A MAGAZINE FOR ALUMNI AND FRIENDS J A C K S O N V I L L E
U N I V E R S I T Y
The Comeback Kid Business wunderkind Tim Cost returns to lead the charge at his alma mater
Dear JU Alumni and Friends, Welcome to the latest edition of your publication, The Wave. There’s great progress under way here on campus, and I hope you’ll visit soon.
VOLUME 16 • NUMBER 2 www.ju.edu
Any single idea, comment or suggestion coming my way—no matter
how small—that raises our students’ chances to succeed, I’m in.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
That’s how big the opportunity is right now at Jacksonville University. Let’s not just talk about progress and improvements and upgrades. Let’s make it happen. It’s time to take advantage of this window of opportunity, open wide now because of our healthy vital signs.
Ronald A. Autrey ‘01 Margaret Black-Scott ‘05 Michael Cascone, Jr. ‘65 Adrienne L. Conrad Tim Cost ’81 (ex-officio) Margaret Widman Dees ‘86 Thaddeus Foster
Now is the time to invest in JU, to support our University, to attract the best and brightest to come here, stay here, excel here and graduate here. That’s why folks here are excited about seeing changes, even small ones like grounds enhanced, grass growing, doors fixed, sidewalks repaired and other improvements. Every minor change, every single improvement, shows the depth and breadth of how much this staff and faculty care, and it means one thing: If we all care enough to make sure Parking Lot C gets a fresh coat of paint, think what that means about the big stuff: more faculty support, healthier student progress, better academics, fresher programs, stronger personnel and more inviting facilities. That’s why you’ll soon be hearing more about our new $10 million College of Health Sciences building to support nursing, orthodontics and speech pathology programs; or our commitment to transform our on-campus River House into a vibrant spot for students, faculty, staff and alumni to get together; or impressive new leadership arriving with national reputations to take our programs to even higher levels; or JU hosting the nation’s largest kids triathlon this May; or an exciting new meeting place being created just for our student veterans; and so much more.
Earnie Franklin ‘03 Mark Frisch John G. Harrison ‘67 Robert E. Hill, Jr. Matthew Kane ‘01 Henry J. Keigwin (Jack) Bruce Kern Lawrence E. Kurzius F. Andrew Moran ‘78 Greg Nelson ‘71 E. Michael O’Malley Frank Pace ‘73 Carole J. Poindexter ‘77 Gilbert J. Pomar, Jr.
You can read more details about these and other bold new developments for Jacksonville
Fred G. Pruitt ‘69/’85
University in this issue of The Wave.
William C. Rupp, M.D.
We have come such a long way, and we have no plans to stop or let up.
George Scanlon Gregory B. Smith
So read what we’re up to. I invite you then: please get involved in JU, with your time, interest and engagement. We are serious here about rising higher. Write, call or e-mail, but please join us.
Linda Berry Stein ‘69 E. Monique Tubbs ‘03 Matthew W. Tuohy, Capt. U. S. Navy (Ret.) ‘75/’03 Chris A. Verlander
Marvin Wells, D.M.D., P.A. ‘73 John F. Wilbanks, FACHE Terry L. Wilcox Charles J. O. Wodehouse
President Tim Cost, Class of 1981 TCost@JU.edu 904.256.7016
All contents © COPYRIGHT 2013 Jacksonville University. All rights reserved.
FJ Gaylor Photography
4 JU'S COMEBACK KID:
LONGTIME CORPORATE EXEC LAUNCHES NEW CAREER AT ALMA MATER'S HELM BY PHILLIP MILANO
Tim Cost worked 32 years in high-level posts
at PepsiCo and other international corporations.
As JU’s new president, his energy is now
fully focused on “helping students become
the best-educated and best-positioned for
success they can be.”
14 $49.8 MILLION AND
COUNTING COMMITTED FOR JU ENHANCEMENTS, SCHOLARSHIPS
17 STUDENTS, ALUMNI REVEL
IN MUSIC, FRIENDSHIP AT NEW STROM AMPHITHEATRE
19 LIFE-CHANGERS: JU
SCHOLARSHIPS OPENING UP WORLDS
16 NEWS 20 SPORTS 24 ALUMNI EVENTS 28 CLASS NOTES
New JU President Tim Cost turning heads with plans for more student success, higher growth By Phillip Milano
FJ Gaylor Photography
Try to capture Tim Cost’s
lacrosse/football stadium complex; to more
attention with the old locker-
nuanced steps designed to boost student
room adage “There’s No ‘I’ in ‘Team’,” and
satisfaction through stronger programs and
you’re getting close to the strike zone.
better extracurricular venues, the 53-year-old Cost is leading a charge with his business
How about “There’s No ‘I’ in ‘Students’ ”?
acumen and affable, energetic style to “put more gas into JU’s engine.”
Now you’ve hurled one right down the pipe. From humble beginnings in 1934, JU’s enroll“From day one in this role, it’s been about the
ment is now nearly 3,800 students. Academic
students,” said Cost, who became Jacksonville
majors are offered in more than 70 areas,
University’s 12th president February 1.
signature programs are attracting nationwide notice, budgets have been balanced,
He’s returned to his beloved alma mater where
and award-winning faculty are preparing the
he excelled as a student athlete, and from
next generation of leaders. U.S. News &
which he launched a 32-year career in high-
World Report has repeatedly recognized the
level executive posts at some of the largest
University as one of “America’s Best Colleges.”
and most influential global corporations.
In addition, there are now more than 24,000 JU alumni in the U.S. alone.
“It’s an honor to be making decisions that can positively affect groups of people who love
Many are seeing Cost as just the right person
this University,” he said. “For me, the trigger
to raise the bar even higher, and they’ve
is always whether a decision leads to helping
noticed his tireless dedication to students and
students become the best-educated and best-
faculty as well:
positioned for success they can be.” From his mentor Dr. Frances Bartlett Kinne, JU From shorter-term gains such as renewed
past president and chancellor emeritus: "Three
cooperation from JU partners to upgrade
weeks after Tim Cost became President, he
campus grounds, plantings, walkways and
took a graduate and me for a cart ride around
landscaping at no cost to the school; to
the entire campus. The President was the
longer-term, high-profile projects such as a
driver, and we became as excited as he when
new College of Health Sciences building, a
he described what he planned to do. It was
revitalized River House for students, faculty
obvious he had already inspired others, as the
and alumni by Homecoming 2013 and a new
trees were being trimmed, and green grass
From day one in this role, it’s been about the students. President Tim Cost
was already growing in a former bare patch.
From sophomore Will Baxley, new Jacksonville
the grounds (the University isn’t announcing
But much beyond that, it was his attention to
University Student Alliance president: “I’ve
the name just yet), upgrading the Nellie’s
the students. He would stop the cart to speak
gained so much insight into his vision just
dining area to make it more inviting and
to the students, and he was already calling
from him being so available to students. It’s
bringing in more major events such as the
many of them by name—really engaging
incredible to see what he wants to get done
recent Florida Georgia Line concert at Strom
them. It is exciting for me to see this great
here. I often joke with people who ask me
Amphitheater are just a few ways to keep
communication with students."
what my plans will be as JUSA president, that
students fully engaged, addressing the needs
one of my priorities is just to keep up with
they’ve been quick to mention.
From Dan Cost, who roamed campus with
President Cost’s plans. A lot of things students
older brother Tim just recently: “You see this
have talked to me about, like better food or
• Elevate the school’s reputation. Cost is
authenticity that comes through…when we
beautifying campus, he’s already aware of and
looking beyond the current competition
stopped at the women’s lacrosse locker room
highly involved in. I don’t have to worry about
and seeks to put JU’s status and recognition
after a game, they all came over, and you
them getting solved, because under his new
in the same league as well-respected
could see the sincerity in the interaction. They
leadership I know he’s going to fix problems,
private institutions such as Furman, Stetson,
can see he cares about improving the school
and we’ll have a say in it.”
Rollins, Elon, Davidson and Wake Forest.
and making things better for them. There’s a real connection.”
Such ascension is part of a plan to leverage
That new leadership is evident immediately, as
great JU faculty to raise the academic
Cost is busy taking action as he prioritizes goals:
profile, and to make the school “slightly
larger.” Investing in faculty support and
From JU Trustee Chuck Wodehouse, who has worked for several years on the University’s
• Listen, listen and listen some more.
development, technology and partnerships
pioneering $85 million ASPIRE comprehensive
Newly created Presidential Open Office
will be key contributors to that improvement.
campaign that Cost chairs: “Some of us had
Hours held weekly at convenient campus
gone out on a solicitation and friending swing
locations have been wildly popular, drawing
• Attract more scholarship support.
to California last spring, where JU was playing
overflow crowds, and they’re just part
Raising the school’s endowment in future
a baseball game against USC. So what does
of an effort that has included being at
years to at least $100 million from its current
Tim do? He says he’s going to shake hands
as many events as possible and striking up
$36 million will help, and more creative
with a few folks. He winds up not only talking
conversations with as many students,
naming and matching award opportunities—
up JU to the Dolphin folks on our third-base
faculty, staff and community members
especially for alumni donors—are all designed
side, but to dozens and dozens of folks from
as he can. Cost will also be coming to
to attract and retain the best and brightest
Southern Cal down the first-base line. We
cities all across the U.S. this summer to
on the campus.
said with this kind of energy, this campaign is
meet JU alumni, compare notes and give
going to take off. It made us all laugh. He blew
updates on University progress. The first
• Open the throttle on the Aspire campaign.
is set for May 15 in Washington, D.C., with
The funds toward ASPIRE’S $85 million
more to follow in New York City, Los Angeles,
goal are more than half raised, and, as
From Dr. Janet Haavisto, JU Director of
Boston, Chicago, Atlanta, Philadelphia and
Cost likes to put it, “now it’s time to go.”
University Honors and chair of the Faculty
other locations. For updates on specific
He applauds former JU President Kerry
Assembly: "I have such great hopes, having
dates and locations, visit ju.edu/alumni and
Romesburg’s ability to stabilize the University,
worked with President Cost for only a few
click on “Alumni Events.”
and frequently notes that it is time to invest.
Signs are up announcing the new $10 million
months. I look forward to JU being able to do so much more with our students, in our
• Create a better environment for students.
College of Health Sciences building, a state-
Study Abroad programs, scholarships, Honors
Improving the school’s “curb appeal,”
of-the-art floating classroom and dock are
programs and even improving the lifestyle here
developing better study spaces, “blowing
on line for this summer at the Marine Science
on campus. We are seeing more top students
out” the River House with new meeting
Research Institute, dedicated space is being
wanting to come to JU. We need this at this
and entertainment space, a new deck and
developed for the University’s hundreds of
point in our development. People are coming
more amenities to make it a popular gathering
military veteran students, a softball hitting
up with funds to donate, and it's because of
spot for faculty and students, luring one of
facility is in the works, and plans for other
the outreach that President Cost is doing."
the country’s most popular food chains to
upgrades to the quality and quantity of
FJ Gaylor Photography
campus teaching and studying space are
this summer: Learn2Earn, an annual initiative
Time in the middle-class household wasn’t
being hammered out.
of Jacksonville Mayor Alvin Brown, a 1985
spent lounging in front of a TV or gabbing on
and 1989 JU alumnus, is expanding from
the phone, but in studying, leading in sports or
• Tell the JU story. Speaking to numerous
one week to three in June and July, and
“knocking around” with friends.
organizations, donors, corporate executives,
the free “4th and 1” football and SAT/ACT
community and alumni groups and others
prep camp put on by the Jacksonville
Greek/Irish father Peter Cost, who died two
is just the first step in Cost’s plan to raise
Jaguars is on campus June 16-19.
years ago at age 79, was an “athletic, alpha-
the University’s profile locally and nationally,
to attract many more investors and reignite
the school’s alumni base. Cost has already
met with many of the University’s staunchest
male, a self-made man” who built his Johnson Restaurant Supply into a thriving company.
supporters and most important affinity
Small-town values: Never be “too cool to care”
groups, including alumni, athletics, honors,
Cost wants to do it all with a genuine desire to
Peter Cost could loom larger than life for the
veterans, parents and key faculty leadership
get things done with everyone’s input. His mix
four kids. One day, at age 12, Cost had just
—individually and in groups.
of animated leadership and sincere empathy
won a big sporting event. After the hoopla, his
has developed over time, JU’s new president
dad led him down into their concrete cellar. He
• Make more community connections.
says, and he owes much of that combination to
ran some cold water into a metal bucket, put
Cost wants people in the region to really
a handful of influential people in his life.
young Tim’s arm into it, shook it back and forth
“see what they haven’t seen” at the
University, and that means inviting them on
Without them, the force of nature that is Tim
campus and engaging with them. Already,
Cost might well have turned out to be, well, a
Look at the water as it becomes calm again,
JU has announced a partnership with the
lot more force, and a lot less nature.
the older Cost said.
City of Jacksonville to host the 2013 First
Coast Kids Triathlon May 4 and 5, the
Growing up in the Syracuse suburb of Camillus,
“ ‘See it now…even though you were just
country’s largest kid's triathlon. More than
N.Y., Cost reflected the small-town values of
splashing all over it,’ he told me. ‘That’s what it’s
2,000 youth athletes, 350 volunteers and
hard work, thinking of others, giving back and
like when you get involved in something, Tim:
6,000 spectators are expected. Meanwhile,
“trying to make things better” instilled by his
There’s a lot of commotion, but as soon as you’re
two college prep/team-building programs
positive, nurturing parents and three close
gone it looks just like it did before.’ His point was
for high school students will be on campus
siblings (Lynn, 60, Randy, 55, and Dan, 49).
that I should be aware of my environment. You
“All-Italian” mother Yolanda was a steady, loving presence as a homemaker.
and pulled it out.
Tim and Stephanie Cost Alumni Welcome Reception Meet new President Tim Cost ’81, and his wife, Stephanie. Share your thoughts about JU’s future and hear President Cost’s aspirational vision!
6 to 7:30 p.m. Thursday, June 6 | Howard Building Lobby Golf Cart Tours of Campus Begin at 5 p.m. | Refreshments Served RSVP: Kimberly Calhoun, email@example.com, (904) 256-7201
Presidential Receptions are coming your way, too!
Washington, D.C. (May 15-16); New York (May 30-31); Atlanta ( June 11-12); Philadelphia ( June 20); and more. Contact Robyn Reeves at (904) 256-7014 or firstname.lastname@example.org to help plan or host. For more information, visit ju.edu/alumni.
You can try to help improve all you’re involved in, but don’t ever be too cool to care.
the “smartest, best-looking, funniest” girl at his
hand people, advising him as Special Assistant
large high school, whose empathy and crystal-
to the President.
clear observations about human nature (one particular comment about “living your faith” hit
For his part, Gilmore is impressed.
him like a line-drive to the chest) captured Cost’s attention and heart.
“His work ethic is amazing, the way he’s just stepped up, and it’s not about glory and
Artis, Fran and a “wide-open spigot” at JU
attention,” Gilmore said. “He has a desire to
But it was at Jacksonville University, where
worked my whole career, and that’s what I
he began classes in 1977 at age 18 on “200
can bring to JU.’ And I’ve seen it already, the
acres of the most beautiful stuff I’d ever seen,”
way he’s taking time with students, finding out
that the possibilities for his future professional
their needs and what we can do to help them.”
make a difference. A number of people have said, Tim, you’re going to burn yourself out, and his response is ‘No way, that’s how I’ve
career began to come into focus for him. JU is also the place where Cost first encoun-
President Tim Cost
“This was the most wide-open spigot of my
tered the dynamic Dr. Kinne, now 95, then
life in terms of making my own calls, figuring
president of the University, with whom he now
out my own focus and pace,” Cost said.
has dinner frequently and talks every week.
“It had this really attractive combination of allowing for complete independence, but with a
“The students saw her everywhere,” said
can make it better, but don’t think it’s yours. Or
comfortable, nurturing feeling where the people
Cost. “We were impressed by this outgoing,
that it revolves around just you.
were smart, well-meaning…and the professors
energetic, charismatic person who spoke to
were interested in your welfare and potential.”
everyone, people serving the food at events,
“And that’s really become part of my approach:
the students, the staff…I just hadn’t seen a
You can try to help improve all you’re involved
From cold upstate New York he’d heard of this
person throwing themselves into the well-
in, but don’t ever be too cool to care.”
small, private university with a highly ranked
being of everybody else like that. I was taken
baseball program, in a state where the family
with her compassion and with how she
Then there was the high school guidance coun-
had vacationed frequently, with academic and
handled herself. I thought then, ‘Wow, we
selor who nudged Cost not to forget about the
athletic scholarships that made the tuition
are really being led.’ To this day, she is just a
same-age classmates he might have left behind
expenses doable—and an NCAA basketball
as he advanced to play on sports teams with
legend named Artis Gilmore.
athletes two and three years older than himself.
Cost has openly borrowed lessons from “No question, Artis made a real difference
Kinne’s book, and during his first months in
And, of course, there was class leader Stephanie
because of the notoriety he brought JU, in an
office has been regularly getting out of his
Lake, now Stephanie Cost, his wife of 30 years,
era with no ESPN, no Google, no smartphones
office, making it to almost every corner of
and almost nothing on
campus. He recently described this initial
national TV about faraway
leadership period, to roaring applause at a
colleges,” Cost said.
student scholarship luncheon, as “the most enjoyable of my 32-year career, bar none.”
It’s a fortunate turn of events, as Cost now welcomes
From excitedly exchanging views at his weekly
Gilmore as one of his right-
Open Office Hours; to physically pulling aside wide-eyed students at a
JU President Tim Cost, pictured with JU senior Abigail Warnken (left) and Wells Fargo’s Deneen Baldwin, took time at the February Career Expo at the University to personally match students with employers.
February campus job expo to hook them up with eager corporate recruiters; to awing JU performers by showing
the “basketball floor” of McGehee Hall as a
and PepsiCo. He developed sophisticated skills
sophomore; later, entertaining at his place at
in marketing, strategy, public policy, capital
Century 21 Apartments on Atlantic Boulevard
markets, crisis management, investor relations,
with teammates Rick Scheetz and Ralph Albano;
government affairs, business development,
throwing himself into his studies; and bending
philanthropy, brand communications, customer
his focus on liberal arts courses toward business
outreach, mergers and acquisitions, regulatory
subjects after becoming exposed to economics,
affairs and corporate social responsibility.
marketing, advertising, finance, accounting and more.
Learning how to bounce back in the early going after “getting my butt kicked” by gaffes
JU President (now Chancellor Emeritus) Frances Bartlett Kinne presents Tim Cost with his college diploma at the 1981 commencement ceremony.
Vince Narkiewicz, now chairman of the
borne of inexperience, going head to head with
Marketing and International Business
his corporation’s chairman to argue against a
Department at JU, had a huge impact once
possible acquisition, spending months helping
Cost started picking up the professor’s insights
protect a famous and powerful CEO from a
on customers, markets and leadership (“I
potential shareholder and media firestorm…
was finally buying what he was selling,” said
from those experiences and many more, Cost
Cost). He combed through Forbes, Fortune,
learned plenty, including what he terms his
Advertising Age and BusinessWeek at the library
“biggest lesson by far” as a leader:
in his spare hours, after baseball practice. “I try to really drill down into an opportunity— “Tim was part of a group of students at that
and this discipline took me awhile to fine-
time who went on to become very successful,”
tune—and then walk around that issue from
up at numerous concerts and plays; to sitting in
Narkiewicz said. “He told me at a JU lacrosse
the perspective of each constituent it affects.
the back of Davis College of Business classes;
game recently how influential I was for him,
Get their input, consider their incentives. It
to testing JU’s new aviation simulator; to
which was flattering and a bit embarrassing.
may now be called shared governance, but
shooting skeet with coaching from the Varsity
Now to see him being so involved, and in
it’s always worked best in my mind as shared
Shooting Team; to frequent noon-time lunches
service to this institution, with deep ties to JU
leadership. You have to have the guts to make
in a booth at the Riverview Café at the Kinne
and a diverse business background, he brings
decisions, for sure, but it helps enormously
Center; to playing proud and vocal spectator
an awful lot to the table.”
to look at it from all viewpoints. I guess I didn’t get a powerful ‘worry’ gene, and so I
alongside parents, alums and fans at JU Athletics events of every type, you’d have to be holed up in the basement archives of Swisher Library to not have bumped into the new president lately. (Maybe not even there; Cost’s
Bringing home listening, business skills to serve
enjoy making decisions every day. Bringing in others…and really listening to their input…that makes decisions clearer and more rewarding for everyone.”
already dropped in for a long walk to revisit his
An eclectic corporate background it is. Hitting
old stomping grounds.)
the ground running after graduation, working
That’s something that Dan Bryant, a colleague
out a mutual plan with Stephanie to “see
of Cost’s at PepsiCo and now Chairman of
Part of the interaction is clearly forward-looking,
where we could take all this,” Cost launched a
Public Policy at the prestigious Covington &
and part is re-energized from memories of JU,
three-decade juggernaut of a career, adding to
Burling law firm in Washington, has seen time
his recollections jogged by each hallway and
his academic credentials along the way with
and time again.
pathway he rediscovers on campus, by each
an MBA in Finance and Economics from the
former professor he bumps into again.
William E. Simon Graduate School of Business
“Tim is clear-eyed, strategic and very insightful
at the University of Rochester.
of trends and looking around the corner. He’s a gifted leader in the way he involves people and
The great memories aren’t hard to come by: As a freshman, the right-hander making his first
He used an untiring discipline and focus on
then positions them to succeed, pulling them
NCAA appearance and pitching the only 9-inning
teamwork and performance to rise to senior
together,” Bryant said. “He’s not a yeller, and
no-hitter in Jacksonville University history;
management positions at global companies
there are plenty of them in the corporate world.
refereeing intramurals and playing pick-up
including Eastman Kodak, Bristol-Myers
He’s unfailingly courteous, even at a thousand
basketball games; a Resident Assistantship on
Squibb, ARAMARK, Pharmacia/Pfizer, Wyeth
miles an hour.”
We’ve always supported each other’s dreams. And this one, it’s a culminating experience where we can can follow a passion to help young people and the surrounding community.
to work as a small business founder and owner of an interior design business, and as chairman and founder of Caritas, a West Chester, Pa.-based philanthropy group. Among other pursuits, she is also particularly active on the board of Wings for Success, which helps disadvantaged women transition into the business world.
With the caring attitude comes a cool head and firm business sense that will help guide JU as
Asked about her own plans, she said she'll continue becoming acquainted with JU and the
it moves from its position of stability to a new
broader community, then invest herself in the
growth era, Bryant added.
University, non-profit world and other activities. Ask Cost about her attributes, and you’ll
“He’s a great competitor who doesn’t like to
quickly uncover descriptors like “powerhouse,”
“We are willing to uproot ourselves to take on
lose, and let’s face it, higher education is a
“dynamo,” “self-aware” and “spiritual.” Ask
new challenges, and I’m in this 110 percent,”
competitive field these days. Tim will be an
about her impact on his life and you trigger
she said. “We’ve always supported each other’s
untiring advocate for Jacksonville University.
one of those few moments when he’s nearly
dreams. And this one, it’s a culminating experi-
He’s got great vision. Quite frankly, about
at a loss for words, gazing out his third-floor
ence where we can follow a passion to help
the only thing I’ve seen that would come
Howard Building office window, pausing,
young people and the surrounding community.”
hard to Tim Cost would be throwing a left-
clearing his throat, and finally saying: “She’s
handed curveball. Other than that, he’s gifted
just a wonderful woman…who’s taught me so
With two successful children building their lives
and works hard. It’s a great combination for
much about really thinking about others.”
and careers, the Costs have seen firsthand the
everyone there to have working in their favor.”
opportunities and challenges in front of collegeThe two began dating in high school and now
age adults as they strive to meet their own
A “powerhouse” partner ready to help JU
have two grown children, daughter Melanie,
goals in a global economy.
26, a public affairs/communications executive at CSX, and son Drew, 24, who works in
“Tim sees the enormous potential to help at JU,”
management for Gatorade after years as a
she said. “Whether helping make the University
Always in partnership during his career was
pro soccer player. The family has always loved
better overall or helping one young person feel
Stephanie, helping raise their kids as Cost
sports, vacationing and creating experiences
special and excel, that’s what makes this so
sometimes commuted two hours each way to
together, and especially seeing live music (Cost
compelling to us…it’s an invitation to serve.”
and from work, starting her own business and
beams about attending at least a dozen Mark
helping run charitable groups.
Knopfler, Bruce Springsteen, Eagles and U2
electronic dance music dee-jay Avicii as acts
“Born leader,” team player ready to “bring it” for JU
he’s picked up on from his kids.)
It’s a zeal not lost on Matt Kane, CEO of
concerts, but is quick to mention John Butler, Robert Randolph, the Black Keys, Nas and
Greenshades Software and one of JU’s For Stephanie, the move to Jacksonville after
a lifetime based in the Northeast is one more chance for them to take on a new adventure, and
“His passion for JU oozes out of him,” Kane
to pursue their common desire to help people
said. “It’s all over his face, and that cuts into a
achieve their full potential. She’s put her passion
potential partner. And with his consensus style of leadership, that just fits well with academia, because even though he brings a business
President Tim Cost and his wife, Stephanie, at the JU-Florida Gators baseball game March 5 at Sessions Stadium.
mindset, he’s not about autocratic leadership. This is no dictatorship. It’s about being in that room and helping students. That’s what lights him up and will make him a great president.”
Cost, on the other hand, doesn’t talk about being a great president. He’d rather be a great motivator, great ambassador, great mentor and great servant to JU. “Can I bring more investment to JU? Can I bring the business community and others in as partners? Can I invest in faculty and students and staff? Can I upgrade our physical surroundings and programs? Can I help enhance our reputation? I’m comfortable with my ability to help do those things and I’m willing to devote that time and energy to Jacksonville University. “That’s just how I feel about this place.” Fran Kinne doesn’t need to be sold on that, that’s for sure. "He tells me he learned a lot about leadership from me, but he is a born leader," she said. "He knows that behind him is always a team. He knows when you have that level of energy, you have to give it away and don't expect anything in return. It is a complete dedication to giving of yourself to others. Giving is what life is about, and that shapes his philosophy. "Our cart ride around the campus confirmed what I already knew. Tim Cost is our great leader. You will surely notice what happens to JU in this next step of progress. And, don't doubt it, he will make it fun."
Dr. Frances Bartlett Kinne JU past president and chancellor emeritus
FJ Gaylor Photography
He knows that behind him is always a team.
all aspects of JU. It’s going to be the most attractive gathering spot on campus,” Cost said. ASPIRE was publicly unveiled Nov. 30 after a “quiet phase” during which a handful of highprofile projects were funded and completed. Since then, commitments have been made to fund 52 new named scholarships and guarantee construction of a new football and lacrosse stadium. Groundbreaking for the $10 million College of Health Sciences building is expected to occur June 3, in time for JU to host its first expanded class of nursing students in the new facility by Fall 2014. A 2013 groundbreaking also is expected for the football and lacrosse stadium’s $4.5 million first phase. Many of the recent gifts and donations from alumni, friends and corporations are from
$49.8 MILLION AND COUNTING COMMITTED FOR JU ENHANCEMENTS, SCHOLARSHIPS
first-time contributors, or those who have been sitting on the sidelines, whose enthusiasm about Jacksonville University has been reinvigorated in recent months, said Michael Howland, JU’s Vice President of Advancement. “To see our alumni stepping up more than
By Kevin Hogencamp
ever is a sign of the remarkable things that are happening at this university,” Howland said. “I feel that the generosity of our alumni and supporters who believe in Jacksonville
enovating the illustrious Jacksonville
entertainment space; meeting rooms with
University and our mission is a testament to
University River House is a relatively small
state-of-the-art technology; and a mammoth
the promise that the ASPIRE message has
piece of the comprehensive development
conveyed, along with the bold, inspirational
campaign under way on campus, but that doesn’t
vision and energy President Cost has brought to
mean it’s not among the most significant projects
The $500,000 River House refurbishment,
from JU President Tim Cost’s viewpoint.
which will break ground soon and may be
complete by Homecoming in October, is
Jacksonville University has long been recognized
“ASPIRE: The Campaign for JU 2016” is
symbolic of the synergy JU is experiencing
as one of the South’s best-kept secrets.
converting the former JU president’s residence
through the $85 million ASPIRE Campaign—
into a place for students, staff and faculty to
and representative of Cost’s zeal to connect
congregate, recreate, lounge, dine, meet and
the University’s past, present and future.
With ASPIRE, that may no longer be the case. More information about ASPIRE is available by
“The River House project is not about brick and
calling Michael Howland or Robyn Reeves at
It will feature an overlook to a resort-style
mortar. It’s about the campus looking different
(904) 256-7393, by emailing email@example.com,
pool; 2,000 square feet of gathering and
and feeling different. It’s about connecting
or by visiting ju.edu/aspire.
new Named Scholarships created
for Enhancing Campus and Student Life
$300K for the River House renovation
$3.4M $4.7M NUMBERS $5.5M ASPIRE BY THE
for Athletic Facilities
for Advancing Scholarships and Academics
HERE ARE SOME RECENT HIGHLIGHTS OF MONEY RAISED FOR JUâ€™S $85M ASPIRE CAMPAIGN.
for College of Health Sciences
$49.8M IN TOTAL COMMITMENTS* RECEIVED *As of late March 2013; includes commitments made before Nov. 30, 2012, ASPIRE public kick-off.
WAVE NEWS A FINAL TRIBUTE: JU TRUSTEES NAME RIVERFRONT IN HONOR OF ROMESBURGS By Kevin Hogencamp
KERRY ROMESBURG’S MULTI-
After a 40-year career in higher education,
“To know people feel as strongly about JU
faceted legacy as Jacksonville University’s
Romesburg’s last day on the job was Feb. 1.
and the students, staff, faculty, coaches and
president includes guiding the institution from
everyone here means so much,” Romesburg
an inherited financial predicament and helping
“Because of Jacksonville University’s
said at the reception. “I care so much about
restore the alumni’s faith in their alma mater.
emphasis on highlighting the campus’s
them and JU, and our common mission, which
natural beauty under (Kerry Romesburg’s)
I’m almost evangelical about: to help the
But it’s the realization of Romesburg’s vision
leadership, the university is much more
students fulfill their dreams. And all of us have
to better use the picturesque St. Johns River
attractive to potential students,” Board of
worked together to help make that possible.”
as JU’s backdrop that will be set in stone on
Trustees Chairman Ron Autrey said at the
dinner, reading from the resolution honoring
On Feb. 28, Jacksonville Mayor and JU
alumnus Alvin Brown honored Romeburg with a
On Jan. 31, during a moving and memorable
proclamation of “Dr. Kerry Romesburg Day.”
dinner honoring Romesburg’s nine years at
The Marine Science Research Institute,
the university’s helm, the Board of Trustees
Negaard Rowing Center, Strom Amphitheatre,
presented the outgoing president and his
Dolphin Green, Swisher Golf Facility, Kruzius
wife, Judy, with a resolution naming the
Beach and Cost Trail were developed on
westernmost area of campus “Romesburg
PRESIDENTS' SOCIETY UNVEILED
President Matt Tuohy announced that the
Earlier in the day, hundreds of well-wishers
The first Jacksonville University Presidents’
Romesburgs have been selected as honorary
streamed in and out of a packed Howard
Society appreciation dinner was held Feb.
JU alumni, a distinction previously bestowed to
building lobby at a campus send-off reception
8 honoring individuals, corporations and
only five others.
foundations for their generous contributions
Riverfront.” Also, JU Alumni Association
of $10,000 or more in unrestricted gifts to the University during the year. Three JU presidents – Chancellor Emeritus Fran Kinne, recently retired President Kerry Romesburg and new President Tim Cost – were on hand to thank guests and recognize them for their gifts. Men were given green-and-gold ties as gifts, and women received green-and-gold scarf wraps.
THANKS TO LARRY, JU HAS NEW VENUE TO REVEL IN MUSIC AND FRIENDSHIP THE T-SHIRTS ACROSS CAMPUS SAY it all: “Thanks, Larry!” Already, Strom Amphitheater—the huge new riverfront stage on Dolphin Green named after donor Larry Strom, who played basketball on campus in 1955 and 1956 when Jacksonville University was still Jacksonville Junior College —has produced two momentous events. On Nov. 5 at the amphitheater, JU’s Dolphin Productions hosted a thank-you party for Strom and a free music festival featuring talented Dolphinium Records artists Chroma, AJ. Neaher, Whetherman and Safari Soundlab. The Strom River Jam’s aesthetic highlight was a giant hot air balloon that fittingly accented the evening’s festiveness and significance. On March 7, President Tim Cost invited the entire JU community to “go country” by wearing blue jeans and boots and attending a free Florida Georgia Line country rock concert at the Strom also presented by Dolphin Productions. “LAST NIGHT, NEARLY 3,000 PEOPLE HEARTILY GATHERED ON OUR CAMPUS FOR A CELEBRATION OF MUSIC AND FRIENDSHIP,” COST WROTE TO JU STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFFERS THE NEXT DAY. “THE INTERACTION AMONG THE STUDENTS, ALUMNI, FACULTY, STAFF, BOARD MEMBERS AND THE BROADER COMMUNITY WAS UNPRECEDENTED AND HEARTWARMING.” Cost said plans are under way to ensure that additional JU memories will be made at the Strom.
WAVE NEWS JU MBA PROGRAM MAKES TOP-100 LIST JACKSONVILLE UNIVERSITY’S MBA
schools accredited by the International
program is now listed among the top 100
Association to Advance Collegiate Schools
accredited programs in North America by the
of Business, an esteemed group that JU’s
International Graduate Forum, capping a rigorous
Davis College of Business joined in 2010.
GOV. RICK SCOTT LAUDS JU PUBLIC POLICY INSTITUTE
process that examines the top criteria driving business schools’ effectiveness and reputation.
JU made the list with its competitive tuition rate ($646 per credit hour), student diversity
The 2012 MBA Rankings look at key
(63 percent white/37 percent non-white),
performance indicators in faculty quality,
gender breakdown (59 percent female/41
number of faculty with Ph.Ds, student-to-
percent male), small average class size (17.5
faculty ratio, diversity, pricing, accreditation,
students), number of faculty with terminal
class size and more. The rankings examine
degrees (41) and more.
USING EXAMPLES IN EDUCATION, trade, tourism and manufacturing, Florida Gov. Rick Scott praised the JU Public Policy Institute for its efforts during a speech to the Institute’s
GOVER NAMED DEAN OF STUDENTS
board of advisors Feb. 7. “Thank you all for being so involved in policy,
DR. KRISTIE S. GOVER, WHO HAS
maximizing the opportunities for our
because it really does matter. It impacts families
served in leadership capacities at Jacksonville
students’ success is paramount to her
every day, so know that what you are doing
University for nearly 10 years, became JU’s
and the University. The JU community is
matters,” he said.
dean of students Feb. 1.
fortunate to have her stepping up as our dean of students.”
The JU PPI is taking Fall 2013 applications for the state’s first Master in Public Policy (MPP) degree.
Gover has served as JU’s dean of student development and assistant dean of students
Gover succeeds Dr. Bryan Coker, who
and director of residential life; she also is JU’s
has become vice president and dean of
Scott’s visit highlighted a productive winter for
director of retention services, a position she
students at Goucher College in Baltimore,
Md. Coker served as JU dean of students since 2003.
JU and Florida Coastal School of Law officials
announced that students may simultaneously “I continue to be excited about working
obtain a master in public policy degree and juris
at Jacksonville University because of the
doctor in law, a first in Florida.
potential that lies ahead and the energy
that (accompanies) the arrival of President
Cost,” Gover said. “I am most excited
Halverson, a JU PPI board member, established a
about the further development of our
scholarship fund for Jacksonville Teach for America
riverfront property. I believe we have an
corps members and alumni to obtain a JU PPI MPP
amazing opportunity to create a vibrant
degree. Also, a merit-based scholarship fund was
social climate on campus (and) truly
established for JU MPP students. Together, the
enhance the student experience.”
two scholarship funds total $100,000.
As dean of students, Gover’s duties include
The Haskell Co. and Haskell CEO Steve
The PPI was awarded a $152,000 grant from
supervising the student conduct system,
the Jessie Ball duPont Religious, Charitable and
“Kristie has an exceptional record of proven
student government and traditional student
leadership at JU,” said JU President Tim
affairs such as residential life, student
Cost. “She has consistently demonstrated
involvement and leadership, orientation and
To learn more, visit www.ju.edu/ppi or call
that improving the student experience and
JU STUDENTS SHARE HOW SCHOLARSHIPS OPENED UP THEIR WORLDS
By Phillip Milano
ONE CAME FROM A BROKEN HOME
“March Forward: 31 New Scholarships, 31 Days”
scholarships that begin in the Fall 2013 term
in Akron, Ohio, watching her mother work
campaign, which created 31 new Jacksonville
have been created, funded by individuals at
two jobs and wondering how she and her
University scholarships during the 31 days of
an overall value when matched by JU of about
sister would ever be able to make a better
March, with the funds awarded to incoming
$3.3 million. Named, matched scholarships for
life for themselves.
(Fall 2013) freshmen.
amounts even as low as $1,000 per year for four years are available.
Another dealt with parents who didn’t see
They heard from new JU President Tim Cost,
the value of education and or in nurturing
who noted that he himself was able to become
Then there was Dr. Han Duong, who graduated
a Dolphin and graduate Magna Cum Laude in
from JU in 2000 and came back to teach
1981 as a result of a package of scholarships
mathematics at the University. He endured
separation from family members after fleeing
Still another vowed she wouldn’t be stereotyped as the “fighter from the ghetto” who didn’t achieve her dreams.
Vietnam, and thanked the Williams family for “And there are plenty of others right now,
their generous scholarship help.
outstanding high school sophomores and Another came to the U.S. from Vietnam and
juniors, who we are hearing want badly to come
“You may not know it, but you are responsible
was separated from his father for three years,
here,” he said. “The work you as donors are
for helping with my educational, personal
wondering what, if anything, would inspire him.
doing, whether it’s $500 or the millions we have
and career development,” he said. “I want to
received from some, please know just how
encourage the students here today to do more
Among the scholarship speakers, audience
impactful it is. We want more of these students,
than just be good students. Think carefully
members heard from senior nursing major and
and we want them to stay, excel and graduate.”
about the opportunities given you.”
Baker, who discussed the daunting challenges
Cost said that as part of JU’s pioneering $85
More information on March Forward, Named
of growing up in a household that did not
million ASPIRE comprehensive campaign,
Matched Scholarships, Endowed Scholarships
champion higher education. Thankfully, her
more money is being raised for scholarships.
and more is available at (904) 256-7393,
grandparents inspired her as she pursued her
Just in the short term, more than 50 new JU
firstname.lastname@example.org or ju.edu/aspire.
Jacksonville Commitment Scholar Alexandra
dreams of an education in nursing. “I NEVER THOUGHT I COULD AFFORD JU, BUT BEING A COMMITMENT SCHOLAR MEANT ALL THE DIFFERENCE,” BAKER SAID. “JU HAS SHAPED ME FROM BEING JUST A TEENAGE GIRL TO BECOMING A HEALTH CARE PROFESSIONAL.” One by one, they stood at JU’s Sixth Annual Scholarship Appreciation Luncheon on March 13 and relayed how donors’ scholarships changed their lives. The speakers joined with more than 160 others attending to show their appreciation to dozens of donors on hand at the event at the Davis College of Business. This year’s luncheon was unique in that it came in the midst of the ambitious
WAVE SPORTS NEW PRUITT COMPLEX A SHOT IN ARM FOR SOFTBALL PROGRAM
By Todd Vatter
JACKSONVILLE UNIVERSITY BROKE
Brad Edwards said at the groundbreaking
The modernized building will do more than
ground March 25 on the Debbie & Fred
ceremony. “We have many friends here
serve as the future home for JU softball,
Pruitt Softball Complex, a 2,300-square-
at JU who mean so much to the growth
it will have a lasting effect and serve as a
foot multipurpose facility that will become
of the University, not only through their
cornerstone of growth on the JU campus.
the crown jewel of the softball facilities in
financial support, but through their time
the heart of the Valley between Oak Hall
and attendance at many of our events. It is
“When I first started here, our players used
and Swisher Gymnasium.
through the vision and backing of Fred and
to have to dress at home for their games,
Debbie Pruitt along with Mark and Meredith
and now they will have their very own locker
Frisch that this project was made possible.”
area just a few feet away from the dugout,
Located steps away from the softball field, the complex will include a team
said softball head coach Ali Higgs. “It’s just
lounge and study area, a locker room for
The project is a component of JU’s com-
an amazing testament to the growth of our
22 players and coaches, coaching staff
prehensive $85 million ASPIRE Campaign,
program and the University, and it would not
offices, and a covered hitting facility.
the largest fundraising and development
have been possible without the support of
venture ever taken on by the University.
the Pruitts and the Frisches.
today’s historic event and what this new
“Debbie and I wanted to take on a project
“They came to me with this vision to
project will mean to the University and our
under the ASPIRE Campaign and we both
enhance our facility and now it is becoming
softball program,” JU Director of Athletics
love athletics,” said Fred Pruitt, a two-time
a reality. I cannot say thank you enough to
JU alumnus. “We are very appreciative
everyone from our University and Athletic
of everything this University has done to
Administration to all our parents and fans
enhance our life so we wanted to pay back
who have stood behind us.”
“We could not be more excited about
and do something special. We are very proud of what the team has accomplished
Higgs noted that the student-athletes
here and for what lies ahead in the future.”
on the softball roster bought into the JU experience without a promise of a
The hitting facility will provide team
members with a covered pavilion where they can hone their hitting and pitching
“Now, with this new building and hitting
skills year-round. It will have modern
facility, we can reward them for their
batting cages, new pitching nets and a
commitment,” she said. “It will not only
turf-covered padded concrete floor.
improve their JU experience, but enhance that of everyone new who comes through our program.” Construction is slated to take 90 days. Meanwhile, anticipation of what lies ahead for JU softball is only expected to increase with each day. “It’s an honor to be standing here. Words cannot even describe what is going to happen here in a couple of years,” said Karson Tuck, a junior infielder from Walkersville, Md. “This means so much to us, and I cannot wait to see what happens next.”
5 TO BE INDUCTED INTO HALL OF FAME
GILMORE RECOGNIZED AS TOP 75 NCAA TOURNEY PERFORMER
THE JACKSONVILLE UNIVERSITY
honor to Jacksonville University in various
Athletics Department has unveiled its 2013
ways dating back to our days as a junior
ALL SEASON LONG, THE NCAA has
Hall of Fame class consisting of five new
college on to the present. Each one of
been celebrating its basketball tournament’s
members who will be introduced during the
the inductees has had a significant impact
75-year history. As part of the celebration,
12th annual induction ceremonies this fall at
on the history of Jacksonville University
the NCAA unveiled its top 75 All-Time March
the Negaard Rowing Center.
athletics, and as a Hall of Fame member,
Madness players. The elite list includes
I am honored to have them join us.”
Jacksonville University’s Artis Gilmore, who was presented with a commemorative
Joining the Hall of Fame are Frank Barker (Men’s Basketball, 1948-50), Al “Rocky”
Stay tuned to www.JUDolphins.com for
Rausch (Baseball, 1976-77), Linj Shell (Football,
information on the exact date and time.
award from the NCAA in February.
1999-02), Kristen Negaard O’Brien (Rowing), and John Harrison (Special Recognition). “We are very excited to induct this class,” said JU Athletics Hall of Fame Committee Chairman Brad Negaard (JU Hall of Fame ‘93). “It includes individuals who have brought
MEN’S LACROSSE RETIRES LOVRICH’S NO. 88 THE JACKSONVILLE UNIVERSITY
seasons with the Dolphins before being
men’s lacrosse program paid a fitting tribute
diagnosed with Stage 3 colon cancer in
to Corey Lovrich on March 16 by retiring his
No. 88 jersey. The jersey will be hung in the newly Lovrich lost his valiant fight against colon
dedicated men’s lacrosse team room in
cancer and passed away in May 2012. A
JU’s Botts Hall.
COST, GILMORE & EDWARDS
product of Long Beach, N.Y., he played two Gilmore led JU to the 1970 NCAA Championship game against UCLA while averaging 26.4 points and 18.6 rebounds in the Dolphins’ five games. JU finished the season ranked No. 4 in the final AP Poll as the team became the first in NCAA history to average more than 100 points per game in a season.
Gilmore, who now serves as special assistant to the JU president, was named national Player of the Year in 1971 and his 22.7 career rebounds per game average still stands as the NCAA record.
WAVE SPORTS HOW DO YOU BEAT WALL STREET, ACHIEVE 22 PERCENT ANNUALIZED RETURN? ASK THREE JU GOLFERS By Phillip Milano MOST FUND MANAGERS WOULD rejoice over a 22 percent annualized return handling tens of thousands of dollars of other people’s money—or get jealous of whoever else could pull it off. They’ll just have to drool over what three JU business students accomplished last semester handling The Dolphin Fund, an investment portfolio in the Davis College of Business. The students – head manager Thomas “Trey” Douglas and team members
Francesca Yong and Jimmy Murphy – managed to bring the fund up $19,000
thousand dollars and began years ago
Depot stock, and the team made a short-
during the three months ended Nov. 30,
with donations to JU.
term gain of $1,000 on its stock.
about 22 percent). That compares to an
“If we lose money, it’s not the end of the
With Dr. Adams’ know-how, the three
S&P return of 0.68 percent (annualized at
world because the biggest thing is to learn
students created a diversified portfolio
3 percent) during the same period.
how to understand the stock market,”
and steered money into a variety of
he said. “But when you are sitting there
stocks, several of which were in energy
“BEATING THE MARKET IS A BIG
with actual money, there’s a little different
and insurance – AFL (AFLAC Inc.), PSX
DEAL,” SAID DR. BOB BOYLAN,
pressure on you.…I probably get more
(Phillips 66), CVI (CVR Energy Inc.) and
CHAIR OF JU’S DEPARTMENT
stressed than the other two team members.”
VLO (Valero Energy Corp.) – and did
for a 5.43 percent return (annualized at
OF ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE.
HE ATTRIBUTED THEIR
Working under the guidance of Adams,
SUCCESS TO HARD WORK;
the students researched the fundamentals,
While the idea is to make a profit, the
TEAMWORK; GUIDANCE FROM
watched trends, exercised patience during
overriding goal is to gain from the
DR. MICHAEL ADAMS, A JU
recent “fiscal cliff” market fluctuations,
experience of learning how the market
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF
picked strong stocks…and listened to their
works, Douglas noted.
ACCOUNTING & FINANCE AND
instincts, Douglas said.
“When we go into the real world,
MANAGER HIMSELF; AND A
“We’d bring our ideas to Dr. Adams, and
employers hopefully will see we aren’t
“HEALTHY PART GOOD LUCK.”
he was a tremendous help with advice
coming in blind and that we know
and ideas,” he said. “You want long-term
what we’re doing,” said Douglas, who
The three are all varsity golf team members,
growth, but you have to look at the short-
graduates in May and would like to be
which Boylan said he felt “gives them an
term technical side of things, too. And
a financial adviser and someday a chief
edge, as they are very competitive.”
sometimes, you just have to see what
financial officer. “We’re also trying to lay
your gut tells you, too.”
a foundation for other students, to draw
The 22-year-old Douglas called it “a
them in and create a spark in them, and
dream opportunity” to manage the fund,
That paid off when Murphy, Douglas’
which is now worth several hundred
roommate, had “a feeling” about Home
show them how we do this.”
JU ANNOUNCES 2013 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
2013 JACKSONVILLE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
JU FANS, GET READY FOR SOME
contests, starting with the Pioneer Football
more action-packed Saturday afternoons
League opener against Morehead State on
29 – Thu. at Delaware
at D.B. Milne Field this fall. The 2013
football schedule has been released and is highlighted by five home games on the
Other home dates for the Dolphins include
7 – Sat. at Jacksonville State
Sept. 21 vs. Warner, Sept. 28 vs. Butler, Oct.
14 – Sat. MOREHEAD STATE*
26 vs. Davidson, and Nov. 16 vs. Stetson.
21 – Sat. WARNER 28 – Sat. BUTLER*
The Dolphins begin the year at Delaware on Thursday, Aug. 29, followed by a trip to
For season ticket information, call
Alabama to face Jacksonville State on Sept.
OCTOBER 5 – Sat. at Drake*
7. JU then returns home for three straight
19 – Sat. at Campbell* 26 – Sat. DAVIDSON*
JU TO HOST ATLANTIC SUN SAND VOLLEYBALL, WOMEN’S LACROSSE TOURNAMENTS
NOVEMBER 2 – Sat. at Marist* 9 – Sat. at Mercer* 16 – Sat. STETSON*
tournament in the country for the
continues to be an Atlantic Sun Conference
emerging sport of sand volleyball last
trailblazer. JU hosted the first conference
spring and will do so again April 20-21. The A-Sun is the first conference to receive an automatic bid to the American Volleyball Coaches Association National Championship. Other A-Sun schools with sand volleyball are Florida Gulf Coast, Mercer, Stetson and North Florida. JU Athletics also will host the inaugural A-Sun women’s lacrosse tournament April 26-28. Having won the National Lacrosse Conference Championship a year ago, the Dolphins were picked as the unanimous preseason favorite in the A-Sun; the tournament winner will receive the league’s automatic bid to the 2013 NCAA Tournament in May. JU is joined in the A-Sun women’s lacrosse league by Stetson, Kennesaw State, Howard and Detroit.
Home Games CAPS Home Games played at Milne Field * Pioneer Football League Game
WAVE ALUMNI EVENTS
WINTER ALUMNI GATHERING
MEXICAN FIESTA LUNCH
SKEET SHOOTING SAILING GOLFING MEXICAN FIESTA LUNCH AVIATION SIMULATOR
WAVE ALUMNI EVENTS
L to R 2 ALUMNI
NIGHT AT THE JACKSONVILLE FAIR
BOARD OF GOVERNORS, ALUMNI ASSOCIATION & STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
1 GAINESVILLE RECEPTION AT ‘THE SWAMP’ 3 Peter Van Note ’68, Jim Winn ‘63, Mary Lou Van Note
BEER, BRATS AND BASEBALL AT JU 4 Buddy Reeves, Karen Kelczewski Hike ‘76, Pat Reeves ‘12 5 Justin Felker ‘12, Caren Sessions Felker ‘83, Brian Gilbert, Shirin Brenick ‘79, Michael Howland ‘76, Dane Gilbert ‘76, Buddy Reeves, Walter Carr ‘68, Karen Kelczewski Hike ‘76, Pat Reeves ‘12
GATHERINGS AT BLACKFINN AMERICAN GRILLE 6 Lucas Meers ’12, Dean of Students Kristie Gover 7 Mary Glyn Cook '10, Caroline Geoghegan '10 8 Amy Cavanaugh '79, Ashley Cupaiuolo '08, JU Professor Walker Blanton 9 Mike Boudreaux '04/'07, Patty Parrish '67, David Cameron ’66 10 Chelsy Rowan '10, Jess LeClair '11
RECEPTION AT MOSSFIRE GRILLE 11 Connie Hutton ’73, Shirin Brenick ’79 (Alumni Director), Jeannie Hardwick ’84, Gary Brose ’87, Bonnie Barnes ‘05/’06, Jeniah Jones ’02, Patty Parrish ’67, Thomas King ’09, Terry Allen ’96, Madison Shelly (Senior Director/Major Gifts), Matt Tuohy ‘75/’03
12 Bonnie Barnes ’05/’06, Carrie Anderson ’06, Laura Pacheco-Spann ’96 13 Terry Allen ’96, Thomas King ’09, Gary Brose ‘87 14 Patty Parrish ’67, Connie Hutton ‘73
11 I M P O R T A N T
N O T I C E
If you’ve gotten together with other Dolphin alumni, send us a picture! Please send a high-resolution digital file to email@example.com and include the event and names of each person shown. Not all pictures will be used.
UPCOMING ALUMNI EVENTS
Baseball, Burgers and Beer
4:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 JU Campus (Romesburg Riverfront – across from Sessions Stadium)
Monthly Alumni Reception 5:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25 BlackFinn American Grille 4840 Big Island Drive #05, Jacksonville, Fla.
Spring Commencement 9:30 a.m. Saturday, May 4 JU Campus (Science Green)
Regional Reception 5:30 p.m. Thursday, May 16 Miller's Ale House 1756 Wells Road, Orange Park, Fla.
Monthly Alumni Reception
5:30 p.m. Thursday, May 30 BlackFinn American Grille
Alumni Reception For Tim and Stephanie Cost 6 p.m. Thursday, June 6 Howard Building Lobby JU Campus
Monthly Alumni Reception
ALUMNI RELATIONS IS GOING GREEN! NO MORE PRINTED INVITATIONS In an effort to promote sustainability, the Alumni Relations department is no longer going to use printed invitations for most events. There are many ways you can keep up-to-date about upcoming events: Friend Dunk’n Dolphin on Facebook and follow JU on Twitter at www.twitter.com/dolphinnetwork to stay connected and learn about events and speakers.
5:30 p.m. Thursday, June 27 BlackFinn American Grille
WAVE CLASS NOTES
1970s FRANK BERTONI ’70 has been
and Amelia, live in Crozet, Va.—and still proudly wear the Dolphin colors.
MIKE SIMS ‘91 recently opened the
to a second
first of what he expects to be four
term as a
Jacksonville-area Your Pie (www.yourpie.
com) casual pizza chain locations in
Fleming Island. He has food retailing
experience at Nabisco, Promo Depot
he lives in Endicott, N.Y.
MICHAEL HADDEN '93 and his wife, Julie, of Macon, Ga., celebrated the birth
of their third child, Emma Kate, on Nov.
14, 2012. She joins big brothers Noah
BAKER ’00 has
been promoted to
vice president and
’81 is enjoying
general manager of
success with his
in Norfolk, Va.
Stereofame Records Inc., The record
label’s first release
’02, a state
by Rapper J. Dash,
“WOP,” has sold
more than 500,000 copies. A Ponte Vedra
Wesley Chapel, was
Beach resident, Underwood owns several
elected in February
other businesses, including Strategic Interactive Holdings Corp.
as speaker of the Florida House of Representatives.
TODD PLISS ’87 is gaining national
media attention through his emerging
’00 is clinical
Los Angeles, Calif., personnel service
at Park Avenue
’02 of Whitney
com). A business
birth of her
major, he credits
nurse, she has
his courses and
held numerous nursing positions in
experience at JU
hospital, home health, ambulatory care
on Sept. 11,
and research settings.
to the company’s success.
newborn has TRALYN REEVES HODSON ’00, her husband, George, and children, Hailey
a big brother, Dominic Anthony Johnson.
Class Notes is compiled by your friends in the Alumni Relations Office. If you’ve got news to share, let us know! We want to stay connected with you so email your information and photos to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please do not send hard copy photos.
TIFFANY PINCIOTTIOLIVA ’02 of Ponte
NEW ALUMNI DIRECTORY IS COMING!
Vedra Beach and her mother-in-law,
SANDY VAUGHAN ’94 recently
married Ron Owens in Key West; she
JU DOLPHINS ARE SCATTERED
is an associate at Golder Associates
across the country and world, but
no matter where their lives have led them, they all share a common bond:
Life Buddies: An
That is why we are working on a new
com) illustrated by
project designed to help bring our
current JU student
Dolphins back together.
A new Alumni Association publication
Colo. Talia is Marketing Senior Manager
will include comprehensive biographical
for Allied Jewish Federation of Colorado;
listings with contact information, career
the couple resides in Colorado.
overviews and family highlights of our classmates. Plus, a special section
WILLIAM COOK ’10 and JENNIFER
about the school will help you reminisce
BARNES ’10 married recently in
as you read about our past and learn
’12 shaved her head
Remington, Va.; the groom's cake was
what's in store for the future.
March 17 to raise
all about JU.
money for pediatric
Please help us make this publication
as accurate and up-to-date as possible.
the St. Baldrick’s
Our provider, Harris Connect, will begin
contacting you by email and/or regular
participated in the same fund-raiser in
mail or phone in May to verify that
2011 as a JU student.
the information we will print is correct and complete.
MARY KATE RADLOFF ’12 of Atlantic Beach is the fifth JU graduate in the
We appreciate your support and coop-
family; the others are four brothers: her
eration. For questions, contact Sharon
father, MARK RADLOFF ’80, of Atlantic
Getz at email@example.com or (904) 256-7670,
Beach, along with ED RADLOFF ‘87,
or Shirin Brenick at firstname.lastname@example.org.
of Jacksonville, JIM RADLOFF ’82, of
MICHAEL EISENHARDT ’09 (far left)
Jacksonville, and WAYNE RADLOFF ’79,
of Dunwoody, Ga.
CROW ’10 (third from left) married recently in Cherry Hill, N.J. Pictured with the couple at the wedding are, from left, KEVIN SAWYER ’09, JENNIFER BARNES ’10, WILLIAM COOK ’10 and JEFFREY BRAWER ’09.
T H A N K
Y O U
D O N O R S
Donors qualify for Order of the Dolphin based upon contributions of $1,000 or more in a calendar year and the Kerry & Judy Romesburg Consecutive Giving Society based upon Order of the Dolphin membership for three consecutive years. The Presidentsâ€™ Society recognizes donors of $10,000 or more in unrestricted funds in a calendar year. We are extremely grateful to those listed below, and all who supported JU in 2012 through ASPIRE, The Wave, JU Connect and appeals for the JU Fund, JU Scholarship Fund and individual Colleges, Schools, Departments, Programs and Sports. Thank YOU!
2012 PRESIDENTSâ€™ SOCIETY Ron and Hilah Autrey/ Miller Electric Company Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Florida Foundation, Inc./ Florida Blue Michael and Elizabeth Cascone/ Mr. and Mrs. Jonas H. Gredenhag/ Cascone Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Tim Cost Mr. and Mrs. Mark A. Frisch Dr. J. Phillip and Mrs. Kimberly Garcia/ Garcia Aesthetics and Wellness Institute, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew R. Kane Tim Payne Al and Carole Poindexter Mr. and Mrs. George P. Scanlon/ Cedar Street Charitable Foundation Ms. Dorothy D. Smith Linda Stein and David Stein/ David A. Stein Family Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Mary-Virginia Terry Dr. and Mrs. Marvin C. Wells Carolyn Munro Wilson/ George M. Cohen Foundation, Inc. Charles and Camilla Wodehouse
ORDER OF THE DOLPHIN 2012
Romesburg Giving Society (*) & Deceased notation (~)
3M Unitek Corporation
Mr. Mica R. Bethea
Mr. and Mrs. Gary R. Chartrand
AAA Bonding Company, Inc.*
Mr. Jeff Chartrand
Accredited Surety and Casualty Co., Inc.*
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Birdsong*
The Chatlos Foundation, Inc.
Alexander DeGance Barnett, P.A.
Mag Black-Scott and David Scott*
Mr. William J. Chatlos III
Mark and Beverly Alexander*
Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Florida
Mr. and Mrs. H. Martin Chomiak*
Align Technology, Inc.
City of Jacksonville
Allstate Life Insurance Company
Mr. Michael A. Boudreaux
The Alton Foundation*
Mr. Benjamin W. Bowerman
Mr. and Mrs. H. Robin Alton III*
Brandy Bail Bonds, Inc.
George M. Cohen Foundation, Inc.*
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Anderson*
Shirin and Bruce Brenick
Mr. Joe L. Coleman, Jr.
Norman & Florence Brody Family Foundation
Capt. and Mrs. Dean R. Colver, Sr.
Dr. John P. Aris and Mrs. Cristina Palacio
Mr. William H. Brody
The Community Foundation in Jacksonville*
Ron and Hilah Autrey*
The Bruning Foundation*
Ms. Catharine Corbin
The Ayco Charitable Foundation*
Peggy and J.F. Bryan IV*
Mr. and Mrs. Tim Cost*
Mr. Steven N. Bacalis
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie R. Bryan
William Franklin Cowart~
BAE Systems Southeast Shipyards LLC*
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Bryan
Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. Craighill
Dr. John A. Balog*
Dr. and Mrs. William M. Crosby*
Bank of America Merrill Lynch*
Mr. Tony Burch*
CSA International, Inc.
Bank of America Foundation*
Mr. and Mrs. William G. Cannon
CSX Corporate Citizenship
Baptist Health Systems
Mr. Gregory P. Carroll
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Barker
Dr. Joan Carver*
Mrs. Christine P. Daniel
Will Paul Bateman Foundation*
Cascone Family Foundation*
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Dees
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick V. Bauer
Michael and Elizabeth Cascone*
Mr. Joseph P. DeLuca and Dr. Brenda F. DeLuca
Dr. Lois Becker and Dr. Felix Frayman*
Mr. Craig J. Caskie
Ms. Charlene F. Bell
Mr. Rex F. Caton
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Donahue*
Mr. and Mrs. Kerwin D. Bell*
Ms. Amy L. Cavanaugh
Dreambuilder Custom Homes
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Berman
Cedar Street Charitable Foundation
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald A. Dubberly*
Dr. Lee Ann Clements and Mr. Jeffrey R. Clements*
If your name was inadvertently omitted, please notify Lauren at 904.256.7095.
Lt. and Mrs. Brian W. Dudley*
The Hartley Press
Bruce and Holly Kern*
Mr. and Mrs. Royce B. Duncan*
Mr. and Mrs. Michael D. Hartley
King Realty Group
Jessie Ball duPont Fund*
Ms. Sue E. Hartman
Dr. and Mrs. Steven C. Koegler 1967
Jess & Brewster J. Durkee Foundation
Dr. Jeffrey L. Kraskin*
Capt. and Mrs. Kendall G. Durkee
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. Kurzius*
Mr. Matthew C. Eckler*
Mr. and Mrs. Preston H. Haskell III
Gasper and Irene Lazzara Charitable Foundation
Enterprise Holdings Foundation
Dr. James E. Hastings and
Dr. and Mrs. Gasper Lazzara
Dr. Judith M. Erickson
Dr. Constance P. Hastings*
Alyson and Wally Lee*
Legacy Trust Company
Far East Brokers and Consultants, Inc.
Mr. Edmund Healy
Capt. and Mrs. Kirk T. Lewis
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald F. Federspiel
Mr. and Mrs. E. Andrus Healy
The Living Crosse Foundation
Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Felker, Jr.*
Mrs. Lindsay D. Helms
Fidelity National Financial, Inc.
Mrs. Karen Hike and Mr. David Hike
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Loomis
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Hill, Jr.*
Mr. Tony A. Loughman*
Mr. and Mrs. Kevin P. Flynn
Mr. and Mrs. Michael B. Hodge
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Maisch, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Thaddeus T. Foster*
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Holbert
Mr. and Mrs. H. Christopher Malone III
Mr. and Mrs. Russell E. Frame*
Mr. and Mrs. Earl B. Hooten II*
Mayo Clinic, Jacksonville Auxiliary/Palms
Mr. and Mrs. Mark A. Frisch*
Mr. Donald H. Horner III
Cmdr. and Mrs. Mark Gabrynowicz*
Michael and Cathy Howland*
MCC Sports, Inc.
Garcia Aesthetics and Wellness Institute, Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon H. Hurley, Jr.
Joy McCann Foundation, Inc.*
Dr. J. Phillip and Mrs. Kimberly Garcia
Ms. Connie Hutton
Mr. and Mrs. Edward I. McCarthy III
W. W. Gay Mechanical Contractors, Inc.
Michael H. Igoe & Associates, LLC
Mr. and Mrs. Edward I. McCarthy, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. William W. Gay*
Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. McCord*
Mr. and Mrs. Barkley M. Geib
McCormick & Company, Inc.
The W. C. Gentry Family Foundation*
Jacksonville Orthopaedic Institute
Dr. Margot D. McCullers
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Gentry*
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Jacoby
Ms. Catherine Schultz McFarland*
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Gerrity
Mr. and Mrs. L. Samir Jallad
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. McGehee, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Gibbs III
Michael and Julie McKenny*
Thelma Elizabeth Riddle Golightly~
McKinney-Geib Foundation, Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. Scott A. Skudneski
JM Family Enterprises
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel A. McNulty*
Mr. Sean P. Gorman
Mr. C. Lamar Johnson*
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Meffert, Jr.*
Greater Jacksonville Fair*
Dr. and Mrs. Franklyn A. Johnson
Mr. Richard A. Melkerson, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Jonas H. Gredenhag*
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen C. Johnston*
The Miami Foundation
Mr. Steven J. Grossman
Miller Electric Company*
Mr. Kevin W. and Dr. Susanne Haga*
Jonco Management, Inc.*
Mr. Andrew J. Miller
Dr. and Mrs. Derek J. Hall*
Mr. and Mrs. David M. Jones*
Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Miller IV
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Hall, Jr.*
Mr. Rodolfo Junco de la Vega, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel P. Hannon*
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew R. Kane*
Mr. Bob Moore
Helen E. Harms Estate
Dr. Warren E. Keene
Moran Family Holdings, LLC.*
John and Gail Harrison*
Jack and Beverly Keigwin*
Mr. and Mrs. F. Andrew Moran*
Mr. and Mrs. Padraic E. Mulvihill*
Ms. Cynthia Sanborn*
Linda and David Stein*
Mrs. Sherry L. Murray*
Mrs. Hilda Sanborn*
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas T. Stewart
National Georgraphic Society
Mr. and Mrs. Timothy A. Saunders*
Mr. Arthur J. Stites*
National Shooting Sports Foundation, Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Scaduto*
Strickland & Hooten, P.A.*
Navy League of the US - JAX
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Scanlon
Roger W. Strickland Irrevocable Trust
Tom Nehl Truck Company
Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Schall*
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Strongosky, Jr.
Mr. Frederic W. Nessler
Dr. and Mrs. William L. Schirmer*
The Suddath Companies
Dr. Michael J. Nigro
Scholastic Shooting Sports Foundation
Ms. Suzanne Suter
Nimnicht Chevrolet Company
Carl S. Swisher Foundation*
Mrs. Elizabeth Anne Purvis Nimnicht*
Mr. Clifford G. Schultz II*
Swisher International Group, Inc.*
Mr. and Mrs. E. Michael O'Malley
Mr. Frederick H. Schultz, Jr.*
Mrs. Mary-Virginia Terry*
Mr. Russell R. Ortiz
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Schultz*
Mr. and Mrs. Jack L. Tesinsky*
Frank and Karen Pace
Nancy R. Schultz*
Mr. Eric Thomas*
Ms. Ellen M. Paige*
Dr. Hugh Van Seaton*
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony C. Segreti*
Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Tobin III
Diana and Jim Peaks
Mrs. E. Carson Sessions*
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Torres*
Mr. Paul I. Perez, Jr.
The Hon. and Mrs. Wesley J. Shannon
Dr. and Mrs. John E. Trainer, Jr.
Mr. Michael J. Peterson
Robin and Madison Shelly
Dr. and Mrs. Robert L. Turknett
Mr. John J. Petrakis*
Robert and Carol Shircliff Charitable Trust
Mr. Francis R. Ulrich
THE PLAYERS Champtionship*
Robert and Carol Shircliff*
UTC Aerospace Systems
Pilot Corporation of America
Mr. Richard C. Sibley*
Mr. and Mrs. Peter F. Van Note*
Al and Carole Poindexter*
Mr. Robert G. Wadeson, Jr.
Gil and Nancy Pomar*
Sigma Theta Tau International
Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Walker*
Fitzhugh K. Powell, Jr., AAI, CRIS, CWCA*
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore J. Simendinger III
Hon. and Mrs. David M. Walker*
Raymond Prahl Charitable Trust*
Ms. Virginia S. Sims
Capt. and Mrs. Edward C. Waller
Mrs. Kathryn J. Prahl*
Harold K. Smith Charitable Fund
Mr. and Mrs. Warren E. Price*
Mr. Brian J. Smith
Joseph and Doris Watson Foundation, Inc.*
Fred and Debbie Pruitt*
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel D. Smith*
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Watson III*
Raymond James Global Account
Ms. Dorothy D. Smith*
Dr. and Mrs. Marvin C. Wells
Mr. B. Allen Reid*
Mr. and Mrs. George G. Smith
Dr. Susan Hite White and Dr. A. Quinton White*
Dr. Marilyn L. Repsher
Sodexo America, LLC
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Wiglesworth
Dr. Rathbun K. Rhodes*
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond G. Solomon
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Wilbanks
Dr. Jeane and Mr. Kenneth G. Richards
Southern Oak Insurance Company
Edna Sproull Williams Foundation*
Dr. Margaret J. Ripley
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Spindler
Charles Judson Williams III*~
Riverside Hospital Foundation, Inc.*
St. Johns Marketplace, Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. James V. Williams, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Scott J. Romero*
St. Vincent's HealthCare
Mr. Patrick M. Williams, Sr.*
Dr. Kerry and Mrs. Judy Romesburg*
Mr. Shawn M. Starr
Carolyn Munro Wilson*
Glenn and Anita Ross*
State of Florida*
Charles and Camilla Wodehouse*
Mr. and Mrs. David K. Rowe
Capt. and Mrs. Lee A. Steele
Mr. and Mrs. Len W. Worley, Jr.*
Dr. William C. Rupp and Dr. Janice Clark
David A. Stein Family Foundation, Inc.*
Mr. Morrie Zimmerman
VOLUME 16 • NUMBER 2 www.ju.edu
PUBLISHER Jacksonville University EDITOR Phillip Milano CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Hall
ART DIRECTOR Donald dela Torre
ASSISTANT EDITOR Kevin Hogencamp
CONTRIBUTING WRITER Todd Vatter CLASS NOTES Alumni Relations
MAIN NUMBER 904.256.8000
ADMISSIONS 904.256.7000 email@example.com ALUMNI 904.256.7201 firstname.lastname@example.org UNIVERSITY MARKETING 904.256.7042 & COMMUNICATIONS email@example.com REGISTRAR 904.256.7091 firstname.lastname@example.org
UNIVERSITY 904.256.7612 ADVANCEMENT email@example.com
PUBLISHED BY University Marketing & Communications Office
CHANGE OF ADDRESS TO
University Advancement Jacksonville University 2800 University Blvd. N. Jacksonville, FL 32211-3394
JACKSONVILLE UNIVERSITY ALUMNI BOARD OF GOVERNORS
Rebecca Barry ’05 Stephen Bigelow ’03 Ben Bowerman ’05 Michael Boudreaux ’04/’07 Amy Cavanaugh ’79 Felicia Day ’06 Brian Wm. Dudley ’96/’05 Matt Eckler ’96 James Farrah ’94/’95 Renee Finley ’88/’02 Kori Frank ’09 Caroline Geoghegan ’10 Kassandra Gove ’07 Madison Grisham ’09
Casey Hampton ’07 Jeannie Hardwick ’84 Karen K. Hike ’76 Donnie Horner, III ’11 Connie Hutton ’73 Michelle Murray Miller ’80 Patty Parrish ’67 Edward Robinson ’64 Scott Romero ’78 Joey Sanchez ’09/’10 Shawn Starr ’94/’96 Matt Tuohy ’75/’03 Don Vella ’71 Robert Whitkop ’77
All contents © COPYRIGHT 2013 Jacksonville University. All rights reserved.
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Make preparations for an anticipated event or time.
Occurring or happening every year or once a year.
To entrust to another, usually for specific reason.
Please consider Jacksonville University in your annual and planned giving this year. For more information, please contact: Donna Morrow, Director of Planned Giving 904.256.7928 • firstname.lastname@example.org • ju.edu/plannedgiving
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