't stop with 
the party. Removing 
decorations often 
involves seeing good 
times on higher 
plateaus, photo by 
Lydia Staggs 



The slight November 
chill didn 'l stop 
freshwomen Maartje 
Klemp and Jen Bogadi 

die hard beach hums, 
from sporting the 
bikini and scar! skirt 
look a popular 
ensamble <n Han. 
photo by Quirine 
Hartong 



The warm Florida weather suits 
the mood of Beta Tropics and 
creates a Fantasy Island atmo- 
sphere with people, like senior 
Socrates Zayas and freshwoman 
Dana Bibbs, getting leidfor as far 
as the eye can see. photo by 
Quirine Hartong 

One of the most successful complex 
parties of the year is Zeta Hallow- 
een. The live music and festive 
ambiance brings flocks of people, 
or should that be "herds"? photo 
bx Lindsey Guest 





A trip through the decades, a 
ghoulish gala, or a preponderance of para- 
dise delight, take your pick! After a tough 
week of classes and a pile of work, com- 
plex parties transported students to an- 
other dimension, a dimension of fun. 
Starting off the frolic and adventure was 
Delta complex's Delta Flashback party. 
All decked out in 50's, 60"s. 70's, 
and 80's attire, party goers were 
dancing throughout the decades. 
The dorms, which comprise Delta 
Complex, also contributed to the 
atmosphere by decorating with ap- 
propriate era enrichments. From 
doing the twist and disco fever to a Hal- 
loween haunt. EC students were doing the 
costume change boogie. Zeta Halloween, 
a long standing complex party tradition, 
gave everyone a chance to chase the 
school demons away. From the James 
haunted house to a pumpkin carving con- 
test, Halloween festivities reigned the 
night. Zeta spun a web of mystery with 
the music and the decorations. Senior 
Christian Anton commented. "It's the big- 
gest party of the year, and the decorations 
were phenomenal. The effort people put 
into it was impressive." After another 
long week of hard-core thinking, the Ep- 
silon complex decided to get EC students 
away from campus pressures by leaving 
them Shipwrecked. "Dancing and social- 
izing all night made me forget about all 




the work," emphasized Sophomore 
Courtney Kroll, resident of Epsilon. Al- 
though shipwrecked, Epsilon still pro- 
vided the necessities for partying the night 
away. If one yearned for another night of 
being cast away, the Beta complex fol- 
lowed closely with its annual Beta Trop- 
ics. Even in the middle of the November 
chill. Beta Tropics warmed 
partygoers with tropical melodies, 
leis, and island excitement. Gamma 
Christmas, the newest addition to 
the complex party tradition, let stu- 
dents remember what the season 
was all about by giving them a yule 
tide break from the wrap up work for 
classes at the end of the semester and the 
mad cram sessions for finals. For a few 
brief hours, the craziness of that time of 
year seemed far, la la la la away. "With 
everything going on at this time of the 
year, I forget the fun and spirit of the sea- 
son. The Gamma party reminded me of 
it all." explained Jennifer Albanese. 
sophomore. Complex parties, whether 
celebrating holidays or just for the fun of 
it, allowed students to forget everything 
for four hours and concentrate on having 
a good time. 

by Samantha Eide 



7im& to 



PARTY 



tkt fy/o/ht Amo.u 





Lisa Kreiger welcomes Pub customers with a 
smile and handles meal cards with great ease, 
photo by Sarah Don 



Money. Money. Money! What's a college 
student to do? Time to get a job! Resound- 
ingly students repeated the same reasons over 
an over again: sophomore Jennifer Gregg em- 
phasizes that her job as a waitress at the Isla 
Golf and Country Club is "to pay the bills!" 
and senior Britt Hanson established the 
money she gets from working at the Express 
store in Tyrone mall "is to pay for those 
extra expenses in life outside of col- 
lege." Students often venture far and 
wide to find jobs of interest, well pay- 
ing jobs, or just any old job that fits 
into students' hectic schedules. Some 
students are able to kill two birds with 
one stone by taking an internship in 
their field of study to gain experience and at 
the same time get money for living expenses. 
Work study, on the other hand, provides the 
answers for many students' financial needs 
right here on campus. At the same time, some 
students are afforded the chance to work on 
something in their field of interest, like 
sophomore Amy Hill, who works with the 
athletic trainer. She added, "It gives me an 
opportunity to gain more of an understand- 
ing of the human body and a chance to form 
bonds with other athletes in addition to my 
volleyball teammates." Work study can also 
expand students' horizons with a look into a 
job of a different field. From working for 
offices on campus, helping to enable the vari- 
ous school systems to run more effectively, 
to working with other students one on one 
by helping them with everything from writ- 
ing papers to chemistry problems, the work 
study program embodies an efficient system 
where financial needs are met by meeting 
other students' needs. 

Whether working on or off campus, time 
is money and money is time. Unfortunately. 




there are not enough hours in the day for ev- 
erything a student has to do. Aaron Flanagan, 
sophomore, participates in the work study 
program for two reasons. "It is convenient 
with my schedule, and I am involved in base- 
ball." which takes up a lot of his time. Stu- 
dents often find weekend and night jobs serv- 
ing in restaurants, clerking in retail stores, or 
delivering pizza to get the hours out- 
side of daytime class schedules. Many 
work scholars find life easier if they 
have jobs with some of the offices that 
keep daily and weekly schedules so 
that they can utilize time in between 
classes, and so they have their nights 
and weekends free to do as they wish. 
Robin Traxler, who works for the letters 
collegium sums it up, "I work right before 
and after class so that my nights are free for 
my school work and to spend time with 
friends." Other work scholars enjoy the vari- 
ous hours provided by such facilities as the 
waterfront and library that have hours on the 
weekend, night, or both. Junior Mike Ferraro 
drives the ski boat for his work study job and 
comments, "It was a natural choice because 
I have been around water all my life." 

Whether it's a job of interest, fun. or future 
endeavors, money rewards the students for 
their time spent. Students are at college to 
learn a skill that will hopefully be of interest 
and provide them with a lifelong career. In 
the meantime, however, students who find 
money a necessity in living as they wish now, 
need jobs to make it through college to ob- 
tain the jobs that start their careers and pro- 
vide the means to how they wish to live in 
the future as well. 

by Samantha Eide 








No matter what work you do, doing it well 
can be a grueling task, especially in the 
Florida heat. Here, theatre work scholar 
James Habel flexes his biceps and finishes off 
some artwork for the play The Boys Next 
Door, photo by Sarah Don- 
Giving a gorier look at "hands on " work is 
student assistant/TA John Crumley who helps 
Vivianna Velazquez and Julia Chadha with a 
dogfish dissection in their Biology of Verte- 
brates lab. photo by Sarah Doty 



Even Chompito the dolphin had a part of the 
Eckerd summertime in the Dolphin Photo 
Survey student research project. 




Summer at Eckerd features the same traditions 
as summer anywhere else. Here, Chris Bull 
and Chris Maraghy enjoy a sunset BBQ on the 
Fourth of July, photo by Andrew Cameron 

Just because class is officially over doesn 7 
mean that Professor Stewman and senior 
Marc Allen will stop pondering life, or just 
frustrating research problems, in the com- 
puter lab! photo by Andrew Cameron 




Do you think the campus is dead over the 
summer? Well, think again! More than 70 
Eckerd students spent some or all of their sum- 
mer here at Eckerd. First there was EC-SAR, 
who kept our waters safe all summer long, and 
did lots of boat maintenance. According to Chris 
Maraghy. they did refurbishment and 
repairs that built up during the year. We 
learned all kinds of stuff about doing that 
kind of work." They even made the 5 
o'clock news on the 4th of July. The five 
minute segment on boating safety fea- 
tured personal interviews with Maraghy. 
Marcus Engley, and Jen Neckers, a wa- 




of community. We interacted with 
people that we wouldn't normally in- 
teract with during the regular school 
year." Allen added. "Spending the sum- 
mer here also gave us plenty of free time 
to explore Florida." On the 4th of July. 
a group of Eckerd students got 
together for a cookout at the pa- 
vilion behind Kappa. Bull said. 
"The 4th of July cookout was 
great. We were able to see six fire- 
works displays from the pavilion." 
The students even lit off a few of 
their own until a Campus Safety 



terfront staff person who is a class of '89 EC officer confiscated the rest. 



grad. Maraghy was pleased with the opportu- 
nity to tell the public about EC-SAR. remark- 
ing "the news show made more people aware 
that we existed." Another group of students 
spent the summer rescuing sea turtle nests 
along the area beaches. Computer center work- 
ers spent the summer setting up new computer 
labs. 

Eckerd was also the place to be for young 
summer campers. Our vacant dorms were 
filled with sports, military, cheerleading, reli- 
gious, ELS, and band camps. Eckerd student 
Chris Bull said, 'The best thing I did this sum- 
mer was putting on two radio shows for the 



Let's not forget the students who did 
summer research. A group of marine 
science students spent the summer re- 
searching bottle nosed dolphins. Do you 
think that cruising around in a boat all 
day, stopping to take pictures of dolphins, 
and jotting down notes about their be- 
havior sounds like hard work? It is when 
you have to spend hours identifying the 
dolphins from little photographs of their 
fins back in the Galbrailh lab. That's 
where the computer science students 
come in. Three students spent the sum- 
mer workina with Professor Stewman on 



teenage campers. Many of them who stopped a computer program called DARWIN 



by the studio were really excited because they 
had never seen a radio station before." 

Student life wasn't bad. There were even a 
few parties in the Kappa complex lounge, and 
an art and music party outside the art studio 
that many ELS students attended. Student re- ences 
searcher Mark Allen said, "There was a sense 



that will eventually be able to identify 
the dolphins from scanned-in images of 
their fins. Other groups of students 
worked on projects in chemistry, biology, 
marine geology, and other natural sci- 



by Dan Wilkin 



f an in trie 



SUMMER 



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LEAGUE 



oftOttP Di 



Wit 



Where else but in Florida can you join 
the w ater-ski team and enjoy bits and pieces of 
passing hurricanes.' A big part of this school is 
location! There are many aspects of Eckerd Col- 
lege that makes it different from the rest. In 
October, hurricane Opal went up the Gulf of 
Mexico giving us at Eckerd some heavy 
w inds, rain, and flooding. A few coura- 
geous (hmm!) souls decided to brave the 
storm and go for a swim. Eckerd Col- 
lege has a special water front program. 
This includes water-skiing, sailing, wind 
surfing, canoeing, fishing, and recre- 
ational rentals. Used boats for sale can also be 
found at the water front. Along with these 
things, the college has the Eckerd College 
Search and Rescue (EC-SAR) that, on some 
cases, works with the Coast Guard in Tampa 
Bay searching for. and hopefully rescuing, lost 
or stranded boaters. If you're not a boater but a 
water foul, the Bird Rescue, also at Eckerd, can 
come to your aid. 

Also residing at Eckerd is the Acad- 
emy of Senior Professionals ( ASPEC). This is 
a group of retired men and women who serve 
as guides and helpers to the students. An un- 
usual privilege for Eckerd students is that pets 
are allowed on campus. Those students who 
don't want to leave their furry, slithery, or oth- 
erwise friends at home, can have their company 
while at school. Finally, the Necropsy Lab at 




the edge of campus is dedicated to the research 
of manatees and other marine mammals. It is 
the only lab of its kind in the country. 

These are the responses many stu- 
dents gave when asked what they thought 
what was unique about Eckerd. 

"It's probably the only private liberal arts 
school in Florida that's small and still likes 
to party and have fun!" -Nells Langbauer. 
freshman and Bekah Bottone. 
freshwoman "Definitely the bands on 
campus, or you could say the birds that 
are all around. Also the location, the fac- 
ulty, the innovative thinkers, the fresh new 
minds, and of course, the Radio Station and 
the Trib." -Gunnar Hissam, junior "I think it 
is the diversity of attitudes and ideas, and the 
overall optimistic atmosphere. "-Jenn Larson, 
freshwoman "Because it's so small, there's a 
tight community."-Kristie Capello, first year 
sophomore "There's a lot of things. There's 
ASPEC. EC-SAR, the Marine Science Depart- 
ment, the location, and the gazebo by the pond, 
and the 4-1-4 system, the diversity of people 
from around the world, and the mascot! Also, 
the amount of student involvement in deci- 
sions. Whether we want to admit it or not, we 
have a lot of power." -Janelle Lowe, senior 
(ECOS pres.) and Karl Stanley, perpetual se- 
nior What else can I say? EC is unique!! 
by Holly Kennedy 



^ I I 




Alfredo Gonzalez and Amy Welker 
heave their hearts out for EC-SAR. 

photo by Holly Kennedy 




Hurricane Opal produced some heavy winds and flooding. Four trees by the sea wall did their 
best to stand up to the strong blasts, photo by Lindsey Guest 



Our funs j i lend take v a drink front the 
water fountain. Can Lassie do this? 
photo by Lindsey Guest 








Hey guys, watch out! J.T. Wanh 
Jason Hosford, a couple of crazy gu 
on while swimming in the waves caused by 
Hurricane Opal. They don 7 fear the 
elements. They will stand strong amid tin- 
crashing surf photo by Nate Wall 

No, this isn 7 the bomb squad. It 's EC-SAR 
clean up. ..not everything is bravery and 
adventure! A few members make Rescue 3 
all shiny and new. Hey, cute coveralls! 
photo by Mo Delaney 





a-l! 


. 












» 


• 




:^- 


<Si « 



The Bird Rescue cared for this injured seabird until it made a full recovery. But now it 's 
time for it to return to its natural habitat. Here, two members set it free, photo by David 
Borowski 



"Hex! What's going on?" Mojo the cat looks 
outside to watch the people going by. He \\ 
missing all the fun! photo by Holly Kennedy 




Jalal Tarazi takes an imaginary roller coaster ride, freed from all 
normal inhibitions by hypnotist Jim Wand. The hypnotist was one of 
the most popular events on campus, packing Dendy McNair until 
people were sitting in the aisles, photo by Nate Wall 





14 




They 're a capella fellas: they 're The 
Trenchcoats! These hearthrobs entertained a 
small hut exuberent crowd at Dendy and sang 
their way into a few EC hearts in the process, 
photo by Joe Morris 



Campus band Squirly Whirly World rocked the 
EC music scene this fall with their first CD 
"Underwater Sister. " Pictured here are band 
members Stu Hyatt, Julio Woods, and Carlos 
Pacheco. photo by Sarah Don 




Physical Plant - no, they're not 
the people you call when the 
showers leak and your room is 
freezing, they 're a way cool 
campus band. Here they give a 
special Fox Quad performance 
for "Rock for Choice. " photo by 
Joe Morris 



When the weekend comes at With a diverse repertoire including songs 
Eckerd, and the tests and papers for Mon- ranging from "The Lion Sleeps Tonight" 
day seem distant enough, many students to Pearl Jam's "Evenflow," the 
find themselves looking through The Trenchcoats showed off many aspects of 
Flush newsletter posted in bathrooms their art form, "their energy and amaz- 
across campus seeking fun things to do ing talent really got the small audience 
with their Friday and Saturday evenings, loving a cappella. I still hear their tre- 




mendous harmonies as I walk 
through the dorms," said sopho- 
more Michael Shay. 

In November, a daytime outdoor 
benefit concert, Rock for Choice, 
featuring on-campus bands Apple 
Project, Physical Plant, and 



They find a wide variety of things 
there, with musical events, comedi- 
ans and musical comedians ranking 
as the most popular. 

The acts that always seem 
to be able to pack Dendy McNair 
Auditorium to the limit are the hyp- 
notists. Early in the fall semester, Jim Squirly Whirly World, filled Fox quad 
Wand entranced a group of about twenty with students listening to music, playing 
Eckerd students and suggested them into hackey sack, juggling or just lounging 
antics that entertained a much larger about. Members of Planned Parenthood 
crowd of about three hundred and fifty, spoke in between acts and set up booths 
Wand's powers set Jalaal Tarazi, a senior, nearby to hand out information. "I think 
to turning around his shirt compulsively it was a great way to catch people's eye 
each and every time the word "hypnotize" for a cause," said junior Jackie Tantillo. 
was mentioned. Said Tarazi, "I knew that Whether they're mesmerizing, 

something was wrong, but I kept doing it singing, or rocking, there's always 
because he was saying it. It was almost something cool to do on the Eckerd 
like I was his slave." campus. 

In October, the Tacoma, Washing- by Joe Morris 

ton based a cappella group The 
Trenchcoats came and sang for a small 
but enthusiastic audience that came de- 
spite a change of both time and place. 




OOlKet/llKQ- to 



SPEAK 



A&orf 



Ken Burns - writer, director, musical consultant... 
and all around useful guy of the PBS miniseries 
Baseball and The Civil War came to Eckerd share 
all the cool stuff that he knows, photo by Joe 
Morris 



Baseball, vampires, ice cream and AIDS. Cohen and Jerr >' Greenfield arrived in the Mc 

What could four topics as seemingly differ- Arthur gymnasium to tell their story, two guys 

ent as these have in common? Well, if you who had never held a lasting job and decided to 

attended any or all of the lectures given by start an ice cream business in Vermont. "The 

prominent speakers on campus last fall, then tie-dyed Ben and Jerry's T-shirt was a nice 

vou already know, but if not read on ! touch -" declared Leandra Simpson, sophomore. 

Ken Burns was the first speaker on the Des P ite the uncharacteristic cold weather, the 

Eckerd campus, on October 10. The writer. free ice cream afterwards was still a big hit 
director, chief cinematographer, music 



director and executive producer of The 
Civil War and Baseball, two highly 
acclaimed PBS miniseries, spoke about 
politics, television and, of course, base- 
ball. "He was incredibly articulate and 
seemed to know a lot about intellectual 
stuff as well as down home American 
culture," responded sophomore Joe Morris. 
The St. Petersburg Times Festival of Read 




MTV is an established part of college 
ife, and unfortunately. AIDS is becom- 
ing another. Sean Sasser, featured on 
the show The Real World while dating 
Pedro Zamora, and HIV positive, was 
the perfect person to combine the two. 
He spoke of Pedro and MTV, of social 
responsibility, of his past, and of cook- 
Diagnosed as HIV positive when he was 



19, he has lived with the disease for 1 1 years, 

ing was held Sunday, November 5. on cam- Life g° es on " he is planning to open a restau- 

pus. Over 20,000 people from the college and rant in Atlanta, where he can happily cook, his 

community gathered to hear authors from all cnosen profession. 

over the United States and from all different Some speakers were considered to have edu- 

genres speak about their literary accomplish- cational value by professors who gave students 

ments. Political author, radio and television extra credit for attending lectures. Many stu- 

show host Tony Brown spoke about race re- dents volunteered at the Festival of Reading, 

lations and the future of America to an audi- helping to make the day go smoothly for the 

ence of fairly even racial makeup. James Finn multitudes of off-campus visitors. All of the 

Garner talked about his humor works, includ- speakers were entertaining in their own ways. 

ing Politically Correct Bedtime Stories. The Baseball, vampires, ice cream and AIDS - fall 

biggest hit. though, was Anne Rice, author of semester at Eckerd College. 

The Vampire Chronicles. People started lin- by Sarah Doty 
ing up at 4 AM to get tickets that would allow 
them to wait in line to get an autograph later 
that day. 
Just two days later, hippie millionaires Ben 




■St, 

ilk 7 



Ml 




novels, was a big hit at 
the Times Reading 
Festival, photo by Kelly 
Newton 



Ben. of Ben and Jerry's 
fame, shares his yummy 
thoughts on ice cream 
and politics with the 
Eckerd community, 
photo by Joe Morris 



If, 



Tom Acousti performs in the Basement. 
Ime's coffee was offered, giving many 
students an incentive to go listen to some 
mellow music for a change. 




Emily Kukulies demonstrates the proper 
tie-dye techniques at the Spring Fling 
Concert Thing, taking great care to make 
sure her shirt has the proper proportion 
of red. (photo by Joe Morris) 



l/a^i&t^ is the 



ICE 



ojlfa 



Eckerd students' social lives didn't stop during Spring Semester - if anything, 
they heated up with the weather. As always. Palmetto Productions attempted to offer a 
full array of comedians, bands, special events and even jugglers; enough to please even 
the student with the most discriminating tastes. 

Taking advantage of the Florida sun, the Spring Fling Concert Thing was an 
all-day event cosponsored by WECX, the campus radio station, and Palmetto, featuring 
Less Than Jake and 4 other bands. "It was really great that many Eckerd people could 
hang out in an outdoor, festive, relaxed atmosphere together, and listen to some great 



music," said Joe Morris. "The best 
and there wasn't really any need to 
you wanted." With the bands play- 
was a good option for some evening 
sunny Saturday afternoon. 

Also a popular event for 




part was that everyone just chilled, 
dance, but you could do that too, if 
ing from 2-6 pm and l()pm-2am, it 
entertainment, or a good way to fill 

many Eck students was the Annual 



Spring Ball. This year, it was held at the Tradewinds Resort Hotel on St. Pete Beach. 
Although many couples attended this semiformal dance, large groups of friends weren't 
discouraged from going. "I had a great time dancing and hanging out with all my 
friends," said Jenn Larson. The college also offered shuttle service to and from the 
event, so that lack of transportation wasn't an excuse for not attending. 

Many other events came to campus, each with their own catchy slogans. Renee 
Hicks was a popular comedian during Prospective Student Weekend with her "Bald 
Ambition II" tour. A juggling act even came to Dendy McNair, although the perform- 
ers sometimes felt it necessary to jump off the stage and on to the floor to keep the 
clubs (or balls or chain saws) from hitting the ceiling. Their slogan, "If you only see 
one juggling show a year, that's plenty" pretty much sums it up. Tom Acousti (yes, 
that's his real name) played acoustic/folk rock in the Basement. 

This year's social scene was as great as ever at Eckerd, as students found all 
kinds of things to occupy what little time they had to call "free." 
-Sarah Doty 



Lots of music lovers 
turned out for the 
Spring Concert, loving 
the chance to chill in 
the sun to the after- 
noon bands, while 
soaking up some rays, 
(photo by Joe Morris) 



17 



Eckerd College is renowned for the communication between its students and 
the faculty. Dialogue Day was an afternoon of discussions where students 
could ask questions and comment on several aspects of student life. A few of 
the discussions that occurred were: "Mariott Services," "Recycling on Cam- 
pus," "The future of Eckerd Students," and "Where does the money go?" 

Discovery Day was another event that Eckerd College held on Campus. The 
Disney Institute brought snakes and an alligator for the children and adults. 
Different computer software program s were disp layed and demonstrated along 
with children's story telling and paint 



The two most thrilling and emo- 
this semester were Helen Caldicott 
Caldicott is a very intelligent, outspo- 
talked directly to the audience about 
o 




tional speakers on campus 
and Elie Wiesel. Helen 
ken environmentalist. She 
the use of trees and the waste 



f plastic and glass. Ms. Caldicott was a very powerful speaker. As she fin- 
ished her speech, she held up a little baby and told us that if the people did not 
get their act together soon, the generations after us would no longer be able to 
play outside because of the amount of pollution. Elie Wiesel spoke twice on 
campus: once to the Western Heritage students and once to the general public. 
He spoke of his book Night, written about his experiences and survival of the 
Holocaust, and how the youths of today must keep hatred out of their lives. He 
told the audiences many a time that the best cure for hatred is history, stressing 
the need to keep the Holocaust and slavery a known history, and not let people 
forget the events. Mr. Wiesel would not speak of his own personal views on 
the Holocaust because of his powerful feelings. He was a very emotional 
speaker and his message became part of all who listened. 

It certainly can't be said that Eckerd students don't care for their community, 
especially after the monumental turnout and results from the Earth Society- 
sponsored Brazilian Pepper cut during Earth Week. Many truckloads of 
peppers were hauled off campus as a result of the contest, which Kennedy 
House (& friends) won, with Hiassen House coming in a close second. 

It it was something serious you wanted to turn your mind to this spring, 
Eckerd gave you plenty of ways to accomplish it. -Suzanne Slater 






-- 



" 


it 




> 


" r 


t 


» - 






r 




Autographs are a part of every author's life, 
but it's not often that a college student has 
the chance to get one on one of her text- 
hooks. Eckerd freshmen had the Western 
Heritage experience of reading the powerfu 



■■ 



-:\ 



,\ 



- * 



HHPv 



0T\ 



'.$ 







novel Night, and 
then attending a 
Monday morning 
lecture by the 
author, Elie Wiesel. 


Lydia Staggs, in her role as Discovery Day 
volunteer and expert painter, gives some tips 
to these young attendees, (photo by Joe 
Morris) 




An active participant in Dialogue Day, 
Lissa Drypolcher shares her campus 
concerns with college president Peter 
Armacost. (photo by Nate Wall) 




Proving that she's a dangerous woman with a 
machete, Julie Sherman takes out her aggression 
on some Brazilian Peppers. Watch out, men. 
this is a woman to be reckoned with! (photo by 
Joe Morris) 



19 




This sexy soccer stud shows 
off his pecs and washboard 
abs in an attempt to get buy- 
ers to pay more for his ser- 
vices as a "Worker" for a Day. 
(photo by Sarah Doty) 

When a pinata breaks, it's a 
free-for-all on the ground to 
get the candy inside, as many 
at Gamma Cinco de Mayo's 
party learned, (photo by Sa- 
rah Doty) 





During this semester, Eckerd College has put on some fantastic 
complex parties. There was Alpha Hollywood, Kennedy Sham- 
rock, Delta Color Me Human, Kappa Karnival and Gamma Cinco 
de Mayo. Invitations, signed by the stars, were sent around to each 
person on campus inviting students to Alpha Hollywood. Unfortu- 



nately due to the cold weather 
the party inside to the com- 
stop the fun. Kennedy Sham- 
team auctioned their players 
players found themselves in 
Me Human week was a suc- 



SPEED 
LIMIT 

96 



and high winds, they moved 
plex lounge, but that didn't 
rock was a blast. The soccer 
to raise money and some 
dresses the next day. Color 
cess with activities and 
speakers. It also ended off with Delta's bash. Apple Project, 
Physical Plant and The Shirtmakers played the music while stu- 
dents enjoyed jousting, and taking a moon walk at Kappa Karnival. 
It started at 8pm and didn't wind down till around 2am and it was 
amazing. And finally Gamma's Cinco de Mayo party, which unfor- 
tunately happened on the third instead of the fifth was also fun. 
There were pinatas, the traditional margaritas and lots and lots of 
music. 
These were the spring complex parties of 1996; I hope everyone 
had a blast. 

-Suzanne Slater 



Everybody had a good time at 
Krazy Kappa Karnival, as shown 
by this enthusiastic group of danc- 
ers to the music of Apple Project, 
(photo by Sarah Doty) 



Decorating for Kennedy 
Shamrock'd reaches new heights 
as Kennedy resident Todd Etter 
helps Luke Gawronski reach oth- 
ers with his message: "Party 'til 
she's Cute. " ( photo by Sarah Doty ) 




21 



Dogs howled; werewolves were 
transformed as the full moon came 
out in this "ripple effect" line. 



The line was long and anticipation was 
high well before the doors opened for 
the thirtieth Bullshit Ballet, one of the 
few events to pack Dendy McNair. 



Dendy McNair was filled to overflow capacity. Everywhere there were 
people, screaming at the top of their lungs, anxiously awaiting the start of what 
was certain to be a landmark performance. Veterans of the event cheered in 
versed synchronism, while new students awaited their first-ever encounter with 
the event. The lights dimmed and for a brief moment there was a silence of 
anticipation that fluttered over the excited auditorium. The spotlight illumi- 
nated the stage and the cheers began once again as the Thirtieth Annual 



Bullshit Ballet began... Uphold- 
ated by irritated Eckerd students 
spent the entirety of the second 
and partying in expectation of what 
Bullshit Ballet ever. Featuring 
the Righteous King Fitz and Pimp 




ing a thirty year tradition, initi- 
in the sixties, Hiaasen House 
semester planning, practicing, 
they hoped would be the best 
notorious personalities such as 
Steve, who were completely 



fictitious characters, of course, the Ballet was a complete success judging by 
the response given by the Eckerd community. One of the highlights of the 
event was the stage appearance made by the infamous Sidney, direct from 
Eckerd' s own C-Store. Of course, no Bullshit Ballet would be complete with- 
out that favorite character, the bull who, it is interesting to note, had his job 
security threatened earlier this year with the procurement of Katie the Goat, 
who also made an appearance during the Ballet via television. TheBallet, 
produced free of charge for the Eckerd community, marked its thirtieth anni- 
versary performance with monumental success and provided a much needed 
break for highly stressed students the weekend before finals. The students of 
Eckerd look forwan to the continued prosperity of the Ballet in the coming 
years! 

-Taryn Fielder 





Beware Radio City 
Rockettes - the Fiia . • 
Boys are out for your 
jobs, as their flawlessly 
executed kickline well 
demonstrates. 



How much rehearsal was 
needed for this elegant 
pas-de-deux? That's 
something only Mark 
Croxford. Jimbo Lynch, 
and choreographer Grace 
Laser will ever know. 




There's never a mime 
around when you need 
one, but according to 
these guys, that's never, 
so it's just as well. Poor 
Dom Campanella-looks 
like he's out of a job. 



Every good story needs a 
narrator, which is exactly 
what Eric Thomas was. 
Some may think he had 
the easy job, reclining in 
that striped easy chair all 
nitzht... 




23 



END 



o if the 



ROAD 



The end of four. long, strenuous years of work and learning began at 10 am on 
May 19, 1996. The Seniors were elated, ecstatic, inebriated with joy. Eckerd became 
a part of their past. Graduation was here at long last. First professors entered the cool 
gymnasium under the lead of a genteel bagpiper. Parents and family began the tearing 
and smiling and whoops of excitement. Then came the graduates attuned with anticipa 
tion for all this day embodied. The learning years, academic, social, and personal, wen 
at a finish. Student speakers Virginia Paulk and Eric Schrimshaw summed up many of 
the feelings this new generation of learners and givers felt about the Eckerd experience 



But onh li you were to talk to each 
understand the experience, the memo- 
speaker Dr. Coretta Scott King helped 
small St. Pete campus into a global 
where society had once been, focus- 
the African- American race's civil 




individual student, would you 
ries that Eckerd gave. Distinguished 
put the class's experiences on the 
perspective. Dr. King reflected on 
ing on her husband's and the rest of 
rights plight decades ago, and where. 



with the help of the graduating class, society can go with its newfound technology, 
wisdom, grace and compassion. The heaviness of the moment set in. It was after all ai 
epoch, a major crossing in which each graduate was now facing. The sweat and tears 
for the past four years were over at Eckerd but they had only just begun in the real 
world, for making one's way would be a difficult and arduous task for which Eckerd 
had well prepared this graduating class. The shelter was gone; the big bad world was 
now looming. But into it they forged, carrying their wisdom and self-confidence. 
Many of the personalities formed in the four short years at Eckerd shown through as 
diplomas were accepted. Caps and gowns were aptly decorated per students feelings, 
fond memories, and trademarks. A dolphin's dorsal fin adorned one cap, while anothei 
gown instantly turned into an American flag as one graduate accepted his diploma. 
Friends and colleagues signed each other's caps and gowns as well to never forget the 
nostalgic day. The caps, thrown high in the air, signified the class's last official act 
together. The journey was just ended, and yet it had just begun. -Samantha Eide 





In a final act of defying authority, class unity, 
or joy (or all of the above), the members of 
the class of 1 996 toss their mortarboards high 
into the air. (photo by Suzanne Spearman) 



Celine Schmitz looks a little nervous as she 
prepares to go to the gym and take "the big 
walk" across the stage, (photo by Joe Morris) 



And then there were those who just had to be 
different. From left: James Kostka shows his 
allegiance to his marine biology major, Nora 
Green and Jonna Hamilton display their 
bespangled caps, Mark Croxford hearkens 
back a few decades with his leisure suit, and 
Larry Shah shows the questions he still has, 
even afrter 4 years at EC. (all photos by Joe 
Morris) 




14 




25 



s 

p 

o 

R 

T 
S 



* EC Women's Cross Country placed third in the Florida Tech Invitational. 
Two EC runners finished in the top ten: Michael Moon, third, and Jen 
Pickard, seventh. The team placed second in Conference, which qualified 
them for the Regional Competition in Spartanburg, South Carolina. They 
placed fourteenth out of nineteen full teams representing the Southern Re- 
gion at regional. 

* EC Waterski team was included as one of the two top Southern schools 
invited to the National Collegiate Water-skiing Championship. The Women's 
team placed fourth and the Men's team placed seventh. Overall the team is 
ranked sixth in the nation. Natalie Hamrick, Ginger Jorden, and Tobias 
Henrikson were all named to the All-American Team. 

In the Fly or Die Competion, in the fall, hosted by University of Central 
Florida the EC Waterski Team placed second overall just behind UCF with 
the Men's team second place finish and the Women's team placing first. 

In the Fly or Die competion, in the spring, the Tritons placed overall third, 
with second and third place finishes for the women and men's team respec- 
tively. 

* EC Women's Sailing Team qualifiedfor Nationals after successfully com- 
peting in the SAISA Women's Sailing Regatta in the fall season. 

In the first spring season regatta, the EC Sailing team placed second in the 
First Points Competition hosted by Florida State University. 
In the Second Points Competition the Tritons placed second. 

* EC Men's soccer finished the year with a respectable 1 1-5-1 record. 

* EC Women's Volleyball team traveled to Fairbanks, Alaska for a tourna- 
ment. They finished the season with a record of 12-24. 

* EC Men's basketball finished 17-10 for the season and ended the season 
sarly in the Conference Tournament. Senior Kerwin Thompson was named 
to the 1st Team All Conference and named the Sunshine State Conference 
Player of the year. 

* EC Women's Basketball finished a tough season with a record of 8-18. 
Lena Elliot was named to the 2nd Team All Conference and Jaime 
Vienzbicke and Megan Proplesch were both named to the All Freshman 
Team. Lena Elliot also broke the SSC record for attempted free throws and 
free throws made with over 220. In addition she broke an Eckerd record for 
the most points scored in a season for a woman. 

* EC Men's Volleyball finished fifth at Nationals and Masud Kitson was 
named to the Second Team All-American. Their finishing record was 45-6-1. 

* EC Softball finished a team building year with a record of 1 1-36 overall 
md 4-23 in conference games. Senior Jaya Bolander holds the school 
records for games played, at bats, and singles. 

* EC Baseball finished a tough season with a 3-15 record in conference. 

* EC Women's Tennis placed fifth at the Sunshine State Conference Tourna- 
ment, with a conference record of 11-7. 

* EC Men's Tennis ended the season with a record of 15-8. The team was 
nationally ranked in the top 20, and was ranked sixth in the Southeast Con- 
ference. 

-compiled by Mo Delaney 



26 





Every player liked to 
see EC fans cheering 
them on, especially 
when they were as 
enthusiastic as Socrates 
Zayas. 



Sports are something everyone 
can participate in - even faculty! 
Professor Walter Walker looks 
for an opening in this student vs, 
faculty intramural basketball 
game, (photo by Mo Dekuiev) 



Freshman tennis team member Dave Zuverink is a 
smash on the court - or at least that's what he does to 
the tennis balls flying at him. 



NO PASSING ZONE 



27 




DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

• Nationally 
ranked in the 
top 20, the team 
was sixth in the 
Southeast con- 
ference. 

• The final 
record was 15- 
8. 

• The team had 
14 members, 
and three pairs 
of doubles. 



2 S 




Ranked tenth in the Southeast conference of six states, the Men's Tennis team surpassed previous 
years' seasons. In fact nationally the team ranked in the top twenty. Traveling to regionals, the team had 
a shot at National's. The overall record ended at 15-8. Also, with the three sets of doubles the team did 
well. The top doubles pair. Julio Wood and Alex Begley ended the season with a 14-2 recorded. 

Improvement of the team as a whole could also be seen in various tournaments like the Armstrong 
State College Tennis tournament in Savannah. Georgia. In the past, the team usually finished the 
tournament ninth or tenth, but a fifth place finished highlighted the '96 season. 

When asked why the team perfromed strongly. Julio Woods felt, "Our team worked pretty well in 
crucial matches because we all wanted to win" The only problem with the season was a tough confer- 
ence tournament due to the third ranked player, Alex Begley' s absence due to an injury. Not only was 
physical stamina important in matches but mental stamina as well, and Julio Woods felt that the team 
also was not mentally in game the entire time. 

Coach Scott Dei's team included Oliver Knogten, Espen Malmberg, Alex Begley. Julio Woods, 
Colby Correa, Peter Schoels, Milos Gedosev. Sammy Basalel, Steve Ratz, Bjorn Deutekom. Prasanna 
Perera, Dave Zuverink, Joe Harvey, and Scott Thomas. Unfortunately most of the players will not be 
returning for another season. Samantha D. Eide 




Men's Tennis Roster: Oliver 
Knoetgen, Espen Malmberg, Julio 
Woods, Steve Ratz, Peter Shoels, 
Sammy Besalel, Alex Begley, 
Colby Correa, Milos Gedosev, 
Bjorn Deutekom, Prasanna Perera, 
Dave Zuverink, Joe Harvey, Scott 
Thomas. 





enni 



Due to a mistake on the part of the editor, this article was not available. The editor 
apologizes to Tawnia Zollinger, the author, and the members of the women's tennis 
team, who finished with a fifth place in the Sunshine State Conference and a conference 
tournament record of 11-7. Congratulations, girls! 





Women's Tennis Roster: 
Annemie Schoels, Nicole Kuhne, 
Renee Potoczny, Sara Bryant, Kris 
Stocker, Zeynep Altan, Sara 
Campbell, Ellie Guttman, Adriane 
Jacobsen. 



DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

The team finished 
fifth in the Con- 
ference, with 
Annemie Scoels, 
Zeyned Altan, 
Adriane Watson, 
Nicole Kuhna, 
and Alexandria 
Didhoa all defeat- 
ing their UT 
opponents, and 
the doubles teams 
of Jacobsen/Kune 
and Altan/Didhoa 
also victorious. 




DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

• Top 5 Batting 
Averages: 
Bobby Darula .362 
Tyler Martin .268 
Brian Guire .283 
Eric Fisher .266 
Andre Buchanan 
.255 

' "Eckerd had a 
good running team 
this year. We stole 
99 bases," said 
Eric Fisher, 
sophomore. 



aseball 



_ 



The EC Triton baseball team closed the 95-96 season with an overall record of 21-29-0; 4-17-0 
in conference play. The Tritons were led by Coach Bill Matthews and Asst. Coaches Ron 
Bonollo and Chris Huff. Graduating Senior pitchers include Deke Madson, who may have a 
future with the Oakland A's. Deke pitched 126 2/3 innings and threw 103 strikeouts. Toby 
Bonar ended his career with a winning record of 2-1 . Cliff Mann chose to end his career early, 
but attended games throughout the season, lending support from the dugout. Players this fall 
will miss catcher Bobby Darula' s defensive presence behind home plate. Bobby had only one 
error during his final season at Eckerd, earning him a fielding percentage of .996. He possessed 
offensive power as well, leading the team with a .362 batting average. Brian Guire ended his 
college career as a centerfielder. Brian led the team in homeruns (4) and RBI*s (31). He may 
continue playing for an independent league. Scott MacDonald played a key role in pinch hitting 
situations. Although out for most of his last two seasons with an injured shoulder, he clearly 
contributed to Triton offense with memorable clutch hits such as the winning pinch hit against 
Valdosta State, ranked #1 at the time. -by Lisa Stretsbury 




Baseball : # 1 -Tyrone Shelton, #2-Joe 
Kaiser. #4-Andre Buchanan, #5-Jack Taylor. 
#6-Chris Carrier. #7-Jon Charlton. #8-Cory 
Carlson, #9-Tyler Martin, #1 1-Eric Fisher. 
#12-Bill Brady, #13-Ed Russo. #14-Toby 
Bonar. #15-Chris Peckham, #16-Jon Kemp, 
#17-Deke Madson. #18-Bobby Darula. #19- 
Joe Navarro, #20-Kirhy Warms. #22-Tim 
Zack. #24-Scott MacDonald. #25-Brian Guire. 
#26-Thomas DiCicco. #27-Aaron Flanagan. 
a 50 Eric Eaton, Head Coach Bill Mathews, 
Asst. Coaches Ron Bonollo & Chris Huff, 
Trainer Jonathon Cole. 

loi Vai dim. junior, works hard defensively 
to keep this Brewton- Parker opponent from 
reaching base, (photo by Mo Delaney) 






Although the women's Softball team failed to compile a winning record this year, things are still looking 
bright in the Tritons' future. The team only graduated two seniors, Jaya Bohlander and Lynn Neil/el. 

Another bright spot for the team is the pitching. The pitchers have thrown 29 complete games out of 47 
and have a team EPA of 3.89. Others that have contributed to the team's impressive performance include 
junior Tara Tufts, sophomore Amanda Alsobrook. and freshman Alison Ludwig. Ludwig has thrown 5 
complete games out of 14. Ludwig stated, "We need to continue to improve and hopefully can pull off a 
better season next year." 

The team finished with a .244 batting average in conference games, but managed to steal 83 bases, out 
of 98 attempted. Missy Kostecke. Bohlander, Amy Jeanette, Holly Cadmus, Kate Turnbull, Betsy 
Ferguson, Elizabeth Parvo, and Jaime Viezbicke all finished with an above .900 fielding percentage, with 
Parvo leading the team at .980. Eckerd's overall record was 1 1-36 and 4-23 in conference games. 

Viezbicke commented, "We've improved a lot from last year," and with most of the players continuing 
next year, as well as the usual supply of fresh blood from the incoming freshmen, the future for EC softba! 
is looking better than ever. -Donnie Snyder 





Softball: #1 -Allison Ludwig, #2-Amanda 
Alsobrook, #4-Missy Kostecke, #5-Barbara 
Currier, #6-Heather Krantz, #7-Elizabeth 
Parvo, #8-Christina Campos, #9-Leslie Jerkins, 
#11-Jamie Viezbicke, #12-Tara Tufts. #13- 
Jaya Bohlander. #14-Lynn Neitzel, #15- 
Cortney Freeman, #16-Amy Jeanette. #17- 
Holly Cadmus, #18-Ronya Anna, #20-Kate 
Turnbull, #21 -Betsy Ferguson, Head Coach- 
Nancy Roby, Assistant Coach-Jerry Bohlander, 
Trainer-Lisa Osterbrock. 

Some people didn 't get to go anywhere for 
Spring Break, but instead stayed here and 
pitched a stutout against Clearwater Chris- 
tian, like freshman Leslie Jerkins, (photo by 
Mo Delaney) 



DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

• Freshman Leslie 
Jerkins is fourth in 
the conference in in- 
nings pitched with 
154 and second in the 
conference with 24 
complete games. 

• Sophomore Bar- 
bara Currier was third 
in the conference 
with a .348 batting 
average and had 46 
hits. Third baseman 
Currier also com- 
piled a .892 fielding 
percentage. 



31 




DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

• Eckerd hosted a 
tournament in which 
5 of the seven teams 
were corporate. Said 
Masud Kitson, the 
"sponsored teams 
show more experi- 
ence and lead to a 
more competitive 
tournament." 

• Eckerd was ranked 
#1 in the last NIRSA 
Division II top 25. 

• Masud Kitson was 
named to the 2nd 
Team All -American, 
Div. II and 1st team 
All-Southeast. 




olleyball 



The 1945-96 year was an impressive year for the Eckerd College Men's Volleyball team. Together with 
teamwork and long hard practices the team became a formidable opponent on the court. "The only way 
we can be defeated is when we defeat ourselves. When we want to we can beat anyone." said Scott 
Ross. And so they did. On March 21 the team hosted the Spring Break Challenge which brought the 
three highest ranking teams. University of Florida, University of Tennessee and Eckerd in the South to 
play each other. Eckerd played hard and defeated Tennessee ranked 24th in the nation and then with the 
adrenaline pumping went on to defeat the University of Florida ranked 5th in the nation. With the 
victories the Eckerd team moved ahead of Tennessee to the #2 spot in the latest Southern States Top 10 
poll. Eckerd then hosted the Southern States Collegiate Volleyball League Championship Tournament. 
They defeated the University of Georgia ranked 6th in the South and in doing so had to face the Univer- 
sity of Florida again who defeated them 3-0. It was not a total loss for the team as players Masud Kitson. 
Scott Ross and Keith Aeshbach were named to the nine member All-SSCVL Team. The Eckerd team 
finished the season with a record of 45-6-1 and went on to the NIRSA Men's Collegiate Volleyball Club 
Championships in Ohio. There they placed 9th out of 48 Division II teams. Overall, the team played an 
excellent year and hope to play Division I within the next two years. -Julie Sherman 




Men's Club Volleyball: 

Front Row (L to R): Dave Ward, Dan 
LaRusso. Mike Bruno. Keith 
Aeschbach. Ted Pierson. Jalal Tarazi. 
John Gartner. Alex Moomaw, Don 
Prather. Back Row: Damien Brown 
( Asst. Coach), Brian Walsh, Dave 
Zuverink. Andrew Wood, Masud 
Kitson, Scott Ross, Ryan Loerzel, Joe 
Harvey, Doug Howard, A.J. Joseph 
(Head Coach). 

Dan LaRusso successfully made this and 
many other digs in the Southern States League 
Championship, (photo by Mo Delaney) 





DID 
YOU 

KNOW? 

• "The girls are 
hot, both on 
and off the 
court." John 
"Ed" Apostol, so. 

* The team 
traveled 1 2 
hours to com- 
pete in a tour- 
nament at the 
University of 
Alaska at 
Fairbanks 



olleyball 



To say that the Eckerd Women's Volleyball team has improved over the past year would he 
a terrible understatement. The gradual evolution of the Women's Volleyball team is a combination 
of three components: new blood such as Dana Bibbs. Leigh Lupinacci. and Jen Hoft; returning 
devotion and hard work from players such as Lizz Grevengoed, Jeanne Sundstrom. and Amy Hill; 
and last but certainly not least, the drive on behalf of all of the players to show Florida area teams 
Eckerd is a major force. As one avid fan. sophomore Joe Warpeha. said, "The team is very talented 
and young; the next couple of years they will be a force to be reckoned with." A current team 
member. Lizz Grevengoed said. "We had a lot more fun this year, we also have a lot more talent." 
When asked about the team's apparent improvement over the year, fan Heather Macrellis replied, 
"They did an excellent job recruiting so they had a strong first year showing. It helped the team out a 
lot." It is also very apparent to many at Eckerd and around the community that women's sports are 
no longer on the back burner to men's sports, attracting just as many fans these days as do the men's. 
It seems there is a campus wide consensus that the Women's Volleyball team is a source of great 
respect and pride to Eckerd students, administration, and faculty. Congratulations on a year well 
done. -Brant Rawls 




WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 
Front Row (L to R): Lori Wagner, 
Jessica Rothgerber, Megan Bingold, 
Amy Hill, Dana Bibbs. Second Row: 
Jennifer Wells. Cari Welch, Leigh 
Lupinacci, Jennifer Hoft, Jeanne 
Sundstrom, Elizabeth Grevengoed. 
Standing: Mike Bruno (student 
assistant), Masud Kitson (student 
assistant). Head Coach Walter Pauly. 

The strong front line was one of 
the keys to this year's excellent 
performance, photo by Mo 
Delaney 




33 




DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

• Kerwin Th- 
ompson and 
Darnell Jackson 
were featured 
in the College 
Basketball 
Preview issue of 
Sports Illus- 
trated 

• They were 
2nd in the 
conference 
entering the 
tournament. 



asketball 



Head coach Jim Harley said. "We've had an up and down season." With their 
final record of 17-10. the Men's Basketball team had more ups than downs. The team 
managed to overcome many mysterious injuries at the beginning of the season, but had 
to cope with losing starters David Deutsch and Darnell Jackson in early February. The] 
Tritons were led this year by Senior Kerwin Thompson. He had an average of twenty 
two points and ten rebounds per game. "I would define it as a successful season be- 
cause we didn't fall apart," remarked Thompson. Another key player was Senior Latee 
Duncan. Duncan was the best defense player on the team and led the team in assists. 
Harley, before the end of the season, claimed, "I have no idea how we'll finish but I 
think we'll be in the top half [of the conference]." On February 27. Head coach Jim 
Harley announced his retirement. The Tritons will be on the lookout for a new head 
coach for next year. -Holly Kennedy 




Row (L to R): Ingrid Busk. 
Markileto St. Hubert, David 
Deutsch, Kerwin Thompson, Tim 
Dclp, Shawn Old, Ryan Holohan. 
Tom Woodring. Back Row: Asst. 
Coach Tom Ryan, Hap Johnson , 
Darnell Jackson. Kenya Bogins, 
Bryan Galuski, Josh Christ, Andy 
Garrett, Juan Price, Head Coach Jim 
Harley. 

I ! nder, around, over - there was 
no stopping Darnell Jackson in 
this game against the Russian Red 
\rmy team, photo by Margs 
Seeger 




asketball 



The Women's Basketball team had a tough season. Part of the trouble may 
have been that the team only had seven active players. Freshman Dana Bibs voiced, 
"We started off with nine people and three got injured. We asked Lindsey to help us 
play. So we only had seven people." The Tritons were led this year by sophomore 
Lena Elliott who scored an average of nineteen and a half points and nine and a half 
rebounds per game. The team received big contributions from Freshman Jamie 
Viezbicke (average: 14.5 points and 4 assists per game). Freshman Megan Proplesch 
(average: 10 points per game), and Freshman Jaime Holt (average: 10 points and 7 
rebounds per game). Freshman Debbie Roche said, "We had an incredible team effort. 
Everyone played with intensity and together. Having so many fans in the stands really 
pumped us up to play." The Tritons finished their season with a record of 8-19. Coach 
Kathy Robinson stated the following. "With the majority of the players being freshman 
and sophomores, we are looking forward to next year." -Holly Kennedy 





WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 
Front Row (L to R): Debbie 
Roche, Jamie Viezbicke, Kindra 
Schafer, Lori Warriner. Back 
Row: Head Coach Kathy 
Robinson , Jaime Holt, Lena 
Elliot, Kristen Frazer, Megan 
Proplesch, Dana Bibbs, Towana 
Robinson, Asst. Coach Bryan 
Alexander. 

You can't get past her - 
freshwoman Dana Bibbs provides 
a strong defensive presence, photo 
by Mo Delaney 



DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

• Lena Elliot, 
So, broke the 
SSC record for 
most free 
throws made 
and attempted 

• They sold 
books at the 
Bucs games to 
enhance read- 
ing for and to 
area children 



35 




oard sailing 



"Well, after class I had sailing practice 
and then..." 

"You had what? Sailing practice! But 
it's only January!" 

"Yeah, so?" 

Where else but Eckerd College could 
students enjoy water sports year round? Perhaps 
this is the reason why Eckerd has consistently 
ranked in national polls in all three of its water- 
front sports. With a water-skiing team ranked 
sixth out of 72 teams in the nation, board sailors 
competing for places on the American Olympic 
team, and a sailing team that regularly wins 
regattas, Eckerd College has the teams to beat in 
water sports. Ever since the inception of the 
waterfront sports programs, their popularity has 
been growing and the teams now attract prospec- 
tive students from all over the world. Sailing 
coach Kirsten Snellenburg and ski coach David 
DeMik act as coaches, liaisons, recruiters, 
advisors, and friends to the thirty or so students 
that participate in the sports program. Eckerd 
College was one of the first colleges in the nation 
to separate out its sailing team in order to create 
an intercollegiate board sailing team. Today the 
Triton Sailing Team boasts an impressive record 
both as a team and in individual accomplish- 
ments. Eckerd students consistently compete in 
Olympic trials and events as members of the 
U.S. team and as members of team of foreign 
countries for those students from abroad. 

The Sailing Team is the largest of the 
water sports at EC, attracting both experienced 
competitors and untrained amateurs. Members 
of this year's team traveled as far away as 




BOARDSAILING 
Front Row (L to R): 
Britt Viehman, Michael 
Henessy. Back Row: 
Kristy Deerholt, Bill 
Pitcher, Dasha 
Pribylova, Bjorn 
Deutekom. 

SAILING Front Row 
(LtoR): Greg Perry, 
Ryan Lang. Second 
Row: Leigh Chapman. 
Jennifer Cummins. 
Back Row: Amber 
Jancola, Lissa 
Drypolcher, Dan Fritz, 
Taylor Howard. Eric 
Siegel, Steve Edwards, 
Kara Decker, Will Nye, 
Emily Mueller. 





36 





Having some fun on the water in the 
afternoon? What many of us see as 
recreation is serious sport to some. 

Britt Viehman shows off his 
sailboarding prowess at this after- 
noon practice. Photo by Kara Decker 



DID YOU 

• Three skiers we, 
named All-America: i 
after the US Nationals: 
Ginger Jorden, Natalie 
Hamrick and Tobias 
Henriksson. 

• Members of all of the 
teams are on the water 
as many days a week as 
possible, and during 
competitions, often spend 
all day on the water. 



WATERSKI TEAM Front Row (L to R): Tobias Henriksson, Dave Florence, Ginger Jorden, Roger Ryman, Tami 
Flores. Back Row: Eric Lehr, Steve Finger, Julie Grabowski, Tim Nelson. Kerri Dolan, Sarah Shalek. Dave DeMik (coacl 





aterski 



ucon'tfrompg. 36) as far away as California and New York to compete in freezing temperatures and gain national recogni- 
tion. The Triton Water-Ski Team has been astonishing the national competition ever since their first qualification for the 
[National Collegiate Water Ski Championships in 1992. 1995 was no exception for the Tritons, who placed sixth overall with 
la fourth place finish by the women's team and a seventh place finish from the men's team. The Board Sailing Team, though 
smaller than the other two, is no less distinguished in their accomplishments. The allure of this team to foreign students is 
obvious - most of the team is from abroad. Three of the sailors, Michael Hennessy, Ertu Icinger, and Britt Viehman. will be 
'Olympic contenders in Atlanta this summer for their home countries, respectively Mexico, Turkey, and Puerto Rico. Go, 
Tritons! Such an impressive list of accomplishments is nothing new for Eckerd College Athletic programs and the Triton 
Water Sports team have proven that they have what it takes to remain strong in local, regional, and national competitions. - 
Taryn Fielder 



37 




occer 



DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

• Season Record 
was 11-6-1 

• Most wins 
since 1978 

• Inaugural 
game on new 
soccer field 

- All South 
Region Second 
Team for Rich 
Janz 



The Eckerd College men's soccer team had great spirit this season, especially 
enjoying playing on the new soccer field. Their season ended with 1 1 wins, 6 losses, 
and 1 tie. This year marked the most wins for the Tritons since 1978. They also fin- 
ished 9th in the South Region. Jim DiNoble served his 13th season as head coach for the 
Tritons. Coach DiNoble was assisted by Stanley Urquhart serving his 7th year as assis 
tant coach and Roberto Lopez and Richie Anderson, both in their first seasons. The 
toughest opponent according to Freshman defender Ryan Hyypio. was the University ot 
Tampa. Coach DiNoble often told the team that, "This team has the best character I've 
seen since I've been coaching." Key players this year were co-captains Rich Janz and 
Bo Kivak along with midfielder Lon Smith and forward Tim Waters. All four players 
were named to the All Sunshine State Conference team. Hyypio declared, 'The reason 
why we did so well is because everyone had desire." - Holly Kennedy 




MEN'S SOCCER Front Row, L to R: 
Head Coach Jim DiNoble. Tim Faucher. 
Joshua Ellis. Tim Waters, Ola Andersson. 
Neal Wolf'rath, Gordon West, Garrit Elliot. 
Merrick Teti. Scott Singleton. Lon Smith. 
Ryan Hyypio. Charlie Finkler. Mike Kerr. 
Assistant Coach Stanley Urquhart. Back Row: 
Assistant Coach Roberto Lopez. Trainer Jim 
Faylo. Kyle Bilafer. Mark Dunkley. Matt 
Young. Randy Gates. Bob Kovack (Co- 
captain), Brennan Guinagh. Garett 
Williams. Rich Jan/ (Co-captain). Geoff 
Geoghegan, Alex Ackles. Equipment Manager 
Honkey, Assistant Coach Richie Anderson. 

Geoff Geoghegan completes a 
corner kick that will start the 
soccer action rolling again. 
photo by Nate Wall 




38 



\ 





heerleadin 





Smile. Spirit. Jump. Kick. Cheer. The Eckerd College Triton Cheerleading Team spends 
their time in practice and performance in order to support the EC Men's and Women's Basket- 
ball teams as well as foster enthusiasm among students. The squad cheered at all home games 
and even traveled to Lakeland, Orlando, and Tampa to support the teams in their efforts. The 
cheerleaders participated this year not only in basketball activities, but also helped in the plan- 
ning, organization, and execution of the first annual Red Storm Triton Spirit Days. With great 
organization and support from ECOS and Campus Activities, the first ever Red Storm Spirit 
Activities were a great success. The cheerleading squad at Eckerd does not have a coach, and 
while this does provide some difficulties, all of the members contribute and participate in all 
squad functions. The girls create all of their cheers, stunts, and dances and perform them without 
the aid of coaches or trainers. The cheerleaders comprised a very young group this year with five 
first-year students joining the squad. In addition, returning officers Captain Mandy Chase, Co- 
Captain Emily Kukulies. Treasurer Stacy Graham, Secretary Dian Scott, and Manager Ava 
Mackenzie provided leadership for the team. -Taryn Fielder 




HQMEOFTHt 

TRITONS 



ECKERD 



< 




CHEERLEADERS Front Ror 
(L to R): Suzanne Knott, 
Courtney Rader, Emily Kukulies 
(co-captain), Mandy Chase (co 
captain). Second Row: Dian 
Scott. Bryce Bull. Jennifer 
Bokankowitz, Taryn Fielder. 

The cheerleaders stand ready to 
jump for joy at another amazing 
EC basketball accomplishment, 
photo by Mo Delaney 



DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

• The Cheer- 
leaders practice 
8 to 10 hoursa 
week 

• They worked 
for Empress 
Cruise lines at 
the Tampa Bay 
Buccaneer 
games to get 
passes to give 
away at half 
times 



39 




DID 

YOU 
KNOW? 

• Michael Moon 
placed 20th at 
the Southern 
Regionals, and 
was named to 
the Ail-Ameri- 
can Academic 
team 

• The girls 
practiced as 
early as 5:30 
AM to avoid 
running in the 
Florida after- 
noon heat 



ross Country 



Imagine dragging yourself from your warm and comfortable bed at 6 AM to watch the su 
rise, your feet beating down on the pavement in a rapid rhythm. Now imagine doing this twcj 
mornings a week, in addition to demanding workouts in the scorching late September sun oil 
the remaining three weekdays. Such is the routine for Eckerd's Women's Cross Country 
team from late August through October. Freshman Jennifer Pickard describes the season as 
"rigorous yet rewarding". The big reward came when the team defeated their rival, Florida 
Southern College, in the conference race, placing them second in the Sunshine State Confer l 
ence below only University of North Florida. This victory enabled the team to compete in 
the Regional race in Spartanburg. South Carolina the following weekend. The race con- 
cluded the team's excellent season to the joy of both the team and coach Peter Eagleson. Th 
team looks forward to another successful season next year, but regrets the loss of senior 
Michael Moon, who was the number one runner this year. Congratulations to the team and j 
best wishes to Michael! -Sara Campbell 




WOMEN'S CROSS COUN- 
TRY Front Row (L to R): Jenny 
Mc Daniel, Heather Kranz, 
Natalie Nickerson, Debbie Roche. 
Second Row: Betsy Anderson, 
Erinn Thoresen. Back Row 
(standing): Jen Pickard, Stacey 
Carlson, Michael Moon. 

hese girls aren't running from 
"/s jungle animals, they're 
'or fun- and to continue 
l he > tradition of the 

worm n a >ss country team, 
photo by Kim Harmon 




olf 



"We're a young team that's starting to develop its own identity. They are enjoying themselves 
and are hoping to be recognized in the Eckerd community as we are building a program to be 
one of the most successful. — Coach Dr. Joe Carella 

Senior team captain, Chad Habluetzel, had a scoring average in the fall of 78.5. He also 
finished in the 1 1th place at the Grenelefe Invitational in November. Chad, known as the 
competitive fire that fuels the Tritons, thinks the program is on the upswing due to the addition 
of Coach Carella. "Joe will make this program something special in the near future because he 
brings an intensity that Eckerd College golf has never had. Personally, I find Joe's influence on 
my mental game to be one of the main reasons my game has improved." Sophomore Bill Auger 
and Freshman Mike Abrams both played in every tournament with low rounds of 77 and 76. 
respectively. They both offer great promise for upcoming their games. They show a lot of 
potential with significant improvement during the preseason.. The golf team is looking forward 
to continuing improvement this spring and next year. -Allison Maslev 





Men's Golf L to R: Coach 
Dr. Joe Carella, Mike Abrams, Dan 
Hesketh . Chad Habluetzel (cap- 
tain), Jim DeFeo, Bill Auger, Chris 
Maher 

Jim DeFeo does his Arnold 
Palmer impression as he follows 
through on his golf swing and 
attempts to land the ball on the 
other side of the field. 



DID 

YOU 

KNOW? 

• Coach Peter 
Carella is the 
head of the EC 
Counseling 
Center 

' The team has 
a year-long 
season, and 
competed at 5 
tournaments in 
the spring and 
3 in the fall. 



41 




ntramurals 



Spirit is what Intramurals are all about 
- and these guys sure have it! R: Mark 
Croxford and Eric Thomas of Hiassen; 
Below: the Kennedy football team, 
photos by Lindsey Guest and Amy Streck 




Todd Ettcr and Ryan Dilkey, on the 
offensive line, prepare for the next 
snap in this flag football game. 
photo by Lindsey Guest 

Josh i freshman, gets this 

pas h time to avoid having 
his pn hoto by Lindsey 

Guest 



42 






Street hockey was a sport of cutthroat 
competition for many, such as this 
Copley team, photo by Mike Gray 






Intramural Program gj 





'hawn Liston of Wilson House 
'xtends to get this spike over the 
let. photo by Nate Wall 



chance to compete in ath vents on a serious and nor, 

Intramurals are designed to give students an opportunity to in 
members of their houses, enjoy friendly competition with othi 
get some physical exercise. The program consists of six major sports , 
several small one time tournaments. In the fall semester, students go to the 
sand in Eckerd' s version of beach volleyball, head to the make shift gridiron 
tor flag football, and take on an international flair with soccer. In the spring 
semester, the competition turns to Florida's version of ice hockey, good old 
fashion street hockey, next the students go full swing into March Madness 
with basketball, and the program finishes with the grand ole game of soft- 
ball. 

All these events, along with tournaments like kickball, bombard- 
ment, golf, and sailing, have a point value that gets tallied throughout the 
year. The end goal is the David L. White All Sports Trophy. The residents 
of the house with the most points at the end of the year receives special All 
Sport T-shirts and have their house name inscribed on the David L. White 
trophy for all to see. The All Sports competition is named after an avid 
intramural participant, a Blakely boy and an Eckerd Giver, David L. White. 
Dave was killed in his senior year at Eckerd while picking up a date off 
campus. Dave loved being part of a team and being part of Blakely House. 
He was the best street hockey player I have seen at Eckerd. The trophy 
serves as a reminder to students that intramurals are for playing hard, play- 
ing fair, and playing safe, just like Dave played. 

This fall the volleyball season saw 12 teams in the Hack League and 
5 teams in the Serious League. The Hack League culminated with Hiaasen, 
Freeman, Benedict, and Ibsen House making the playoffs. It was a hell and 
fire final battle for first place but Ibsen pulled out with the victory over 
Hiaasen. The final four in the Serious League were James/Berkeley, Mill, 
Hubbard/Kirby, and Hiaasen. The outcome would be the strong Hubbard/ 
Kirby team edging out the win over the dream team of James/Berkeley. 
The volleyball courts were left in disarray and the smell of flag 
football was in the air for what would be one of the best seasons in recent 
history. Eleven teams would compete for the coveted flag football champi- 
onship. At the end of the season, only Nu-East, Nu-North, Kappa, and 
Hiaasen would be left standing. The playoffs were rough and tough to say 
the least, but, Nu-North survived a scare and beat Hiaasen in the champion- 
ship game. 

The women's flag football season only saw two teams this season. 
The Nu dorms and Kirby house battled for three games and the women of 
Nu came through with a 3-0 record. 

The flag football season was just a prelude of what would happen 
when eight teams squared off and met on the soccer field. The action was 
fast and non-stop as Newton, Nu North, Prasch, and ELS led the league into 
the playoffs. The end result in this international game would be an interna- 
tional match up between Prasch House and ELS. Prasch would not be 
intimidated, and held on to defeat the heavily favored ELS team. 

The second semester looks like much of the same great competition 
as the first. As of the writing of this article, Hiaasen House was in the lead in 
the DLW All Sports Trophy race. But there are many games left to play and 
anything can happen in Eckerd College Intramurals. -by Jesse Turtle 



43, 



A 



t 



* 
x 



* 

X 

t 



* 
X 



Eckerd College has many different types of club sport teams, activities and 
clubs, ranging from Martial Arts to Model United Nations to Music Clubs. Eckerd 
has support groups around campus to aid students who would need to talk to 
someone, whether it is the sexual harassment resource group or Alcoholics Anony- 
mous. One of the many service groups that the campus provides is Best Buddies. 
which is a volunteer program that pairs students with the teens from around the 
communit) v. ho ba\ e a disability. There is also the extensive EC-SAR, Eckerd 
College Search and Rescue. Team which aids the Coast Guard when problems 
occur on Boca Ciega and Tampa Bays. 

Student Media is a big part of the Eckerd College campus. The Triton 
Tribune newspaper gives the student body weekly information about what is 
going on around campus and the world. We also have a radio station WECX that 
can he heard in St. Petersburg on 99.9 FM. and the Hullabaloo, which is our very 
ou n yearbook dedicated to preserving memories for the students. 

ECOS (Eckerd College Organization of Students) is the student govern- 
ment oi Eckerd College. It oversees all happenings on campus which are important 
to students. The group sponsors most of the clubs on campus. 

Music is also a popular pastime for students, and there are many groups 
that reflect this. The Eckerd College Concert choir rehearses three times weekly, 
and has a demanding performance schedule. Three groups that include members 
from chorus but rehearse separately are Sandpipers, a group specializing in madri- 
gal music, generally unaccompanied. Sensations, which has a repertoire including 
popular favorites such as Sister Act. and Eckerd Ringers, who use our 4 octave set 
of handbells. The musical put on last fall by the theatre department. Into the 
Woods, was very well attended and included more than 50 students in all aspects 
o( production. There are also small instrumental ensembles such as Flute En- 
semble. 

There are several different kinds extracurricular activities that are student 
formed. Some are ECAS (Eckerd College Athletic Supporters), Earth Society, and 
the Roller Hockey club. There are many more that have not been mentioned. 

All around Eckerd College student life is not at all boring. There is always 
something to get involved in whether you are an athlete, a music lover, or even 
both. - bv Suzanne Slater 





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Trapped in the Middle 
Ages, Bryan Lee and Dan 
Wilkin have fun hauling it 
OM using foam weapons in 
this Dagorhir recreation, 
photo by Sarah Doty 



James Baio and Sam Meyet 
Eckerd Ringers, showcase 
their musical ability in one 
their many performances thi 
year, photo by Sarah Dot} 



n 



Having fun and helping the environment is what 
the Eckerd Community Garden is all about. 
Located behind the gym, it contains flowers and 
plants for the enjoyment of all. Moonlight 
gardening, by the light of the full moon, is a 
favorite of club members. 

Ju-jitusu Sensei Socrates Zctyas demonstrates a 
throw on willing student Mike Gray. The class 
emphasized self defense techniques, but also 
provided ample opportunity for members to 
advance in the discipline by obtaining higher 
belts through a series of rigorous tests. 




"I thought you were supposed to be leading!" Sophomores 
Nate Wall and Heather Macrellis are obviously enjoying 
practicing their waltzing during the Ballroom Dancing 
Club meeting, photo by Sarah Doty 



mssssSBSSSSBS L 







LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL Front Row, L to R:: Leandra Simpson, LaRuby May (President), Julie Huber, 
Lindsey Guest. Second Row: Julie Sherman, Ben Lawrence, Shawn Liston, Beth Cramer, Dorothy Borszak. 
Third Row: Jaime Natoli, Boudewijn Remick, Karl Stanley. Back Row: Bill Brady. Alex Beeler, Nate Wall Lou 
Tomaselli. Elizabeth Morgan. Ronya Anna, Bob Feldman, Heather Macrellis, Dan Goggin, Autumn Blum. 




WECX Front Row (L to R): Jamie Colson. Amy Eby, Joe Morris, Thea Vandervelde, Jupiter Raymond, Zan 
Didoha, Tracy Whitley, Sara Westrick. Second Row: Brian Murphy, Andrew Cameron, Fay Fuerch, Jadd Schickler, 
Boudewijn Remick, Mike Gann, Rob Meyer, Dan Hammond, Ryan Thompson. Brock Heinz. Third Row: Nate Wall, 
Cavin Glenn, Josh Wallace, Janet Tilden, Kate Turnbull, Quirine Hartong, Geoff Morrell, Gunnar Hissam. Back Row: 
Chris Bull. Chris Maraghy, Kevin Hug, Jerry Eposito. Jen Mehaffey, Erik Hiltunen, Dave Osterman, Oliver Formato, 
Justin Fappiano, ( 'hristy Loper, Eric Besold, J.T. Warner, Michelle Tolini, Andrew Wood, Iris Larson, Rachael Blake, 
leutia Scott, Eric Schulman, Jill Peloquin, ? , Camara Hinkson. 



46 




BCOS £,xjlo<Am/& 



SKHfi 



ECOS EXECUTIVE OFFICERS L to R: Janelle Lowe (President), Brant Rawls (Academic Affairs) 
Jennifer Delaney (Director of Finances), LaRuby May (Vice President). 



llsXoA* \lA&AAi*& 




TRITON TRI- 
BUNE Front Row 
(LtoR): Kara 
Decker, Jennifer 
Larson, Mo Delaney, 
Lori Ivan. Second 
Row: Nate Wall, 
Taryn Fielder, 
Suzanne Slater, Holly 
Achee, Sharon Reed. 
Quilla Trimmer- 
Smith. Back Row: 
Amy Fisher (editor), 
Joe Moms, Alex 
Beeler, Kari 
Hoblitzell, Karrie 
Rude, Rob Meyers. 



SS wSS S S ! *S S &X ££ 2i S S2£Sl!i 



H<*U4*lc*>, 




HULLABALOO 

Front Row (L to R): 
Samantha Eide, Katie 
Ahlfeld, Suzanne 
Spearman, Allison 
Masley. Second Row: 
Suzanne Slater. Sarah 
Doty (editor), Holly 
Kennedy, Dan Wilkin. 
Back Row: Eric 
McBrierty. Dorothy 
Borszak. Taryn 
Fielder, Lydia Staggs, 
Gregg Sacowicz, 
Philip Pinkleman. 



47 



J<A.-<utt<A, 




JUJITSU Front Row (L to R): Rich Harris. Jessica Allen. Chris McClean. Second Row: Ken Berry. Chris 
Kelly, Brian Evans, Mike Gray, Dan Wilkin, Luke Cassingham. BackRow: Jim Haini, Marc Luthi, Socrates 
Zayas (sensei). Skip Mitchell. Greg Berman. 



S KSS SBSSSBi ! SSSSR " ' * JStStS mSTX 



ggg ^filLtA, \]o4kjLy C 




ROLLER HOCKEY CLUB Front Row. L to R: Mike Pierro, Brad Saunders. Chris Lane, Derek Fagone, 
Tim Waters, Greg Perry. Back Row: Charlie Finkler. Jimmy Bischoff, Brian Walsh, Steve Fink, Steve Yzerman, 
Matt Famum, Ty Harrod. 



48 



iHWinmwnM 










t't 



-s 



Jf «** 




FIRE ANT DIVE CLUB Frouf /ton- (X to tf): Beth Falkenstein, Michelle Mclntyre, Dave Hilmer, Gregg 
Sacowicz, Jennifer Hilton, Jay Richardson. Back Row: Missy Partyka, Zach Stevenson, Jill Peloquin, Erin Clary. 
Maryanne Lux, Terri Winkler, Julie Huber, Tom Moore. 



1)^CcaJ^t 




D AGORHIR Front Row (L to R): Dan Wilkin, Bryan Lee, Heather Heyne. Back Row: Mike Gray, Luke 
Cassingham, Tracy Perella, Christy Woodman. 



mm 




CONCERT CHOIR Front Row, L to R: Marion Smith (conductor), Nicole Wax. Kate Nader. Jennifer 
Mehaffey. Bryan Lee. James Habel, Randy Arroyave, Eric Schrimshaw, Nadia Papayani, Anne St. John, Sara 
Campbell. Jennifer Larson. Second Row: Maartje Klemp, Michael Moon, Christy Woodman, Corey Hodges, 
Nathan Anderson, Kirk Ahlquist, Amanda Jennings, Sharon Reed, Deva Knutson, Stacey Greathouse. Third Row: 
Melanie Beuchler, Sanya Sahi, Freida Brocklebank, Eva MacKenzie, Paul Anderson, Samuel Meyers, Charles 
Smith, Sarah Doty, Caryn Lowly, Melissa Wolfman, Kristen Givens. Back Row: Taryn Fielder, Lydia Staggs, 
Laura Conners, James Baio, Michael Shay, John Plunkett, Kirk Peterson, Karrie Rude, Amy Fisher, Julie Sherman. 



Sm^i^c^ 




7?tt?Z27S2:? X i7ti7S7X7W7X7» 




SANDPIPERS Front Row (L to R): Nicole Wax, Melanie Beuchler. Jennifer Larson, Sara Campbell. Second 
Row: Kate Nader, Jennifer Mehaffey, Stacy Greathouse, Laura Conners. Back Row: John Plunkett, Sam Meyers, 
James Habel, Eric Schrimshaw, Randy Arroyave. 







w 




CCv4aA> K*4*CCVl ftassasas 






ECKERD RINGERS (L to R): Karrie Rude. Freida Brocklebank, Kate Nader, Nicole Wax, Amy Fisher 
Stacy Greathouse, Kumiko Ikuno, Tracy Perrella, Bryan Lee, James Baio, Sam Meyers. 



$Cpi46tlo4+1< 




SENSATIONS 

Front Row (L to R): 
Anne St. John, Sarah 
Doty, Michael Moon, 
Karrie Rude, Amy 
Fisher. Back Row: 
Eva MacKenzie, Deva 
Knutson, Sanya Sahi. 
Paul Anderson, Sam 
Meyers. Melanie 
Beuchler, Eric 
Schrimshaw, Kirk 
Ahlquist, Kate Nader. 




SSSSSs ]\A*4C Ci*4&n*v%£> 



FLUTE ENSEMBLE Front Row ( L to R): Suzanne Slater, Iris Larson, Thea Vandervelde. Back Row: Tracy 
Perrella, Barbara Prescott, Chrissy Costello, Kelli Newton. 




51 




RESIDENT ADVISORS: Front Row, L to R: Jimalee Sowell. Second Row: Cheryl Stephenson, Mike 
Ferraro, Kate Nangeroni. Liz Marushak. Jen Lothert, Christy Brush, Kristen Whitmer. Third Row: Andrea Ball- 
Morawa, Bekah Shaffer. Sarah Stewart, Audrey Lovering, Lauri Hill, Cara Brody, L.J. Ramirez. Back Row: 
Robin Holevinski, Gus Hertz, Nathan Kennedy, Jen DeLaney, Nate Anderson, Jason Robillard, Jeff Berg, Scott 
Nolan, Justin Thomas, Steve McConnell (Associate Dean of Students for Residential Life). 



ECFF (ECKERD 

COLLEGE 

FRIENDS AND 

FAMILY) Front Row: 

Vivianna Velazquez. 

Second Row: Sarah 

Brewer, Dave Canter. 

Beth Cramer. Randy 

Arroyave. Third Row: 

Christy Woodman, Laura 

Conners, Jade 

Haverstock, Kate Nader, 

Kurt Henley (ASPEC). 

Back Row: Eric 

Schrimshaw, Kirk 

Ahlquist, Paul Anderson, 

Tanner Neidhardt. James 

Baio. 




ec-m 




fit 



<i r 














****- 



l^ i 




ECKERD COLLEGE SEARCH AND RESCUE (ECSAR) Front Row (L to R): Fay Fuerch, 
Stephanie Shinsako, Margs Seeger, Jamie Colson, Flavia Facio, Jenn Bogadi, Letha Ford. Julie Etzkorn, Jenna 
Watts. Second Row: Marcus Engley, Mike Marushak, Maartje Klemp, Sarah Demko, Jeremy Musson. Andy 
Marchal, Michelle Mclntyre, Brian Gregson. Thorn Bristol, Chris Maraghy. Third Row: Tom Moore, Dom 
Campanella, Maya Minkin, Jason Glover, Amy Welker, Tracy Idoks, Kristy Ewing, Tim Osgood. Ryan Dilkey. 
Josh Wallace, Cavin Glenn. Fourth Row: Ashley Johnson, Doug Dalton, Alfred Gonzales, Matt Lybolt, Jesse 
Adrenth, Tony Pareso, Kerri Powell, Jennifer Cox, Heather Adams. Back Row: Bob Beelof, Bob Feldman, Mark 
Allen, Jeff Berg, Todd Godfrey. Andy Fanner, Missy Partyka. 

Student C^OA^X Ji 




TUDENT COURT Front Row (L to R): Eileen McMahon, Allison Masley. May Ingalls. Back Row: Janine 
bavis, Kari Hoblitzell, Todd Onore, Jill Peloquin. 



53 



— v. j - , - ■ tf > Q « 



■»i ■■ ■■ ■■» 







BALLROOM DANCING Front Row (L to R): Amy Fisher, Jennifer Larson. Second Row: Sven Tarantik, 
Sarah Doty, Genevieve Haviland, Kate Wagner, Heather Macrellis, Joe Morris, Ingrid Busk, Jonna Hamilton. 
Back Row: Edna Ruth Johnson, Dan Wilkin, Mike Shay, Stacey Carlson, Nate Wall, Pen Lee. 




I>l4& &<aAM44> 




BEST BUDDIES Front Row (L to R): ? , Kevin Plocek, Kara Decker, Sarah Stewart, Sara Hall. Jennifer 
Pickard, Sara Campbell. Back Row: Natalie New, Steve Sempier, Shannon Montgomery, Charlene Goss, Joe Anna 
Hood, Mike Ferraro, Josh Meyers. 







ft 



I 



Ll 



t m t tm t nnw« i *g K? 



jgw*a:w.w S ^ :aaxs«H2C ff g: 



I^C^Uc \WAAJhJL 



THEATRE TROUPE Fro/tf flovr (L to R): Jason Mc Millin, Angle Courtney, Jimmy Chang, Jackie Tantillo 
Amy Scianci. Back Row: Cara Hallmon. Michael Moon, Mike Farewell, Kathi Sanderlin, Peter Elwell. 




CIRCLE K CLUB L to R: Heidi Ryder, Eric McBrierty, Mary Cait McCarthy, Rob Meyers, Nora Green, 
Tara Minnick, Jonna Hamilton, Christy Woodman. 






r, 



IRCLE K CL 





ASSOCIATION FOR COMPUTING MACHINERY Front Row: Sean Denny, Eric Schulman. Back 
Row: John Stewman (advisor). Lynn Gerlach, Janice Hartup, John Edge, Chris Hapeman. Tim Fluharty. Chris 
Bull. Scott Thomas. 



SC-QmMj^ 




EC-GARDEN Front Row (L lo R): Tyra Snapp. Thea Vandervelde, Roy Reynolds. Betsy Anderson, Sarah 
Thornburg. Back Row: Rachael Blake, Lisa Colson, Iris Larson, Christine Mons. 






j"jTnrr ■■■-*■■ ■■■■■■■ ■■ «■ n ^*« * _* . ■ _*_ ■ _ _ 




EARTH SOCIETY Fro>?/ flow (L to tf): Cyndi Child, Ingram Ober, Carrie Donnellan, Elise Watson, Iris 
Larson, Aleutia Scott. Back Row: Betsy Ander son, Grahame Gerdeman, Jonna Hamilton, Eric Schulman, Karl 
Stanley, Lisa Colson, Thea Vandervelde. 



fl*h4*£4ty> \i*faA4*6%A0< 




AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL Audrey Lovering, Mattias Wiklund, Tessa Hill, Iggy Jaureguilorda. 



57 



- 



Id 



EC-SAR 



"t » i ri 



l& 




$ 



I 1 



fl 

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60 



Thummmmmmp... what was that?! Could it be a student in Heritage lec- 
ture, SAGA dinner being prepared, the soccer team politely asking students not to 
play on THEIR field, a faculty member at senior comps, or the sound of two 
Eckerd students trying simultaneously to occupy the same all-too-scarce parking 
spot? Since Paradise Cafe really does serve edible portions and the soccer team 
does not refuse to share its toys with others, the sound has to be a student at 
Heritage lecture. 

That poor freshman ran dead into one of those pesky speed bumps all over 
campus. Students have been seen being knocked clear of their desks only to resur- 
face around exam time or with colorful add/drop cards wandering near the 
registrar's office asking random faculty members for their signatures. Don't let 
this happen to you! Sure, who wouldn't prefer to go out at night rather than read 
plays written by some Shakespeare guy who apparently never learned English 
properly. The problem is, if we are never exposed to these tragedies, we can't 
learn from them. 

It seems that is what the speed bumps are all about— learning. They make 
sure we don't go too quickly over some areas nor linger in others. I dare not say 
the faculty members want to make our lives dreary, at least not on a large scale. 
They do want us to think and not just take what we are given nor just believe what 
we are told as the masses often do. They challenge us to be ourselves. -Philip 
Pinkelman 




There is more to singing than just opening your 
mouth. Shelly Cuthhertson instructs Janine McGill 
in the fine art of voice, photo by Amy Streck 

Cooperation is the name of the game at Eckerd 
College. These three students display their 
academic as well as inter-personal skills while 
working on a group project, photo by Dorothy 
Borszak 




Small class size attracts many stu< . 
Eckerd and allows for close faculty/sstudent 
interaction, as seen here in one of Martha 
Nichols' French classes, photo by Dorothy 
Borzsak 

Greg Bennan, sporting those oh-so-stylish chem 
goggles, tests the melting point of an unknown 
substance- determining whether or not it has the 
potential to kill Superman, photo by Suzanne 
Spearman 




These students take advantage of the 
Right Climate for Learning by 
spending their study time in the great 
out of doors, photo by Sarah Doty 



<§>p££d bumps 

on Campus... 



61 



Western Heritage 

Faculty: Front Row (L 

toR): Vicky Baker. 

John Ferbuson, Olivia 

Mclntyre, Jim Goetsch. 

Bill Parsons, Julie 

Empric. Crysta 

Metcalf-Autkett, 

Laurie Kovalenko. 

Back Row: John 

Guarino, Bill Maddox, 

Tim Beal, Tom 

Oberhofer, George 

Meese, Walter Walker, 

Scott Ward. 




What do Aristotle, St. Augustine. Renaissance Italy, the 
Bible , Elie Wiesel, Machiavelli, and slides of fish all have in 
common? At Eckerd College, a whole lot! In some obscure way 
or another, each of these things is related to the Self, the State, 
and the Transcendent. Ask any graduate of Western Heritage I 
and II and he will certainly be able to find a way to relate each 
theme, every author, and idea. 

The yearlong supplement to Autumn term for first year 
students consists of the Western Heritage class, where students 
investigate the history of their Western culture through reading, 
lectures, and discussions. The experience gives the students a 
greater appreciation of their heritage, culture, society, and world, 
even in the present day. 

And what would senior year be without JCP? Judeo- 
Christian Perspectives is described as a "means of continuing our 
exploration of many social issues of our time. i.e.. disease, 
hunger, discrimination and environmental degradation." The 
main focus was directed towards the semester-long service 
projects. Students devoted their time to such worthy causes as 
Clearwater Marine Science Center, Resource Center for Women, 
Habitat for Humanity and CASA. The Festival of Hope was held 
on November 15, and despite the chill in the air, everyone had a 
great time! -Taryn Fielder and Alison Masley 




*AA- 



At the Festival of Hope, Eric W. Scrimshaw dispays 
of his JCP labor, and hopes that no one will miss hi 



the fruits] 
s sign. 



Foundations 



62 




Watching and listening intently to her 
professor's lecture, with coffee by her side to 
keep her as alert as possible, Sophomore Ronya 
\nna learns an important lesson in Eckerd 
academics- and works toward fufilling her 
\oreign language requirement, photo by 
Dorothy Borzsak 

p ront Row: Naveen Malhotra, Joe 
3earson, Steve Sizoo, Bill Parsons, 
Zrysta Metcalf, Victoria Baker, 
iendrik Serrie (chair), Martha 
Nichols, Lee Evans-DiSalvo, 
vlaragarita Lezcano. Back Row: Lee 
iilliker, David Henderson, Jan 
lagens, Tom DiSalvo, Neysa 
Neumann (secretary). 



An integral part of any college experience is obtaining a global 
perspective, a world knowledge. The Collegium of Comparative 
Cultures here at Eckerd College offers students just that type of 
education with courses that extend from a basic introduction to 
foreign language to an in-depth study of historical foreign literature 
and history. Every student that attends Eckerd is required to earn at 
least one credit in the area of foreign language study in order to 
procure a diploma. This requirement is often viewed as burden- 
some, but once completed can offer numerous opportunities. Many 
students utilize the knowledge that they have obtained in foreign 
language study to participate in intercultural affairs, develop inter- 
national friendships, or study abroad. Students can spend winter 
terms, semesters, even entire years studying language, culture, and 
society in such exciting places as Spain, France, and Germany. But 
the opportunities don't end there. As we enter into an age of in- 
creased international communication, the ability to speak and 
understand another language has become increasingly valued as a 
job skill and many students are finding their experiences with other 
cultures to be increasingly advantageous in their career fields. The 
study of a foreign language and the examination of another culture 
offers incomparable benefits to students in all fields of study. The 
benefits extracted by students that take advantage of this opportu- 
nity are truly inconceivable. -Taryn Fielder 



•<'P\m 




jtaJ 



.'i"\. PSLi>.-; .K..*g&. 




Front Row (L to R): 
Tom Bunch (chair). 
Arthur Skinner, Brian 
Ransom. Kirk Wang. 
Nancy James. Back 
Row: Richard Rice. 
Kathryn Holmes, 
Cynthia Totten, 
Kathryn Watson. 
Sandra Harris, Sarah 
Dean, Keith Sadko, 
Molly Ransbury. 




The students of the Creative Arts Collegium are united in their quest to understand the creative process as the 
fundamental element of their disciplines. Whether their majors be Music, Visual Arts. Theatre, Creative Writing 
or Human Development, these students share a common ideal: exploration of the physical, emotional, intellectual 
and spiritual dimensions of the self. Wander past Roberts Music Center and marvel at the music rising out its 
tiny rehearsal rooms. Students who major in Music study not only performance, but also theory and history. The 
Music at Eckerd Series provides students with opportunities to explore the many facets of music. Continue to 
walk to the west of this building and you will encounter small art studios. Peer into a window and you will see an 
art major working on a new creation. The Visual Arts major is process and project oriented, so students have 
many hands-on opportunities. In their Senior year, every art student mounts a Senior Thesis Exhibition, an 
opportunity to showcase their best work. Walk further still, and explore the work of the Theatre majors in either 
the Bininger Theatre or the smaller, more intimate Studio Theatre. A variety of productions are mounted yearly, 
giving students myriad opportunities to perform onstage or behind the scenes. You are not likely to find any 
Creative Writing majors as you explore the West side of campus; when you find them, they too are likely to be 
creating. The Writing Workshop helps develop serious writers. These students are offered a variety of courses in 
many different genres such as short story, journalism, poetry, travel writing and screenwriting. The Human 
Development major also encourages creativity and individuality in its students, while also instilling the need for 
professional and ethical practice. Human Development majors study aspects of sociology, psychology, ethics and 
anthropology as they seek to understand the process of human growth and change. These Seniors are expected to 
complete an intensive 210 hour internship to enhance their educational experience. 

The emphasis of the Creative Arts Collegium is on experiential learning; and the students are supported by a 
faculty that accepts the responsibility of creating a nurturing climate. The faculty fully expects the students to 
actively participate in their education, assume responsibility for their learning and share in a common search for 
knowledge. They empower the students to look at learning as a process that will not end when their collegiate 
experience is complete. -Katherine Sanderlin Double Major: Theatre and Human Development 



Cr£atiV£ tWs 



64 



If you've ever asked a student in the Natural Sciences 
Collegium how life's treating him or her, you might have 
gotten something like, "Ugh! I've got a five-pager due 
tomorrow, a presentation and exam on Monday, and 
another exam Tuesday! I don't think I'll have a social life 
this weekend." Guess that's how college goes - at least 
for those who chose to make their lives so hectic. The 
natural science majors are competitive since Eckerd has 
such an awesome, growing program. 

Lots of people at Eckerd aren't aware of a group of 
NAS students called the Student Senate. So we're hereby 
making it the job of the yearbook staff to tell you that the 
members of the Student Senate are nominated by profes- 
sors and elected by NAS students. They represent the 
interests of NAS majors at collegial meetings. Sounds 
pretty important, huh? Well, now you know! 

A yearly event which NAS has much to do with is 
Discovery Day, when Eckerd has lots of neat technology 
and stuff for the public to come and learn more about our 
changing world. This year, Discovery Day had many 
hands-on activities which dealt with the Internet in order 
to let the public know what's out there for them to take 
advantage of. 

At the beginning of the year, we said a sad farewell to 



our Biology Stockroom Manager, and welcomed a 
new one, C. Warren Ankerberg, who also is Eckerd's 
Environmental Health and Safety Manager for NAS. 
Warren's hard work has brought organization to the 
stockroom and has helped evaluate the Eckerd envi- 
ronment. We look forward to his work in the future. 

We extend great affection and appreciation to a 
woman whom many of us know and love - Joyce 
Zondervan. Her face has lit up the Galbraith MSC 
office and has brought much to Eckerd - its faculty, 
staff, and students. Many thanks and blessings to her 
-by Suzanne Spearman 





Mike Saxe 
(L) and 
Geoff 
Geoghegan 
practice their 
pipetting 
skills during 
just another 
day in Cell 
lab. (photo 
by Sarah 
Doty) 



Front row L to R: (seated) 
David Grove, John Ferguson, 
John Stewman, Mark Fishman. 
Front row (L to R): (standing) 
Anne Cox, Susan Stanczyk, 
Laurie Kovalenko, Walter 
Walker. Second row: Rob 
Erdman, Bill Szelistowski, 
David Kerr. Back Row: Guy 
Bradley, John Reynolds, John 
Goodwin, Joel Thompson, 
Gregg Brooks, Bill Roess, Bill 
Maddox, Peter Meylan, Bobby 
Bailey, Jerry Junevicus, Russell 
Bailey. 



65 



Literature can take you places - 
literally. This group of individuals 
found themselves in Martinique, a 
French island in the Caribbean, 
during Winter Term, studing the 
"Life and Literature of the French 
West Indies." All the students agreed 
that seeing the places and people 
written about in the works they read, 
including Black Shack Alley and 
poetry by Aime Cesaire, increased 
their understanding of them a great 
deal. 




Front Row (L to R): 
Julie Empric, Holly 
Mclntyre. Cathy Griggs. 
Suzan Harrison. David 
Bryant, Peter Pav, 
Constantina Bailly, Tim 
Beal, Bruce Foltz. 
Barbara Malinowska, 
Jewel Brooker, Greg 
Padgett. Back Row: 
George Meese, Rob 
Wigton (chair). Bill 
Kelly, Shirley Davis 
(secretary), Jim Goetsch. 




Though certainty not a group who will likely 
give you a clear and concise answer, the Letters 
collegium certainly has its own set of speed bumps. 
Many of the "reality" based people in the sciences 
may scoff at what is done in Letters as being things 
argued for a thousand years and still not solved. 

To be honest. Letters is the heart of Eckerd. 
These are the people who help formulate our ideas of 
what is most real and how to put these ideas into 
coherent dialogues and into papers: morality and 
other issues forming the very basis of our society 
become discussion topics. There are likely those now 
who thought they were going to take an "easy" hu- 
manities course to free up out of class time only to 



find themselves half a semester later asking, "How 
can this be so hard?" 

The ideas aren't the only things that make the 
Letters collegium exciting. According to Amy S. 
Fisher, sophomore, "The Letters collegium has some 
of the most innovative professors on campus." 
Thanks to challenging course work and these faculty, 
we are forced to think and not just spit back out 
lectured material on an exam. Letters teaches the 
things which one takes and makes a part of their life; 
more than can be taken from a book and memorized, 
it becomes a way of thinking and looking at the 
world. 
-by Philip Pinkleman 




66 



Behavioral §ei£ne£ 



The Behavioral Sciences 
Collegium is growing with the 
times. To complement the recent 
public trend of greater environ- 
mental awareness, and prepare 
students for a greatly expanding 
new field, an new major in Envi- 
ronmental Studies was recently 
added. Collegium chair Diana 
Fuigitt is most excited about this 
change and the reformation of 
the Management major. "The 
addition of two interdisciplinary 
majors Environmental Studies 
and International Relations, is 
tied into the greater interdiscipli- 
nary emphasis by the collegium," 
Fuigitt explained. Environmental 
Studies is shared between the 
Behavioral Sciences, Natural 
Sciences and Humanities 
Collegia. Political Science, 
International Relations, Econom- 
ics, Sociology, Psychology, 
Management and Environmental 
Studies are the other majors in 
the collegium, and their impor- 
tance in continuing Eckerd's 
academic reputation shouldn't be 
down-played. 

"The Management pro- 
gram is in the process of refor- 
mulating for better integrating 
Management with a liberal arts 
education, " Fuigitt said. The 
recent trend in Behavioral Sci- 
ences has been to combine as 
many related topics together as 




Front Row (L to R): Joan Combs-Durso, Mike Flaherty, Ed Grasso. 
Second Row: Donna Trent, Jen Hall, Diana Fuguitt (chair). Back Row: 
Bill Felice, Tom Oberhofer, Mark Davis. 



possible, in order to obtain an extensive understanding of the 
subjects. For example, the Environmental Studies major 
combines economics, aesthetics, policy and science. 

Thanks to the Behavioral Science Collegium, at least 
some EC students have a better understanding of the world 
we live in and the many other people in it. 

-Quilla Trimmer-Smith 



67 



fldministration 




p£t£r flrmaCOSt 

pr£§id£nt 



Lloyd Chapin 
^ear? of faculty 



fitz Conner 
%an of §tud^nt§, Chaplain 




Richard tlallin 
^gan of fldmissions 



68 



1. He once touched a whale's tail near False Pass, Alaska, 
in a small 4-person skiff that happened to contain 6 people. 

2. The main thing he likes about Eckerd is the muffins in 
the Pub. 

3. He won six tickets to see the Tampa Bay Lightning from 
a radio station by producing the best cheer over the phone. 

4. Her favorite thing to do in her free time is dance. 

5. His personal saying is "My karma ran over my dogma, 
or What goes around comes around." 

6. He once pointed a (detached) toilet seat at a Soviet intel- 
ligence helicopter in the Pacific, north of Midway. 

7. He organized a dance band on board a destroyer while 
on active duty in the US Navy. 

8. He's originally from Orangevale, CA. 

9. One of her pet peeves is that Calvin & Hobbes is no 
longer running. 

10. His favorite sayings are "1. Simplify, simplify. 2. It all 
depends. 3. Don't fight forces, use them. 4. Fool me once, 
shame on you. Fool me twice, shame on me. 

11. He once climbed on the Matterhorn in Switzerland 
without a guide. 

12. His personal saying is, "When in doubt, lead trump." 

13. This Gainesville, FL native likes to play basketball in 
his free time. 

14. When she was about 11, she was at a girl's birthday 
party. While the birthday girl opened her presents, this 
future EC prof gathered a bunch of friends in her bedroom 
and ate her goldfish. 



w 

tl 

fl 

T 

91? 

• • • 



a.Joel Thompson 
b. Russell Bailey 
c.John Guarino 
d.Susan Stanczyk 
e.Richard Musgrave 
f.Tony Brunello 
g.Nancy Janus 



h.Richard Rice 
i.Peter Hammerschmidt 
j. George Meese 
k.Jan Luder Hagens 
l.Julie Empric 
m.Bill Maddox 
n. David Bryant 



HOW W£ll 

do you 
know th£ 

6ek£rd 
faculty? 



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70 



m 

Seniors & 
Dorms 



When we look back at our days at Eckerd, what will we think of first? 
We will remember the people! Memories good and bad - most of us have hac 
one Roommate/Boyfriend/Girlfriend from Hell story, or the person down the 
hall who insists on playing hip hop or country on their new stereo, approxi- 
mately as loud as a nearby jet engine, which wouldn't be that bad except that 
it's two thirty in the morning! ! No matter how well you got along with your 
roommate, there was at least one, and probably many, times when you still 
wished they would disappear, so you could have a single. Not to mention 
those times when you longed for your own bathroom, shower, kitchen, and 
reliable air conditioning control. Or when your life got so busy that your 
room deserved an "Enter at your own Risk" sign, because you just didn't have 
time to clean it. Then again, what would college be without all of those dorrr 
stories? Boring, that's what. 

Friendship is a big part of college life. Roommates, dormmates, 
classmates, and friends all help us through difficult times. We've all had 
midnight-early, early morning study (cram!) sessions, as well as the occa- 
sional relaxing movie night. We take group trips to the mall and the local 
stores. We bum rides off our friends lucky enough to have cars, or else we 
give rides to our friends who bum rides. We live five minutes from the beach 
but we usually have too much work to take a trip. On the times we do, 
though, we take a carload with us. We go to clubs in Ybor and Tampa. We 
go to special events in big groups, like Spring Ball or Adventure Island. We 
take massive road trips during Spring Break, caravaning to distant locales. 
We depend on our friends for comfort and support. If we fail a test, we have 
our friends to cheer us up and help us study for the next one. We go to partie: 
with our friends, and sometimes would never have gotten home without them 
We share our intimate secrets, stories, and jokes with our friends. Where 
would we be without them? We appreciate you, and we love you. Here they 
are. ..our friends! — Holly Kennedy and Sarah Doty 




Smiling as usual, 
Dorothy Borzsak shows 
off her dorm room. 
Many students used 
things like posters, 
comics, and photos to 
help make their room 
feel like home, (photo 
by Sarah Doty I 

Friends go lots of places 
together, as Chris Bull 
and Dan Wilkin show 
nicely, standing in a 
tropical rain forest 
stream in Martinique. 
where the two went 
during Winter Term, 
(photo by Sarah Doty) 




"See. Mom. I really do 
study!" Although most 
parents wouldn't believe it 
without photographic proof, 
this late night study group 
did take place outside of 
Alpha. 




Dormmates share good 
and bad times - including 
eating at SAGA, as this 
group of Kennedy men 
shows, (photo by Sarah 
Doty ) 



Dorm activities off 

campus were a good 
addition to any student's 
life, as this group of 
Dante bowlers shows. 
Nate Kennedy, left, 
prepares to demonstrate 
his winning style, while 
Denise Klungle psyches 
herself up for her next 
turn and lohn Edge looks 
on. (photo by Sarah 
Doty) 



ENTERARISKll 




Ameer Abdulla 

Claudia Patricia Acevedo 

Jason Paul Adkins 

Mark Charles Allen 

Katherine Maineth Alvarez 

Heather Elise Anderson 

Rominia Armando 

Luis Felipe Baquero 

Shannon Michelle Barber 

Seth Behrends Benedict 

Kenneth Raymond Berry 

Bryan Joseph Bishop 

Toby James Bonar 

Richard Roland Brady 

Sarah Elizabeth Brewer 

Nicole Therese Buchanan 

Ingrid Deidre Busk 

Megan Louise Calchera 

Leigh Renee Caron 

Mandy Rachelle Chase 

Joshua Philip Christ 

Paul Jonas Cibas 

James Edward Clewis, Jr. 

Kelly Ann Cole 



Q 











wmmm 









AVi//- 



72 




Stephanie Ruth Doughty 
Lateef Amin-Hassen Duncan 
Stephen Lawrence Edwards 
Gerald Vincent Esposito 



Andrew S. Farmer 
Kimberly Ann Faught 
Paolo J. Ferrera 
Edward James Flores 

Emily Jane Forest 
Carl Gunnar Fredriksson 
Karen Elizabeth Friswell 
Graham Gerdeman 

Sherryl Anne Gilbert 
Christopher James Goff 
Kelly Ann Grant 
Metah Westrich Green 



73 




Brennan James Guinagh 

Brian Louis Guire 

Karen Lorraine Haggerty 

Sara Margaret Hall 

Jonna Lyn Hamilton 

Britt Marie Hansson 

Jeffery L. Harmon 

Chad Matthew Hartman 

Joseph Dean Hickey 

Sarah Kearns Hoadley 

Kari Jarde Hoblitzell 

Joe Anna Hood 

Miranda E. Brenner Howell 

Ian Neil Irwin 

Corey Duane Jacobs 

Adriane van Marter Jacobsen 

Seth Leon Jeannotte 

Jennifer Elise Jones 

Carleigh Paige Kasin 

Julie Sunshine Kates 

Karen Ann Keegan 

Christopher Francis Kilian 

Mark Andrew Knobelsdorf 

Oliver Knoetgen 




f* 



: 







74 




Clifford Charles Mann 
Christopher Alan Maraghy 
Richard A. Marchetti 
Elizabeth Julia Maruschak 



Allison Elaine Masley 
Janine Nicole McGill 
Eileen Joan McMahon 
William Leslie Mintun 

Shannon Marie Montgomery 
Michael M. Moon 
Alejandro T. Moritani 
Brian Thomas Murphy 

Kathryn Anne Nader 
Katherine Anne Nangeroni 
Kori Earl Needham 
Lynn Michele Neitzel 



75 




Christine Marie Newell 

Frank James Newsome 

Scott Alan Nolan 

Todd A. Onore 

Treena Elizabeth Oppliger 

Timothy R. Osgood, II 

David Eugene Osterman 

Anthony John Pareso 

Virginia Beth Paulk 

Michael Douglas Pickett 

David Matthew Pollio 

Celine Schmitz 

Laura Kristen Schneider 

Eric Wade Schrimshaw 

Rachel Diane Schuler 

Bimal Kanti Shah 

Lawrence Shah 

Eric Manuel Siegel 

Tyra Lynn Snapp 

Chapin Winthrop Spencer 

Sarah Elizabeth Stewart 

Alexandre Stoyanov Stoyanov 

Angie Michelle Tankersley 

Jalal Jonathan Tarazi 






f^ccboH 








© # 






76 




Latisha Katie Ali 

Mazen H. Ashaary 

Issam Azziz 

Edward R. Bailey 

Diana Kristen Barrett 

Elizabeth Ann Berent 

Laurie Anne Bickell 

Leanna Marie Birge 

Katherine Elizabeth 

Bogen 

Jaya Lelan Bohlander 

James Jefferson 

Brandt 

Christy Jane 

Julie Fay Caldwell 

Leigh Danielle 

Chapman 

Jason Earl Christy 

Cameron James 

Coulter 

Jennifer Dawn Cox 

Colleen Dianne Currier 

Jeanette Rae Daake 

Robert Andrew 

Darula, Jr. 

Martin A. De Armas 

Solene De Braux 

Caroline Tetreault 

DeFiore 



Seniors not pictured: 



Sandra Dean 

Christopher Michael 

DuFore 

Wendy Lynn Dundas 

Paul M. Ednie 

Kelly Jean Enos 

Cynthia Arlene Fallness 

Kara Lyn Fineher 

Erica Ann Fjerstad 

Lauren Michelle Foley 

Kristen Beth Frazer 

Melissa Rose Freeman 

Damian Carlos Gaitan 

Lynnette Kathryn 

Gerlach 

Olin Harold Grant 

Nora Sylvia Green 

Jennifer Rachel 

Greenberg 

Claudia Adriana 

Guitjens 

Chad Aaron Habluetzel 

Todd Channing Hatstat 

Robin Ann Holevinski 

Kristina Ann-Charlotte 

Jacobsson 



Amber Lea Jancola 
David Michael Janes 
Manuela Oppen Jordan 
Jared Michaud Kaplan 
Michelle Lynn Kerin 
Jennifer Lynne Kersey 
David Michael Keyser 
Karleen Jean Kosowski 
Turner Scholl Kniley 
Wendy Jo Knudtson 
Kelley Dawn Kowal 
Samantha Sumita 
Lalwani 

Benjamin William 
Lambert 

Kimberly Diane Lesley 
Erin Marie Levesque 
Peter Francis Lobravico 
Janelle Kristie Lowe 
Lisa Ann Lynch 
Scott F. MacDonald 
Kimberly Ann Macklin 
Melissa Ann Martins 
Mary Catherine 
McCarthy 
Kathleen Marv Mills 



Joseph Salvatore 

Minutolo 

George Michael 

Molinaro 

Andrew Justin Moritz 

Clayton James Morris 

Emily North Mueller 

James Matthew Murray 

Timothy John Nelson 

James Nathaniel 

Newcomb 

Amanda Sue Noble 

Keith Michael Norton 

William Hunter Nye 

Jennifer Lyn Olmstead 

Michael Anthony Picone 

Tiffany Jacqueline 

Pierce 

Ever Ivan Rivera 

William Leo Rivers 

Erika Keyo Ross 

Sean Royce 

Jena Marie Rutherford 

Kristen A. Schneider 

Michael Richard 

Sinisgalli 



Quincy Shawn Smith 
Patrick Joseph Taccard 
Jason Tavares 
Jeremy Britt Viehman 
John James Villalpando 
Juan Luis Villaran 
Shane Brady Vost 
Karim Andrew Wassef 
Shannon Theresa 
Waters 

Marc A. Weeden 
Andrew William Winton 
Mayumi Yasukochi 
Kristin J.S. Youngstrom 
Socrates Steve Zayas 
Patrick John Zondervan 




77 




Front Row (L to R): Leandra Simpson, Adriane Jacobsen, Monica ?, Treena Oppliger. Back Row: Kate 
Nader, ?, ?, Jessica Allen. 




roni Row (I. m R): Camillc Motley. Jennifer Bokunkowitz, Melissa Wolfman. Nadia Papayani, S. Justin Thomas. Henning Ohlf. 
Second Row: Savina Mintcheva, Karla Legaspi, Angela Rodrigues, Manias Wiklund. Alex Borgs. Third Row: Christophe 
Peyssonneaux, Freida Brocklebank, Quilla Trimmer-Smith. Jimmy Chang. Back Row: Shaheryar Khan. Chris Carrier. Mac Bull, Christy 
Woodman. Eriea Morrell, Amy Welker, Holly Kennedy. Elana Boses. Jeff Hojnaeki. 



78 




From Row (L to R): Lori Ivan, Colleen McLinn, Elizabeth Morgan. Jennifer Mchaffey, Caryn Lovly. Second Row: Chanlel Wilson. Kale 
Wagner. Jeanne Kelly. Jennifer Konkus, Aimee Halm, Natalie LeCuyer, Sanya Sahi, Nicole Wax. Back Row: Sally Kukla. Theresa 
Nietfeld. Robyn Pennypacker, Kristie Capello. Laurie Murphy, Jan Brunson, Christy Loper, Jennifer Hoft. Leigh Lupinacci. Jennifer 
Hemsworth. Kate DeMars, ShaRon Reed. 




Front Row (L to R): Craig Ibbotson, Mike Redmond, Pen Lee, Brant Rawls R.A., Nels Lengbauer. Second Row 
Tim McMahon, Jon Morrissette, Robert Cissell, Matt Hoffman, Brandon Johnson. Back Row: Jason Hosford, 
Kevin Mitchell, Jeff Weihing, Darin Bennett, Tom Smith, Roberto Rique, Steve Finger. 




Front Row: Amy Streck, Tracy Whitley, Rachel Winder, Dan Hammond. Second Row: Jennifer Haram and 
Pumbaa, Michael Moon, Sarah Doty and Spike, Shannon O'Leary, Shelly Merves. Back Row: Nate Kennedy, 
R.A., Josh Meyer, Alex Moomaw, John Edge, Andrew Clark, 




Front Row: Josh Wallace. Second Row: Tim Zack. Brian Dela Cm/. Luke Gavvronski. Joe Morris. Jeff Berg. R.A.. Mike Gann. Matt 
Lybolt. Third Row: Chris Maraghy. Paul Anderson. Kirk Ahlquist. Mike Shay. Dan Wilkin. Andrew Cameron. Jason Glover. Brian 
Murphy, Bryan Lee. Back Row: Kevin Hug, Tony Pareso. Naoaki Kawahara. Ryan Dilkey. Dave Hilmer. Nate Wall. Steve Obrochta. 
l'crr\ Hartup. Marcus Englcy. Cavin Glenn. 



80 




Front Row (L to R): Lisa Lysak, Amy Mathews, Jade Haverstock, Beth Cramer, Lea Anthony. Second Row: 
Andrea Ball-Morawa, RA, Nichole O'Neil, Heather Reimund, Kelly Anderson, Shannon Dorvinen, Heidi Blum. 
Back Row: Kumiko Ikuno, Gaya Sridhar, Suzanne Blanchard, Deborah Sims, Barkley Cutter. 




Front Row (L to R): Timothy Delp, Timothy Sweeney, Andre Caron. Second Row: Alexander Gomez, Christo- 
pher Daly, James "Bird Dog" Baio, Fred Pratt. Back Row: John Klipfell, Kenneth Giller, Alex Beeler. Jaime 
Guttman, E.J. Dean, Evan Mory, Brian Brookshire, Joshua Hooper. 





Front Row (L to R): Erin Lavellc, Jenn Devitch, Gus Hertz, RA, Mo Delaney, Sonya . Second Row: Dor- 
othy Borzsak, Thea Vandervelde, Megan Proplesch, Ola Andersson, Pepe , Jose Rodriguez, Alex "Beagle" 
Begley. Back Row: Fay Fuerch, Donna Davis, Rodrigo Miron, Geoff Geoghegan, Bill Brady. 



82 




Front Row (L to R): Cari Welch, Robin Holevinski, RA, Sara Brenner, Julie Silvia. Second Row: Jaideep Guha, 
Doug Narum, Elise Watson, Came Donnellan, Heidi Gallenberg, Tim Green, Chris Kitson, Oliver Formato. Back 
Row: Kyle Ritchie, Matt Young, Cindy Fallness, Eric Lehr, Carissa Filbrandt. 




Front Row (L to R): Tawnia Zollinger, Deva Knutson, Anne St. John, Suzanne Spearman. Second Row: Nicole 
Alexander, Jennifer DeLaney, Jennifer Nelson, Tessa Hill, Jennifer Pucci, Juwon 'I Back Rom: David Dickerson, 
David Deutsch, Josh Christ, Johnathan Traviesa, Philip Pinkleman, Peter Elwell. 




Dorm Identification not available. 




Front Row: Chris Bull. Second Row: Jennifer Hilton, Maryanne Lux, Amanda Swift, Meghan Smith. Back Row. 
Brock Heinz, Ryan Holohan, Lissa Drypolcher, Bekah Shaffer, RA, Betsy Anderson. 



84 




Front Row (L to R): Diane, Aaron Flanagan, RA, Brian Evans, Robin. Back Row: Sol, Shanna, Chris, Jenn, Alex 
Morgan, Dave. 



Dorm Identification not available. 





Dorm Identification not available 




Front Row (L to R): Urscla Frangie, Liz Parvo, Opis, Christina Campos, Tina Sicard. Second Row: Oona Besman, Jeanne 
Sundstrom. RA, Suzanne Knott, Sarah Shalek, Holly Achee, Julie Huber, Flavia Facio, Kerri Dolan. Bock Row: Thirza Hill, Amy 
Bythway, Jill Peloquin. Rachel Geiger. Danielle Bodalski, Lani Cheuk, Stacy Greathouse, Michelle Tolini. Diana Pfeifle. 



86 




87 




88 




89 




Front Row (L to R): Jaime Pecorello, Jimalee Sowell, Brande Hannah, Jonna Goldstone. Back Row: Terra 
Durkee, Amanda Hanak, Sara Campbell, Katie Comer, Kim Faught, Lee Piescor, Jenn Pickard, Stacey Carlson, 
Natalie Nickerson. 




Front Row (L to R): Dom Campanella, Scott Singleton. Second Row: Jeremy Terr. Mike Gray, Ashley Johnson, Matt 
Fisher. Third Row: Jason Adkins, Mark Croxford, Jimbo Lynch, Ryan Thompson, Dan Fritz, John Apostol, Shinichi Yano, 
Jofie Ferrari-Adler. Nemo Mohr. Back Row: Tim Fluharty, Eric Thomas, Joe Warpeha. Greg Berman. 



90 




Front Row (L to R): Eric Shulman, Kevin Plocek, RA, Bimal Shah, Joe Navarro. Back Row: Steve Sempier, 
Rob Maich, Mike Hundley, Mike Ferraro, Fred Pratt, Rob Rushworth. 




Front Row (L to R): Beth Epstein, Kristy Ewing, Stephanie Kellenberger and Pasha, Sarah Stewart and Shoeless, Jen Brissette and 
Marley. Second Row: Lindsey Guest and Josephine, Linsey Pffifer. Mary Noelle Williams, Ingrid Busk and Chance. Mandy Chase, 
Emily Ann Kukulies and Morgan, Cortney Freeman, Michele Pappatardo. Back Row: Karen Friswell and Beans, Alcutia Scott. 



91 




Front Row (L to R): Roger Ryman, Jennifer Cummins, Natalie New, Sarah Hoadley. Second Row: Ever Rivera, 
Laya Rosenthal, Melissa Jarrell. Third Row: Claudia Acevedo, Jeff Harmon. Back Row: Tim Van der Kley, 
Romina Armando, Britt Viehman, Erica Syvinski, Erin Cox, Margaret Palmsten. 




92 




First Row (L to R): Lou Tomaselli, Jalal Tarazi, Allison Masley. Second Row: James Kostka, Chad Hartman, 
Lissa Drypolcher, Beth Rynne. Back Row: Bryan Bishop, Laurie Bickell, Kristen Whitmer, RA, Heather Adams. 




Front Row (L to R): Seth Jeannotte, Alejandro Moritani, David Frick, Damian Zimmerman. Second Row: Cem 
Kucuk, Ali Tawawalla. Back Row: David Wing, John Ciulla Jas i Mcllvain, Ed Flores. 



93 




SENIORS 

You've got two choices: 




i^_— 



OR 



It's up to you. 




.*•-* 



Us 



Sponsored by the Conservation Preservation Society of Eckerd Givers. % a<S> 



94 



The 1995-199 
would 








thank you for a great year! 
Good luck! 



O 



Janelle Lowe, Brant Raw Is, 

La Ruby May, and Jen 

DeLaney 



95 



Congratulations t< 



the Class of "96! 



(mIbcht^) ■ "A* 4 " •»' 



From 

Fire Ants 



Hddfercrabs 



ECKERD 
COLLEGE 

ALUMNI 

ASSOCIATION 



Touch! 



96 




Good-bye, Katie the 

Goat. We here at EC 

will miss you! 












For Life... 

Sends 
congratulations 

to the 
Class of 1996. 

South St. Pete Office 

2800 54th Avenue South 

St. Petersburg, Florida 



arnett 
JanK 



JOE CELESTE 

Managing Partner 

Congrats, Grads! 




CO. NGRATULATIO 

2901 W. Busch Blvd., Suite 20 1 '■ rida 33618 



97 



> • •• •••••••••••••••••••••••••• 

•••- J 



••• 
••• 
••• 
••• 
••• 
••• 
••• 
••• 



Eckerd College 
Student Media 

Hullabal®® 

77z£ £C Yearbook 







••• 
••• 
••• 

fe t> THE "^r>v 

;:::: v triton ^<^ 

••::: tribune 9g 

::::: The Siren 

••••• 

••••• 

Congratulations to all graduates ! 

Everyone else - welcome back! 
We look forward to providing Eckerd 
; ; .with the best in media coverage, 



98 



The Hullabal©® wishes to thank our 1995-1996 yearbook 
patrons. Without their assistance, this publication 
wouldn't have been possible. Thanks to: 



n 



John Zwerneman, class of 1 990 
Marianne Talbot 
Joe Celeste 



Dawn Ellenburg 
Mary K. Jones 



ik 



In addition, special thanks to the following people: 
Steve Ferguson ECOS Exec 

Jack Heupel Chris Roby 

Kitty Rawson Jesse Turtle 

The Triton Tribune staff Steven Barefield 



£J| 




Something To Think About 

If we could shrink the earth's population 
to a village of precisely 100 people, but 
all of the existing nations remained the 
same, it would look like this: 



There would be: 57 Asians 

21 Europeans 

14 Western Hemisphere Residents 
(both Americas) 

8 Africans 
70 of the 100 would be non-white and non-Christian 
50% of the entire world's wealth would be in the hands of 
only 6 people-all 6 would be United States citizens 
70 would be unable to read; 50 would suffer from malnutri- 
tion; 80 would live in sub-standard housing 
Only 1 would have a university education 





Abdulla, Ameer 72 

Abrams, Mike 41 

Acevedo, Claudia 72, 92 

Achee, Holly 47, 86 

Ackles,Alex 38 

Adams. Heather 53, 93 

Adkins, Jason 72, 90 

Adrenth, Jesse 53 

Aeschbach, Keith 32 

Ahlfeld, Katie 47 

Ahlquist, Kirk 50, 51. 52, 80 

Alexander, Bryan 35 

Alexander, Nicole 83 

Ali, Latisha 77 

Allen, Jessica 48, 78 

Allen. Mark 11, 53, 72 

Alsobrook, Amanda 31 

Altan, Zeynep 29 

Alvarez, Katherine 72 

Anderson, Betsy 40, 56, 57, 84 

Anderson, Heather 72, 92 

Anderson, Kelly 81 

Anderson, Nathan 50, 52 

Anderson, Paul 50, 51, 52, 80. 108 

Anderson., Richie 38 

Andersson, Ola 38, 82 

Anna. Ronya 31, 46, 63 

Anthony, Lea 81 

Apostol, John 90 



Armacost, Peter 19, 68 
Armando. Romina 72, 92 
Arroyave, Randy 50, 52 
Ashaary, Mazen 77 
Auger. Bill 41 
Azziz, Issam 77 



Bailey, Bobby 65 
Bailey, Edward 77 
Bailey, Russell 65 
Bailly, Constantina 66 
Baio, James 44, 50, 51, 52, 
Baker, Victoria 62, 63 
Ball-Morawa, Andrea 52, 81 
Baquero, Luis 72 
Barber, Shannon 72 
Barrett, Diana 77 
Beal, Tim 62, 66 
Bearson, Jon 63 
Beeler.Alex 46, 47, 81 
Begley.Alex 28, 82 
Beloff, Bob 53 
Benedict, Seth 72 
Bennett, Darin 79 
Berent, Elizabeth 77 
Berg, Jeff 52, 53, 80 
Berman, Greg 48, 61, 90 
Berry, Ken 48, 72 
Besalel, Sammy 28 






100 



He's been rumored, and even seen by some, but we have exclusive photographic 
proof- here's another we share our campus with. Mr Gator! (photo by Mo Delaney 



Besman, Oona 86 
Besold, Eric 46 
Beuchler, Melanie 50, 51 
Bibbs, Dana 9, 33, 35 
Bickell, Laurie 77, 93 
Bilafer, Kyle 38 
Bingold, Megan 33 
Birge, Leanna 77, 92 
Bischoff, Jimmy 48 
Bishop, Bryan 72, 93 
Blake, Rachael 46, 56 
Blanchard, Suzanne 81 
Blum, Autumn 46 
Blum, Heidi 81 
Bodalski, Danielle 86 
Bogadi, Jenn 8, 53 
Bogen, Katherine 77 
Bogins, Kenya 34 
Bohlander, Jaya 31, 77 
Bokankowitz, Jennifer 39, 78 
Bonar, Toby 30, 72 
Borgs, Alex 78 
Borzsak, Dorothy 46, 47, 70, 

82, 104 
Boses, Elana 78 
Bradley, Guy 65 
Brady, Bill 30, 46, 82 
Brady, Richard 72 
Brandt, James 77 
Brenner, Sara 83 
Brewer, Sarah 52, 72 
Brissette, Jen 91 
Bristol, Thom 53 
Brocklebank, Freida 50, 51, 78 
Brody, Cara 52 
Brooker, Jewel 66 
Brooks, Gregg 65, 105 
Brookshire, Brian 81 
Brown, Damien 32 
Bruno, Mike 32, 33 
Brunson, Jan 79 
Brush, Christy 52, 77 
Bryant, David 66 
Bryant, Sara 29 
Buchanan, Andre 30 
Buchanan, Nicole 72, 92 



Bull, Bryce 39 

Bull, Chris 11, 46, 56, 70, 84 

Bull, Mac 78 

Bunch, Tom 64 

Busk, Ingrid 34, 54, 72, 9 1 

Bythway, Amy 86 



Cadmus, Holly 31 

Calchera, Megan 72 

Caldwell, Julie 77 

Cameron, Andrew 3, 46, 80 

Campanella, Dom 23, 53, 90 

Campbell, Sara 29, 50, 54, 90 

Campos, Christina 31, 86 

Canter, Dave 52 

Capello, Kristie 79 

Carella, Joe 41 

Carlson, Cory 30 

Carlson, Stacey 40, 54, 90 

Caron, Andre 8 1 

Caron, Leigh 72 

Carrier, Chris 30, 78 

Cassingham, Luke 48, 49 

Chadha, Julia 10 

Chang, Jimmy 55, 78 

Chapin, Lloyd 68 

Chapman, Leigh 36, 77 

Charlton, Jon 30 

Chase, Mandy 39, 72, 91 

Cheuk, Lani 86 

Child, Cyndi 57 

Christ, Josh 34, 72, 83 

Christy, Jason 77 

Cibas, Paul 72 

Cissell, Robert 79 

Ciulla,John 93 

Clark, Andrew 80 

Clary, Erin 49 

Clewis, James 72 

Cole, Jonathon 30 

Cole, Kelly 72 

Colson, Jamie 46, 53 




Quirine Hartong and Lindsey Guest get 
down and boogy to the music at March's 
Kennedy Shamrock d. 

Colson, Lisa 56, 57 

Combs-Durso, Joan 67 

Comer, Katie 90 

Conner, Fitz 68 

Conners, Laura 50, 52 

Cooper, Allison 73 

Corea, Chandeep 73 

Correa, Colby 28 

Cosden, Jeanette 73 

Costello, Chrissy 51 

Coulter, Cameron 77 

Courtney, Angie 55 

Cox, Anne 65 

Cox, Erin 92 

Cox, Jennifer 53, 77 

Cramer, Beth 46, 52, 81 

Croxford, Mark 23, 24, 42, 73, 90 

Crumley, John 10, 73 

Cummins, Jennifer 36, 92 

Currier, Barbara 31 

Currier, Colleen 77 

Cuthbertson, Shelly 60 

Cutter, Barkley 8 1 



Daake, Jeanette 77 



NO OUTLET 




Dalton, Doug 53 
Daly, Christopher 81 
Darula, Bobby 30, 77 
Davis, Donna 82 
Davis, Hope 73 
Davis, Janine 53, 55 
Davis, Mark 67 
Davis, Shirley 66 
De Braux, Solene 77 
Dean, E.J. 81 
Dean, Sandra 77 
Dean, Sarah 64 
DeArmas, Martin 77 
Decker, Kara 36, 47, 54 
Deerholt, Kristy 36 
DeFeo, Jim 41 
DeFiore, Caroline 77 
Dela Cruz, Brian 80 
DeLaney, Jen 47, 52, 83 
Delaney, Mo 47, 82 
Delp, Tim 34, 81 
DeMars, Kate 79 
DeMik, Dave 37 
Demko, Sarah 53, 73 
Denny, Sean 56 
Deutekom, Bjorn 28, 36 
Deutsch, David 34, 83 
Devitch, Jenn 82 
DiCicco, Thomas 30 
Dickerson, David 83 
Didoha, Zan 46 
Dilkey, Ryan 42. 53. 80 
DiNoble, Jim 38 
DiSalvo, Tom 63 

This motle) crew of ghouls, demons, undead 
ami pirates is enough to make anyone glad 
thai Halloween only comes once ayear. These 
Mill guys are preparing to make their entrance 

ai Zela Halloween. 



Ah. May Thar time when finals are over, 
classes are done, and all the good parties are 
gone. There's only one thing left to do - 
PACK! This dorm lounge disaster was a 
common sight the week of May 18. 

Dolan. Kerri 37, 86 

Donnellan, Carrie 57, 83 

Dorr, Andrea 73 

Dorvinen, Shannon 81 

Doty, Sarah 47, 50. 5 1 . 54. 80 

Doughty, Stephanie 73 

Drypolcher, Lissa 19, 36, 84, 93 

DuFore, Christopher 77 

Duncan, Lateef 73 

Dunkley, Mark 38 

Durkee, Terra 90 



Evans-DiSalvo, Lee 63 
Ewing, Kristy 53. 91 



Eaton, Eric 30 
Eby, Amy 46 
Edge, John 56, 80 
Ednie, Paul 77 
Edwards, Stephen 73 
Edwards, Steve 36 
Eide, Samantha 47 
Elliot, Garrit 38 
Elliot, Lena 35 
Ellis, Joshua 38 
Elwell, Peter 55. 83 
Empric, Julie 62, 66 
Engley, Marcus 53, 80 
Enos, Kelly 77 
Epstein, Beth 91 
Erdman, Rob 65 
Esposito, Jerry 46, 73 
Etter, Todd 21, 42 
Etzkorn, Julie 53 
Evans, Brian 48. 85 



Facio, Flavia 53, 86 

Fagone, Derek 48 

Falkenstein, Beth 49 

Fallness, Cindy 77, 83 

Fappiano, Justin 46 

Farewell, Mike 55 

Farmer, Andy 53, 73 

Farnum, Matt 48 

Faucher, Tim 38 

Faught. Kim 73. 90 

Faylo, Jim 38 

Feldman, Bob 2. 46, 53 

Felice, Bill 67 

Ferguson, Betsy 31 

Ferguson, John 62, 65 

Ferrari-Adler, Jofie 90 

Ferraro, Mike 52, 54, 91 

Ferrera, Paolo 73 

Fielder, Taryn 39, 47, 50, 104 

Filbrandt, Carissa 83 

Fincher, Kara 77 

Finger, Steve 37, 79 

Fink, Steve 48 

Finkler, Charlie 38, 48 

Fisher, Amy 47. 50, 51, 54 

Fisher, Eric 30 

Fisher, Matt 90 

Fishman, Mark 65 

Fjerstad, Erica 77 

Flaherty, Mike 67 

Flanagan, Aaron 30, 85 

Florence, Dave 37 

Flores, Ed 73, 93 

Flores, Tami 37 




102 



Fluharty, Tim 56. 90 
Foley, Lauren 77 
Foltz, Bruce 66 
Ford, Letha 53 
Forest, Emily 73 
Formato, Oliver 46, 83 
Frangie, Ursela 86 
Frazer, Kristen 35, 77 
Fredriksson, Carl 73 
Freeman, Cortney 31. 91 
Freeman, Melissa 77 
Frick. David 93 
Friswell. Karen 73, 91 
Fritz, Dan 36, 90 
Fuerch, Fay 2, 46, 53, 82 
Fusuitt, Diana 67 



Gaitan, Damian 77 
Gallenberg, Heidi 83 
Galuski, Bryan 34 
Gann, Mike 46, 80 
Garrett, Andy 34 
Gartner, John 32 
Gates, Randy 38 
Gawronski, Luke 21, 80 
Gedosev, Milos 28 
Geiger, Rachel 86 
Geoghegan, Geoff 38, 65, 80 
Geohegan, Geoff 38 
Gerdeman. Grahame 57, 73 
Gerlach, Lynn 56, 77 
Gilbert, Sherryl 73 
Giller, Kenneth 81 
Givens, Kristen 50 
Glenn, Cavin 46, 53, 80 
Glover, Jason 53, 80 
Godfrey, Todd 53 
Goetsch, Jim 62, 66 
Goff, Christopher 73 
Goggin, Dan 46 
Goldstone, Jonna 90 
Gomez, Alexander 81 
Gonzalez, Alfredo 12, 53 
Goodwin, John 65 
Goss, Charlene 54 
Grabowski, Julie 37 
Grant, Kelly 73, 92 
Grant, Olin 77 
Grasso, Ed 67 

Gray, Mike 4, 45, 48, 49, 90, 
Greathouse, Stacy 50, 51, 86 
Green, Metah 73 



Green, Nora 24. 55, 
Green, Tim 83 
Greenberg, Jennifer 77 
Gregson, Brian 53 
Grevengoed, Elizabeth 33 
Griggs, Cathy 66 
Grove, David 65 
Guarino, John 62 
Guest. Lindsey 46, 91, 101 
Guha, Jaideep 83 
Guinagh. Brennan 38, 74 
Guire, Brian 30, 74 
Guitjens, Claudia 77 
Guttman. Ellie 29 
Guttman. Jaime 81 



106 



Habel. James 10, 50 
Habluetzel, Chad 41. 77 
Hagens. Jan 63 
Haggerty, Karen 74 
Haini, Jim 48 
Hall, Jen 67 
Hall, Sara 54, 74 
Hallin, Richard 68 
Hallmon, Cara 55 
Halm, Aimee 79 
Hamilton, Jonna 

24, 54, 55, 57, 74 
Hamm, Jennifer 80 
Hammond, Dan 46, 80 
Hanak, Amanda 90 
Hannah, Brande 90 
Hansson. Britt 74 
Hapeman, Chris 56 
Harley, Jim 34 
Harmon, Jeff 74, 92 
Harris, Rich 48 
Harris, Sandra 64 
Harrison, Suzan 66 
Harrod,Ty 48 
Hartman, Chad 74, 93 
Hartong. Quirine 46, 101 
Hartup, Janice 56 
Hartup, Terry 80 
Harvey, Joe 28. 32 
Hatstat.Todd 77 
Haverstock, Jade 52, 81 
Haviland, Genevieve 54 
Heinz, Brock 46, 84 
Hemsworth, Jennifer 79 
Henderson, David 63 
Henessy, Michael 36 



Henley, Kurt 52 
Henriksson, Tobias 3 
Hertz, Gus 52. 82 
Hesketh, Dan 41 
Heyne. Heather 49 
Hickey, Joseph 74 
Hill, Amy 33 
Hill, Lauri 52 
Hill. Tessa 57. 83 
Hill.Thirza 86 
Hilliker, Lee 63 
Hilmer. Dave 49. SO 
Hilton, Jennifer 49, 84 
Hiltunen, Erik 46 
Hinkson, Camara 46 
Hissam. Gunnar 46 

Leandra Simpson looks a Utile puzzled, and 
it's easy enough to see why - this Irish rood 
sign is enough to confuse anyone. Life Is A 
Highway - hut watch out for those hills. 




Hoadley, Sarah 74. 92 
Hoblitzell, Kari 47. 53. 74 
Hodges, Corey 50 
Hoffman, Matt 79 
Hoft, Jennifer 33, 79 
Hojnacki, Jeff 78 
Holevinski. Robin 52. 77. 83 
Holmes, Kathryn 64 
Holohan. Ryan 34. 84 
Holt, Jaime 35 
Hood, Joe Anna 54, 74 
Hooper. Joshua 81 
Hosford. Jason 13, 79 
Howard, Doug 32 
Howard, Taylor 36 
Howell, Miranda 74 



Huber, Julie 46, 49, 86 
Hug, Kevin 46, 80 
Hundley, Mike 91 
Hyatt, Stu 15 
Hyypio. Ryan 38 




Ibbotson, Craig 79 
Idoks, Tracy 53 
Ikuno, Kumiko 51, 81 
Ingalls, May 53, 55 
Irwin, Neil 74 
Ivan, Ever Rivera 77 
Ivan, Lori 47, 79 



Jackson, Darnell 34 
Jacobs, Corey 74 
Jacobsen, Adriane 29, 74, 78 
Jacobsson. Kristina 77 
James, Nancy 64 
Jancola, Amber 36, 77 

Lydia Staggs, Taryn Fielder, and Dorothy 
Borzsak display a little of their wild sides in 
these getups for Zeta Halloween, one of the 
most popular of the complex parties. 



104 




Janes, David 77 
Janz, Rich 38 
Jarrell, Melissa 92 
Jaureguilorda, Iggy 57 
Jeanette, Amy 31 
Jeannotte, Seth 74. 93 
Jennings, Amanda 50 
Jerkins, Leslie 31 
Johnson, Ashley 53, 90 
Johnson, Brandon 79 
Johnson, Edna Ruth 54 
Johnson, Hap 34 
Jones, Jennifer 74 
Jordan, Manuela 77 
Jorden, Ginger 37 
Joseph, A.J. 32 
Junevicus, Jerry 65 



Kaiser, Joe 30 
Kaplan, Jared 77 
Kasin, Carleigh 74 
Kates, Julie 74 
Kawahara, Naoaki 80 
Keegan, Karen 74 
Kellenberger, Stephanie 91 
Kelly, Bill 66 
Kelly, Chris 48 
Kelly. Jeanne 79 
Kemp, Jon 30 
Kennedy, Holly 47, 78 
Kennedy, Nate 52, 80 
Kerin, Michelle 77 
Kerr, David 65 
Kerr, Mike 38 
Keyser, David 77 
Khan, Shaheryar 78 
Kilian, Christopher 74 
Kitson, Chris 83 
Kitson, Masud 32, 33 
Klemp, Maartje 8, 50, 53 
Klipfell, John 81 
Kniley, Turner 77 
Knoblesdorf. Mark 74 
Knoetgen, Oliver 28, 74 
Knott, Suzanne 39, 86 
Knudtson, Wendy 77 
Knutson, Deva 50, 51, 83 
Konkus, Jennifer 79 
Kosowski, Karleen 77 
Kostecke, Missy 31 
Kostka. James 24, 75, 93 



Kovack, Bob 38, 75 
Kovalenko, Laurie 62, 65 
Kowal, Kelley 77 
Kranz, Heather 3 1 , 40 
Kreiger, Lisa 10 
Kucuk, Cem 93 
Kuhne, Nicole 29 
Kukla, Sally 79 
Kukulies, Emily 17,39, 91 



Lalwani, Samantha 77 

Lambert, Benjamin 77 

Lane, Chris 48 

Lang. Ryan 36 

Larson, Iris 46, 51, 56, 57 

Larson, Jennifer 47, 50, 54 

LaRusso, Dan 32 

Lavelle, Erin 82 

Lawrence, Ben 46 

LeCuyer, Natalie 79 

Lee, Bryan 44, 49, 50, 51, 80 

Lee, Pen 54, 79 

Legaspi, Karla 78 

Lehr, Eric 37, 83 

Lengbauer, Nels 79 

Lenz, Alex 75 

Lesley, Kimberly 77 

Levesque, Erin 77 

Lezcano, Maragarita 63 

Liggett, Zachary 75 

Liston, Shawn 43, 46 

Lobravico, Peter 77 

Loerzel, Ryan 32 

Lohia, Deepak 75 

Loper, Christy 46, 79 

Lopez, Roberto 38 

Lothert, Jen 52 

Lovering, Audrey 52, 57 

Lovly, Caryn 50, 79 

Lowe, Janelle 47, 77 

Ludwig, Allison 31 

Lupinacci, Leigh 33, 79 

Luthi, Marc 48 

Lux, Maryanne 49, 84 

Lybolt, Matt 53, 80 

Lynch, Jimbo 23, 90 

Lynch, Lisa 77 

Lynn, Tyra Snapp 76 

Lynn, Wendy Dundas 77 

Lynne, Jennifer Kersey 77 

Lysak, Lisa 8 1 



MacDonald, Scott 30, 77 

MacKenzie, Eva 50, 51 

Macklin, Kimberly 77 

Macrellis, Heather 45, 46, 54 

Maddox. Bill 62. 65 

Madson, Deke 30, 75 

Maher, Chris 41 

Maich, Rob 75, 91 

Malhotra, Naveen 63 

Malinowska, Barbara 66 

Malmberg, Espen 28, 75 

Mann, Clifford 75 

Maraghy, Chris 2, 11, 46, 53, 75, 

Marchal, Andy 53 

Marchetti, Richard 75 

Martin, Tyler 30 

Martins, Melissa 77 

Maruschak, Liz 52, 75 

Maruschak, Mike 53 

Masley, Allison 47, 53, 75, 93 

Mathews, Amy 81 

May, LaRuby 46, 47 

McBrierty, Eric 47, 55 

McCarthy, Mary Cait 55, 77 

McClean, Chris 48 

McConnell, Steve 52 

McCoy, Becca 108 

McDaniel, Jenny 40 

McGill, Janine 60, 75 

Mcllvain, Jason 93 

Mclntyre, Holly 66 

Mclntyre, Michelle 49, 53 

Mclntyre, Olivia 62 

McLinn, Colleen 79 

McMahon, Eileen 53, 75 

McMahon, Tim 79 

McMillin, Jason 55 

Meese, George 62, 66 

Mehaffey.Jen 46, 50, 79 

Merves, Shelly 80 

Metcalf, Crysta 62, 63 

Meyer, Josh 54, 80 

Meyers, Rob 46, 47, 55 

Meyers, Sam 44, 50, 51, 80 

Meylan, Peter 65 

Mills, Kathleen 77 

Minkin, Maya 53 

Minnick, Tara 55 

Mintcheva, Savina 78 

Mintun, William 75 

Minutolo, Joseph 77 



Professor Gregg 
Brooks and the Briar 
Hill band did their 
best to entertain all 
at Kennedy 

Shamrock' d, playing 
mostly cover songs. 
The reception they 
received was 

excellent, especially 
from the marine 
geologists in the 
audience. 



Miron, Rodrigo 82 
Mitchell, Kevin 79 
Mitchell, Skip 48 
Mohr, Nemo 90 
Molinaro, George 77 
Mons, Christine 55, 56 
Montgomery, Shannon 54, 75 
Moomaw, Alex 32, 80 
Moon, Michael 

40, 50, 51, 55, 75, 80, 108 
Moore, Tom 49, 53 
Morgan, Alex 85 
Morgan, Elizabeth 46, 79 
Moritani, Alejandro 75, 93 
Moritz, Andrew 77 
Morrell, Erica 78 
Morrell, Geoff 46 
Morris, Clayton 77 
Morris, Joe 46, 47, 54, 80 
Morrissette, Jon 79 
Mory, Evan 81 
Motley, Camille 78 
Mueller, Emily 36, 77 
Murphy, Brian 46, 75, 80 
Murphy, Laurie 79 
Murray, James 77 
Musson, Jeremy 53 




Nader, Kate 50, 51, 52. 75. 78 
Nangeroni, Kate 52. 75 
Narum, Doug 83 
Natoli, Jaime 46 
Navarro, Joe 30, 9 1 
Needham. Kori 75 
Neidhardt, Tanner 52 
Neitzel, Lynn 31, 75 
Nelson, Jennifer 83 
Nelson, Tim 37. 77 
Neumann, Neysa 63 
New, Natalie 54, 92 
Newcomb, James 77 
Newell, Christine 76 
Newsome, Frank 76 
Newton, Kelli 51, 55 
Nichols, Martha 61, 63 
Nickerson. Natalie 40. 90 
Nietfeld, Theresa 79 
Noble, Amanda 77 
Nolan, Scott 52, 76 
Norton, Keith 77 
Nye, Will 36. 77 



105 




In the mist of Mount Pele, on the Caribbean 
island of Martinique, Mike Gray surveys the 
land to make his descent. Winter Terms went 
to many exotic locations during January. 
(photo by Dan Wilkin) 



67 



Ober, Ingram 57 
Oberhofer, Tom 61 
Obrochta, Steve 80 
Ohlf, Henning 78 
Old, Shawn 34 
O'Leary, Shannon 80 
Olmstead, Jennifer 77 
O'Neil, Nichole 81 
Onore, Todd 53, 76 
Oppliger, Treena 76, 78 
Osgood, Tim 53, 76 
Osterbrock, Lisa 31 
Osterman, Dave 46, 76 
Overbey, Garry 80 



Pacheco, Carlos 15 
Padgett, Greg 66 
Palmsten, Margaret 92 
Papayani, Nadia 50, 78 
Pappatardo, Michele 91 
Pareso, Tony 2, 53. 76, 80 
Parsons, Bill 62, 63 
Partyka, Missy 49, 53 
Parvo, Liz 31, 86 
Paulk, Virginia Beth 76 
Pauly, Walter 33 
Pav, Peter 66 
Peckham, Chris 30 
Pecorello, Jaime 2, 90 
Peloquin, Jill 46, 49, 53, 86 
Pennypacker, Robyn 79 
Perera, Prasanna 28 
Perrella, Tracy 49, 51 
Perry, Greg 36, 48 
Peterson, Kirk 50 
Peyssonneaux, Christophe, 78 
Pfeifle, Diana 86 
Pffifer, Linsey 91 
Pickard.Jen 40, 54, 90 
Pickett, Michael 76 
Picone, Michael 77 
Pierce, Tiffany 77 
Pierro, Mike 48 
Pierson, Ted 32 
Piescor, Lee 90 
Pinkleman, Philip 47, 83 
Pitcher, Bill 36 
Plocek, Kevin 54, 91 
Plunkett, John 50 
Pollio, David 76 
Potoczny, Renee 29 
Powell, Kerri 53 
Prather, Don 32 
Pratt, Fred 81, 91 
Prescott, Barbara 51 
Pribylova, Dasha 36 
Price, Juan 34 
Proplesch. Megan 35, 82 
Pucci, Jennifer 83 



One of the most innovative JCP projects this 
year, Karl Stanley's grass pavillion includes a 
blackboard that pulls down from the ceiling in 
order for professors to be able to utilize it for 
outdoor classes. After all, Eckerd's is the right 
climate for learning. I photo by Sean Denny) 



Rader, Courtney 39 
Ramirez, L.J. 52 
Ransbury, Molly 64 
Ransom, Brian 64 
Ratz, Steve 28 
Rawls, Brant 47. 79 
Raymond, Jupiter 46 
Redmond, Mike 79 
Reed, Sharon 47, 50, 79 
Reimund, Heather 81 
Remick, Boudewijn 46 
Reynolds, John 65 
Reynolds, Roy 56 
Rice, Richard 64 
Richardson, Jay 49 
Rique, Roberto 79 
Ritchie, Kyle 83 
Rivera, Ever 92 
Rivers, William 77 
Robillard, Jason 52 
Robinson. Kathy 35 
Robinson, Towana 35 
Roby, Nancy 3 1 
Roche, Debbie 35, 40 
Rodrigues, Angela 78 
Rodriguez, Jose 82 
Roess, Bill 65 
Rosenthal, Laya 92 
Ross, Erika 77 
Ross, Scott 32 
Rothgerber, Jessica 33 
Royce, Sean 77 
Rude, Karrie 47. 50, 51 



106 




Rushworth, Rob 91 
Russo, Ed 30 
Rutherford, Jena 77 
Ryan, Tom 34 
Ryder, Heidi 55 
Ryman, Roger 37, 92 
Rynne, Beth 93 



Sacowicz, Gregg 47, 49 

Sadko, Keith 64 

Sahi, Sanya 50, 51, 79 

Sanderlin, Kathi 55 

Saunders, Brad 48 

Saxe, Mike 65 

Schafer, Kindra 35 

Schickler, Jadd 46 

Schmitz, Celine 24, 76 

Schneider, Kristen 77, 92 

Schneider, Laura 76 

Schoels, Annemie 29 

Schrimshaw, Eric 50, 51, 52, 62, 76 

Schuler, Rachel 76 

Schulman, Eric 46, 56, 57 

Scianci, Amy 55 

Scott, Aleutia 46, 57, 91 

Scott, Dian 39 

Seeger, Margs 53 

Sempier, Steve 54, 91 

Serrie, Hendrik 63 

Shaffer, Bekah 52, 84 

Shah, Bimal 76, 91 

Shah, Larry 24, 76 

Shalek, Sarah 37, 86 

Shay, Mike 50, 54, 80 

Shelton, Tyrone 30 

Sherman, Julie 19, 46, 50 

Shinsako, Stephanie 53 

Shoels, Peter 28 

Shulman, Eric 91 

Sicard, Tina 86 

Siegel, Eric 36, 76 

Silvia, Julie 83 

Simpson, Leandra 46, 78, 103 

Sims, Deborah 81 

Singleton, Scott 38, 90 

Sinisgalli, Michael 77 

Sizoo, Steve 63 

Skinner, Arthur 64 

Slater, Suzanne 47, 51 

Smith, Charles 50 

Smith, Lon 38 

Smith, Marion 50 



Smith, Meghi 
Smith, Quincy 7 
Smith, Tom 79 
Snapp, Tyra 56 
Sowell, Jimalee 52, 90 
Spearman, Suzanne 47, 83 
Spencer, Chapin 76 
Sridhar, Gaya 81 
St. John, Anne 50, 51, 83 
St., Markileto Hubert 34 
Staggs, Lydia 19, 47, 50, 
Stanczyk, Susan 65 
Stanley, Karl 46, 57 
Stephenson, Cheryl 7, 52 
Stevenson, Zach 49 
Stewart, Sarah 52, 54, 76, 
Stewman, John 11, 56, 65 
Stacker, Kris 29 
Stoyanov, Alexandre 76 
Streck, Amy 80 
Sundstrom, Jeanne 33, 86 
Sweeney, Timothy 81 
Swift, Amanda 84 
Syvinski, Erica 92 
Szelistowski, Bill 65 



04 



Ml 



Tantillo, Jackie 55 
Tarantik, Sven 54 
Tarazi, Jalal 14, 32, 76, 93 
Tavares, Jason 77 
Tawawalla, Ali 77, 93 
Taylor, Jack 30 
Terr. Jeremy 90 
Teti. Merrick 38 
Thomas, Eric 23, 42, 90 
Thomas, Justin 52,78 
Thomas, Scott 28, 56 
Thompson, Joel 65 
Thompson, Kerwin 34. 77 
Thompson, Ryan 46, 90 
Thoresen, Erinn 40 
Thornburg, Sarah 56 
Tilden, Janet 46 
Tolini, Michelle 46, 86 
Tomaselli, Lou 46, 77. 93 
Totten, Cynthia 64 
Traviesa, Johnathan 83 
Trent, Donna 67 
Trimmer-Smith, Quilla 47, 78 
Tufts, Tara 3 1 
Turnbull, Kate 31. 46 



Taccard, Patrick 77 Urquhart. Stanley 38 

Tankersley, Angie 76 

Discovery Day volunteers Dave Zuverink and Tawnia Zollinger showcase the fruit of their 

labor, a large cardboard dolphin, and in the process earn extra credit for their Calculus class. 

(photo by Sarah Doty) 




107 , 



Van Allen, Brice 77 

Van der Kley, Tim 92 

Vandervelde, Thea 46, 51. 56. 57, 82 

Velazquez, Vivianna 10, 52 

Viehman. Britt 36. 37. 77. 92 

Viezbicke. Jamie 31, 35 

Villalpando, John 77 

Villaran, Juan 77 

Vost, Shane 77 



Wadanoli, Liza 77 

Wagner, Kate 54, 79 

Wagner, Lori 33 

Walker, Walter 27. 62. 65 

Wall, Nate 45, 46, 47, 54, 80 

Wallace, Josh 42, 46, 53, 80 

Walsh, Brian 32, 48 

Wang, Kirk 64 

Ward, Dave 32 

Ward, Scott 62 

Warms, Kirby 30 



Warner. J.T. 13, 46 
Warpeha, Joe 90 
Warriner, Lori 35 
Wassef, Karim 77 
Waters, Shannon 77 
Waters. Tim 38. 48 
Watson, Elise 57, 77, 83 
Watson, Kathryn 64 
Watts, Jenna 53 
Watts. Jennifer 77 
Wax. Nicole 50, 51, 79 
Weeden. Marc 77 
Weihing, Jeff 79 
Welch, Cari 33, 83 
Welker.Amy 12, 53, 78 
Wells, Jennifer 33, 77 
West, Gordon 38 
West. Jeremy 77 
Westrick, Sara 46 
Whitley, Tracy 46, 80 
Whitmer, Kristen 52. 77, 93 
Wiesel, Elie 19 
Wigton, Rob 66 
Wiklund, Mattias 57, 78 
Wilkin, Dan 

44, 47, 48. 49, 54. 70. 
Williams, Garett 38 
Williams, Mary 91 
Wilson, Chantel 79 
Winder. Rachel 80 



Wing, David 77, 93 

Winkler, Terri 49 

Winton, Andrew 77 

Wolfman, Melissa 50. 78 

Wolfram, Neal 38 

Wood, Andrew 32, 46 

Woodman. Christy 49, 50, 52, 55, 78 

Woodring, Tom 34 

Woods, Julio 15, 28 



Yano, Shinichi 90 
Yasukochi, Mayumi 77 
Young, Matt 38, 83 
Youngstrom, Kristin 77 
Yzerman, Steve 48 



Zack.Tim 30, 80 
Zayas, Socrates 9, 27, 45, 48 
Zimmerman. Damian 77, 93 
Zollinger, Tawnia 83, 107 
Zondervan, Patrick 77 
Zuverink, Dave 27, 28, 32, 107 



77 



The cast of the fall production of Into the Woods, a Stephen Sondheim musical, performed 
scenes for an attentive crowd at the St. Pete Times Festival of Reading in November. Here, 
Becca McCoy, Paul Anderson, and Michael Moon show off their talents in the open air. 




I OH 




709, 



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no 




/;/ 



THE HULLflBflL®® STAFF 



Sarah M. Doty 
Editor in Chief 

Holly Kennedy 
Assistant Editor 

Suzanne Slater 
Taryn Fielder 
Student Cite Editors 

Philip Pinkleman 
Academics Editor 

Eric McBrierty 

Sports Assistant Editor 



Nate Wall 
Joe Moms 

Darkroom Managers 

Jenn Larson 

Captions Editor 

Dan Wilkin 

Cropping Editor 

Gregg Sakowicz 
Art Editor 

Suzanne Spearman 

Copy Editor 



Sara Campbell 
Mo Delaney 
Samantha Eide 
Alison Masley 
Brant Rawls 
Kathi Sanderlin 
Julie Sherman 
Lisa Stretsbury 
Quilla Trimmer-Smith 
Tawnia Zollinger 
'Writers 

Katie Ahlfeld 
Summer Bardia 
Dorothy Borzsak 
Lindsey Guest 
Quirine Hartong 
Joe Morris 
Lydia Staggs 
Amy Streck 
Thotographers 



Volume 1 of the Eckerd College Hullabal®® was produced by the Hullabal®® staff. The editor-in-chief was responsible for the 
content of the book. The Hullabal®® was offered to students at fall registration for the cost of $25, and prices increased 
throughout the year to a final cost of $35. The Hullabal®® was offered to students and parents through sales at registrations, 
mealtimes, notices through direct mailing, graduation, and time spent by the mailboxes. No portion of this book may be 
reproduced without the written consent of the editor. 

The H llabal®® was printed by Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, Texas. The book was printed on Enamel #70 paper. 
The production run was 300 copies. The 1 12 page book was produced using a Macintosh Quadra 605. All pages were printed 
in the office on a LaserWriter II. The cover was drawn by artist Gregg Sakowicz, with text added on the computer. It is 
Lithocote two color, with Black 001 and Red 028. The type used for all body copy is Times New Roman, in point sizes of 10, 
12, or 14. Captions are in 8 or 9 pt Times Italics. Headline fonts included: Student Life - LB Helvetica Black and Freestyle 
Script, Sports - Lucida Bright, shadowed, Activites - Mistral, Academics - Harrington, Album - Futura, and Index - D Peignot 
Demi. All photographs were taken by Hullabal®® or TRITON TRIBUNE photographers. Black and white photos were devel- 
oped in the Media Darkroom. Color photos were developed at Eckerd One Hour Express Photo or K-Mart photo. Color 
enlargements were done by Eckerd One Hour Express. The full color photos on the title page and the student life opening 
were found in the photo archives, and the photographer is unknown. The total cost of the yearbook was approximately 
$ 1 1 ,000. ECOS Executive Officers paid for $3,000, for which the yearbook staff is extremely grateful. The remainder was 
earned by the staff through book sales, advertising, sales of past books, and donations. 

The editor wishes to thank everyone who helped out with the monumental task of undertaking this yearbook, Eckerd's first in 
3 years. There were many, many times when she thought it would never get done, and she was always proven wrong. Special 
thanks to Steve F erguson. I mm Taylor, for believing that it would get done, and all of my loved ones, who knew all along that 
it would happen | - .rkf-JJlSi s .^^ * 



112 



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