Vanderhaar Memorial Symposium Scheduled for Spring
THE FIRST ANNUAL Gerard A. Vanderhaar annual series as its first speaker. Also, during the sym-
Symposium will be held Thursday evening, March 30, posium, a university student from the Mid-South area
on the campus of Christian Brothers University. The will be the recipient of the Dr. Gerard A. Vanderhaar
Vanderhaar Symposium is established in memory of Award. This award will be presented to a student who
Dr. Gerry Vanderhaar, who taught religion at CBU for best exemplifies the spirit and practice of active nonvi-
28 years and who passed away this past June. It will olence, consistent with Vanderhaar’s life and work.
seek to continue Vanderhaar’s legacy by bringing a A committee of faculty, staff, and one board mem-
noted scholar and/or activist to the campus to address ber, is currently raising funds and organizing the
a social and moral issue related to peace and justice March symposium. The exact location and time for
and/or Catholic social teaching. the symposium will be announced later. For more
Bishop Thomas Gumbleton of Detroit, a long-time information, contact Lisa Bell in the CBU
peace and social justice activist, will help launch the Advancement Office at 901-321-4299. I We challenge the
culture of violence
ARTS KUDOS (Re)views by Joyce Carol Oates for The Memphis
Dr. Frank Buscher (Dean) participated as a panel Flyer’s literary supplement, published in July. when we ourselves
member in “60 Years After: Europe and America Dr. Elizabeth Nelson and Dr. Rod Vogl act in the certainty
Sixty Years after the End of World War II,” a panel (Behavioral Sciences) attended the “Best Practices
presentation at the University Libraries of the in Teaching Critical Thinking across the Psychology
that violence is no
University of Memphis in June. Curriculum” conference in Atlanta this fall. Nelson longer acceptable,
Dr. Marius Carriere (History) attended the presented a poster on “The Power of Garbage,”
which detailed her class demonstration of statistical
that it's tired and
Tennessee Conference meeting of The American
Association of University Professors at Columbia power using a garbage can. Vogl and Nelson pre- outdated no matter
State College, where he reported on the state of uni- sented a poster on “Using Film to Teach Critical
how many cling to it
versity governance in colleges and universities in Thinking Across the Psychology Curriculum,” which
West Tennessee. described their uses of film in their classes. Nelson in the stubborn
Dr. Roger Easson (Literature & Languages) taught also published two articles, “Rape and Sex
belief that it still
two workshops for Trammel Crow Company in Offenses” and “Date Rape,” in Criminal Justice.
September with units on “E-mail: The Mission Tony Silva (Music) performed a benefit recital works and that it’s
Critical Computer Application,” “Editing,” and “How with violinist Hajnal Pivnick and friends at First still valid.
to Write Letters Containing Bad News and Still Congregational Church in August. The concert raised
funds to benefit the Memphis City Schools Fine Arts
— Dr. Gerard Vanderhaar
Maintain Goodwill of the Customer.” This was his
third round of workshops for the company. Program. Silva presented another concert at the PHOTO BY JOHN GRISHAM
Dr. Ellen Faith (Education) was been nominated church in October with Annabeth Novitzki, mezzo-
for the Memphis Leadership Academy. soprano; Anna Lise Jensen, soprano; and Timothy
Dr. Peter Gathje (Religion & Philosophy) gave a Shiu, violinist.
talk on “Holiness and Human Liberation: Spirituality Dr. Talana Vogel (Education) presented two
and Activism” at Theology on Tap, a program of the papers at the Southern Regional Council on
Diocese of Memphis, in September. Gathje also Educational Administration Conference held in
spoke in September and early October at Idlewild Atlanta in October. The papers were entiltled
Presbyterian Church on “God's Generosity and a “Turning the Tide: An Administrator’s Role in
Christian Response to Wealth and Poverty.” Teacher Retention” and “An Analysis of Working
Dr. Lisa Hickman (Literature & Languages, Conditions Experienced by Beginning Teachers in an
Adjunct) wrote a review of Uncensored: Views and Urban School District.”
Robert Buckman Honored with School of Business Founders Award
In 2000, Buckman retired as chairman and CEO of
Bulab Holdings, Inc., a multinational specialty indus-
trial chemicals firm with headquarters in Memphis.
He currently serves as chairman of the executive com-
mittee of the board of directors of Bulab Holdings,
Inc., the parent company of Buckman Laboratories.
Buckman is an internationally renowned expert
and much-sought-after speaker on knowledge sharing
and the development of knowledge-based organiza-
tions. He is the author of the book, Building a
Knowledge-Driven Organization. He and his firm,
Buckman Laboratories, have received numerous
awards for contributions to this field, including the
Knowledge Management Leadership Award from
Business Intelligence in London (1996), the Arthur
PHOTO BY JUSTIN FOX BURKS
Andersen LLP 1996 Enterprise Award for Best
Practices in the category of Knowledge Sharing in the
Organization; and the 1997 Computerworld
Smithsonian Award for visionary use of information
technology in the manufacturing category. Buckman
also serves on the international editorial board of the
Honoree Robert Buckman THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS honored Memphis Journal of Knowledge Management.
(left) with CBU interim businessman and entrepreneur Robert Buckman at its He holds a Bachelor of Science in chemical engi-
president Lance Forsdick at third annual Founders Award Dinner on October 29. neering from Purdue University, an M.B.A. from the
the School of Business The event was held at the Memphis Hilton Hotel. University of Chicago, and honorary doctorates from
Founders Award Dinner. Buckman is president and chairman of the board of North Carolina State University and Asbury
The Applied Knowledge Group, Inc., a professional Theological Seminary. He lives in Memphis with his
services firm specializing in facilitating effective wife, Joyce.
knowledge sharing within work organizations. He also The Founders Award is presented annually by the
serves as chairman of the board of the holding compa- School of Business in memory of Brother Alfred
ny, Tioga Holdings, Inc., based in Reston, VA. Moroni and Brother Edmund Whaley. I
CFP Program Resumes in January
THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS will again offer the CFP Board registered program in Financial Planning
beginning January 26, 2006.
The program consists of six courses, meeting one night per week, over a 12-month period. Upon suc-
cessful completion of the program, students will be eligible to sit for the Certified Financial Planner
Certification Examination. CBU will host preview information sessions for persons interested in the CFP
program on January 10 and January 17 at 5:30 p.m. in the Clark Conference Room (Buckman Hall 341).
For additional information, contact Jacque Mahr at (901) 321-3315. I
BUSINESS KUDOS forum on “Educational CAMERON JOHNSON (’05), left,
Dr. Claire Nash Opportunities and was awarded the Memphis
(Accounting) was elect- Career Development Chapter Scholarship Award by
ed a member of the Using Project Manage- the Tennessee Society of
General Council on ment Principles.” Certified Public Accountants,
and JAMIE AQUINO (’06), right,
Finance and Administra- Five students and
was awarded the Robert W.
tion of the United recent graduates were
Knapp Scholarship Award.
Methodist Church. recently awarded schol-
They were presented the
Ms. Pat Papachristou arships by the scholarships by TERRY
(Economics) presented a Tennessee Society of STANFORD (’92), center,
paper on “The Use of Certified Public scholarship committee chair
Debates of Current Accountants: Jamie for the TSCPA.
Economic Issues as an Aquino, Phillip K. Bach,
Aid for Developing Ryne Dahlke, Cameron
Critical Thinking Skills” Johnson, and Leigh
at the European Applied Anne Snyder-Horton.
Business and Economic Aquino was singled out
Research Conference in as recipient of the Scholarship Award, and Memphis Chapter
Athens, Greece in June. Robert W. Knapp Johnson received the Scholarship Award.
The paper received a
“Best Paper Awards”
and was selected as a
New Dean’s Advisory Council Announced
lead article in The THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS announced the formation of a dean’s advisory
Journal of College council this fall. Council members will provide advice, guidance and support for
Teaching and Learning. the continuing development of business programs at CBU and will articulate the
Three members of current and emerging interest of the business community to the business school.
the business faculty “The council will advise the School of Business on general business trends and
made presentations to serve as a forum for discussing issues related to instruction, research, academic
the Memphis Chapter of excellence and professional development,” said Dr. Lynn Kugele, dean of the
the Project Management CBU business school. “We are honored that this group has offered their time and
Institute in August. Dr. input. They will offer invaluable assistance in the promotion and recognition of
Bev B. Pray (Graduate the School of Business locally and regionally.”
Business Programs) pre- The members of the CBU School of Business Dean’s Advisory Council are
sented a paper entitled Amit Bhandari, senior vice president for strategic planning at First Horizon
“Where Have all out National Corporation; Henry L. Brenner (’68), chairman of Heritage Capital Dr. Lynn Kugele
Heroes Gone: The Need Advisors; Ben C. Bryant Jr., president of Cook Systems International; Stephen
for Ethical Leadership.” Dunavant, of Thompson Dunavant PLC; David Farmer, vice president for
Dr. Dan Brandon finance at Smith & Nephew; Tom Fehrmann, of National Commerce Financial
(Information Technology Corporation; Mark R. Giannini (’87), of Service Assurance Corporation; Richard
Management) presented Hackett, former Memphis mayor; Ross Harris (’93); executive vice president of
“Managing for Success AIMS Logistics; Dr. Dianna Johnson, assistant dean for faculty affairs at
Using Critical Success University of Tennessee Health Sciences Center Hamilton Eye Institute; Melvin
Factors for Effective Jones, CEO and publisher of Black Business Directories; Chris Kelley, executive
Project Performance.” director of the Barret School of Banking; Steve Lawrence, senior vice president of
Dr. Frank Marion Morgan Keegan; and Brian Splan (’69), consultant and advisory council chair. I
(Marketing) chaired a
High Schoolers Get a Bang Out of CBU Forensic Engineering Workshops
spoons of the white dust into a glass tube. Most of the
high-school audience jumped as a torch held under
the tube immediately ignited the creamer into an
impressive—and explosive—column of flame.
The demonstration was part of a workshop in
forensic engineering held by the CBU School of
Engineering in November. Actually, one of three
workshops in forensic engineering held in November.
The free program was expected to draw 50-75 stu-
dents from local and area high schools; when more
than 200 signed up, two more workshops were added
to accommodate the high level of interest.
The popularity of forensic television dramas, espe-
cially the hit CSI, was an obvious factor in both the
scheduling and the reception of the workshops. That
was the idea, said Dr. Randal Price, associate professor
of chemical engineering (and emcee at the work-
shops). “The idea is to get more kids interested in
engineering, period,” he said. “The U.S. isn’t sending
enough kids into the engineering and technology
fields. The economy as a whole could take a hit if we
can’t keep up.”
Besides demonstrating the explosive nature of dust,
Welch also covered other aspects of investigating the
causes and results of fires—such as how to recognize
signs of arson and the use of accelerants. (The torch
came out again to give examples of burn patterns and
to demonstrate how flammable liquids burn.) Another
topic covered in the workshop involved the investiga-
tion of traffic accidents, such as measuring skid marks
and crush factor. While discussing the science of bal-
Dr. Eric Welch demonstrates THE PHOTO PROJECTED on the screen depicted listics, and how ammunition is matched to a specific
the exlposivity of dust and the ruins of a building apparently destroyed by an firearm, Welch showed examples of bullets and passed
fine powder during one of the explosion. Perhaps it was a munitions factory. Or, around disassembled rifle barrels to show how the dis-
School of Engineering’s worse, in this day and age, the object of a terrorist tinctive markings are made.
forensic workshops. attack. Dr. Welch, dean of the School of Engineering and
No, Dr. Eric Welch explained to the high school an associate professor of electrical engineering, did not
students gathered in a lab auditorium at CBU, the come by the subject of forensic engineering due to cur-
building was actually a granary. And the deadly, explo- rent television fads. In addition to his faculty position
sive catalyst was wheat—more to the point, the culprit at CBU, Welch has maintained an active forensic engi-
was the dust created in the milling of the wheat. neering practice since 1994, providing technical inves-
To demonstrate, Welch picked up a can of com- tigations and evidence analysis for the legal profession
mon coffee creamer and sprinkled a few healthy table- and insurance industry. I
New MSEM Degree Being Readied for Online Launch
CBU INTERIM PRESIDENT Lance Forsdick and ing, and software such as Powerpoint and WebCT. Dr. ENGINEERING KUDOS
the School of Engineering announced this fall that Olabe will direct CBU’s distance learning project, and Dr. Neil Jackson
funding has been secured and implementation will a technician will be hired to maintain the systems. (Graduate Engineering
begin this spring on the establishment of a new grad- Jackson foresees an unlimited audience for distance Program) presented a
uate degree in engineering management, which will learning in CBU’s engineering programs. “This isn’t paper on "Managing in a
offer classes not only at CBU but also online to stu- limited to Europe,” he said. “In the U.S., Manhattan Technical Environment"
dents at Lasallian universities in Europe. College is the only other Lasallian school with a full at the Professional
“The Master of Science in Engineering engineering program, so we have a market here too. Development Day of the
Management is designed for the traditional graduate “Eventually, we can see using it to further the Memphis Chapter of the
student, the student who has just finished an under- Lasallian mission to educate the poor. Our next incre- Project Management
graduate degree and doesn’t have professional experi- mental foreign expansion would be to the less affluent Institute in August.
ence yet,” said Dr. Neal Jackson, director of graduate students at our universities in Mexico and the JT Malasri (Civil
engineering. Philippines.” Engineering, ’06) was
The Master of Engineering Management, which But he doesn’t see it limited only to engineering, or awarded a $1,000
CBU has offered since 1989, is more focused on prac- only to other Lasallian schools. “We’re already devel- scholarship by the
tical application and is aimed at the engineer who oping online and hybrid classes for religion and busi- Memphis Post of the
already has experience and wants to climb the ladder ness,” he said. “And it makes sense to offer this even- Society of American
into a managerial position, Jackson explained. tually to students in the region who want a CBU edu- Military Engineers
The new MSEM degree, like the MEM, will con- cation but can’t come to Memphis for classes.” (SAME) for the 2005-06
sist of 33 hours of academic coursework and will be Jackson said that the MEM degree would also be academic year. Only two
structured on a 15-week class term. Unlike the MEM, completely available online by Spring 2007. “There students are selected to
students in the new program may attend full-time and isn’t a formal center for distance learning here at CBU receive the annual
will be able to complete the program in one year. yet,” he said. “But there will be.” I award.
“It’s a ‘4+1’ program, geared to our graduates, with
more emphasis on theory and research,” Jackson said.
The MSEM program will require an additional course Real-World Tests
in research methods, and a thesis will be required for VALVE TECK, a Memphis valve manufacturer, is
the degree. working with assistant professor Dr. Joe Londino
While the current MEM program already has three (Mechanical Engineering) to test a family of their
classes available online, the complete online degree innovative control valves that are used in the heat-
available through the MSEM is a first for CBU. ing, ventilating, and air-conditioning industry.
Jackson says the initial market for the online program This testing is being done at CBU and will focus
will be through Institut Superieur Agricole in on determining pressure loss as a function of flow
Beauvais, France, and Enginyeria i Arquitectura La rate for various configurations.
Salle in Barcelona, Spain. Mechanical engineering students are very
Dr. Juan Carlos Olabe-Basogain, professor of elec- active in testing the valves. Under Londino’s
trical engineering, has been actively involved in devel- supervision, Joey Blalock (’05) designed the test
oping distance education technologies for the past five station. The station was constructed with help
years for Lasallian worldwide initiatives and for the from CBU lab technicians Henry Rhodes and Bob
Socrates-Minerva project funded by the European Moats. Ricky Bivens (’06) received a summer
Research Commission. He has helped to develop stipend to work on the project and is continuing
online coursework for the MSEM using a variety of the work as his senior project. I
online technologies including video and audio stream-
the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Dr. Malinda Fitzgerald (Biology) coauthored a
paper on “Anatomical and functional evidence for
progressive age-related decline in parasympathetic
control fo choroidal blood flow in pigeons” that was
published in Experimental Eye Research. Coauthors
were E.Tolley, B. Jackson, Y.S. Zagvazdin, S.L.
Cuthbertson, W.Hodos, and A. Reiner.
• Jennifer Hendrick (Biology, ’06) had a paper enti-
tled “Abdominal Compartment Syndrome in a Newly
Diagnosed Patient with Burkitt Lymphoma” accept-
ed for publication in Pediatric Radiology. Jennifer is
the primary author of the paper.
Brother Kevin Ryan (Physics) escorted four
Memphis high school students to Phoenix for the
International Science and Engineering Fair in May.
There were about 1,400 projects from 45 countries;
three of the four local students won prizes.
BETA BETA BETA, the biology honor society, sponsored “Bowling for Uganda,” a campus-wide bowl- Brother Edward Salgado (Biology) published an
a-thon fundraiser on November 18, to raise $2,000 to support Hope North, a self-sustainable camp article on “Taxonomic and nomenclatural notes on
for internally displaced people in Uganda. “The house that they build at Hope North is going to be Philippine ferns II: three new names in Asplenium”
called the ‘CBU Home’ and the names of all of the campus clubs that participated will be painted in the Edinburgh Journal of Botany. Brother Edward
on the wall,” said Tri-Beta vice president Jennifer Hendrick (’06). Winning teams represented also gave a talk to the Memphis Fern Society enti-
Kappa Sigma (1st place), Tau Kappa Epsilon (2nd place), and the School of Science faculty (3rd
tled “The Ancient History of Ferns” in October.
place). Among the other participating organizations were teams from the Honors Program, Alpha
Four CBU students who participated in the
Sigma Tau, School of Engineering, and the American Chemical Society.
MHIRT program in Brazil this summer presented
SCIENCE KUDOS their research at the Annual Biomedical Research
Work by Dr. Leigh C. Becker (Mathematics) Conference for Minority Students in Atlanta in
formed the basis for results in a paper published in November. Christina Brown present “Newborn geno-
the August issue of the research journal Acta typing for TP53 R337H in Southern Brazil where it
Mathematica Hungarica, entitled “Fixed Points, is responsible for almost all cases of childhood
Volterra Equations, and Becker's Resolvent” by T. A. adrenocortical carcinoma,” Jennifer Paxson present-
Burton. Becker and Micah Wheeler (’04) are authors ed “Effects of Cadmium exposure on the GST activi-
of the Maple worksheet “Numerical and Graphical ty and HSP-70 levels in the gills of the mangrove
Solutions of Volterra Integral Equations of the oyster, Crassostrea rhizophorae.” Reena Patel and
Second Kind,” which was published in July by the Bob Dalsania presented “Intraspecies differences in
Maple Application Center. the expression of the AMPA-type glutamate recep-
Dr. Mike Condren (Chemistry) his colleagues at tors in the nucleus of Edinger-Westphal of chick
the Materials Research Science and Engineering embryos and young chicks.”
Center at the University of Wisconsin-Madison have The CBU chapter of Student Affiliates of the
published a Spanish translation of the second edition American Chemical Society received a Commendable
of their Exploring the NanoworldActivity Kit with the Award, as noted in the September/ October 2005
aid of the University of Puerto Rico-Mayaguez. issue of InChemistry magazine. Chapter members
Exploremos el Nanomundo Kit de Actividados will be will pick up the award at the spring meeting of the
distributed by the Institute for Chemical Education at American Chemical Society in Atlanta.
CBU led the Gulf
The Race to All-American
South Conference with BY JUSTIN MASKUS, Sports Information Director
named to the 2005 GSC AS THE FIRST-EVER All-Conference and All-
Spring Academic Honor Region selection for a CBU cross country runner,
Roll. To be named a stu- freshman Stephen Hill (Chemical Engineering, ’09)
dent must maintain a made his way to southern California to compete in the
3.0 GPA. In addition, 2005 NCAA Division II National Meet hosted by Cal
Jenny Bernard (Biology Poly–Pomona. He left the meet as the first-ever All-
’06) and Jennifer Longo American selection for a CBU cross country runner.
(Applied Psychology A native of Collierville, TN, Hill started running in
’05) were both named the eighth grade when his older sister had joined the
to the softball All- cross country team at Houston High School. Hill
Academic team, and credits his sister and father for getting him involved in
Wes Hoover (Chemical the sport when he started jogging with them recre-
Engineering ’05) was ationally. But when his dad noticed Hill’s knack for
named to the baseball long distance and his incredible endurance, he pushed
All-Academic team. To his son in the direction of cross country.
be named to the All- Hill’s success started as a high school junior when
Academic team, a stu- his cross country team won the first of two consecutive
dent must carry a 3.2 state championships. He concluded his high school
GPA and be a starter or career as a member of the 2005 state champion
key contributor to his or Houston High track team. He finished fourth overall
her team. Bernard and his senior year at the state cross country meet and was
Longo both posted per- the runner-up in the two-mile race at the state track
fect 4.0 GPAs. Other meet.
Buccaneer baseball Coming out of high school as a top-five runner in
players named to the the state, Hill was recruited by Ole Miss, UT
Honor Roll were Blake Chattanooga, UT Knoxville, Union University, and
Christian (History ’06), Mississippi State, as well as CBU.
Ryne Dahlke (Business “I chose CBU because I saw the excellent engineer-
’06), John Daush ing program the school has and was more interested in
(Business ’08), Bobby getting an education than running,” Hill said. “Coach
Daush (Business ’06), [Bill] Hoffman also did a great job recruiting me, Stephen Hill (’09) is the first
Brian DeJean showing me that not only did we have the possibility CBU cross country runner to
(Mechanical Engineering of having a great team with the recruits he already had make it to the NCAA Division
’05), Josh Dove coming in, but I would have a great chance to get an II Nationals. By finishing 31st,
(Mechanical Engineering outstanding education. The choice was simple.” he was selected as the first
’07), Mark Foster Hoffman was extremely happy when Hill signed Buccaneer cross country All-
(Mechanical Engineering with the team. Two of Hill’s Houston High team- American. He’s also the first
’08), Tristan Gore mates, Francis Ginski and Alicia Scarborough, also to be named All-GSC and All-
(Business ’08), John signed with CBU. Region.
Raymond Hehn “Stephen has been a pleasant surprise this season,”
cont’d on next page continued on page 17
Washington Named GSC Player of the Year Amundson (General Studies ’07), Whitney Appling
(Natural Science ’05), Bill Koerber (Business ’06),
CBU JUNIOR BLOCKER Laura Washington and Susan Mohan (Business ’08). Josh Bevell
(ECCM ’07) was named the 2005 Gulf South (General Studies ’08), Lauren Bobal (Psychology
Conference West Division Volleyball Player of the ’06), Drew Bringhurst (Business ’05), Anna Land
Year, as voted on by the coaches of the league. She was (Human Development ’05), Mark Lingerfelt
also named first-team All-South Central Region selec- (Chemistry ’06), Molly Lucas (ECCM ’06), and Jay
tion, as voted on by sports information directors in McDonald (Business ’06) were selected from the
the region. golf teams.
Washington becomes the first Lady Buccaneer ever Coach Clint Browne (Men's Soccer) was named
to be named either Player of the Year or All-Region the Gulf South Conference Co-Coach of the Year.
since CBU joined the GSC in 1996. She was also The Bucs started GSC play 1-3, but then won four
named to the All-GSC West Division First Team. in a row and secured a spot in the GSC Tournament.
She led the conference in attack average and fin- Coach Donna Crone (Softball) was nominated by
ished eighth in blocks and tenth in kills. She led the the Gulf South Conference to receive an NCAA grant
Lady Bucs in kills with a 4.02 average and set a new to attend the National Association of Collegiate
school record for kills in a season with 522, breaking Women Athletic Administrators Convention in
teammate Nan Kimbrell’s record of a season ago. Kansas City in October.
Washington was the 2003 GSC Freshman of the Buccaneer forward Mariano Ilari (Business ’06)
Year and was a second-team selection that season. She was named to the All-GSC First Team, as voted on
was a first-team selection as a sophomore. Her .363 by the league coaches. Ilari was also named Gulf
attack average ranks 20th in the nation this year. South Conference Men's Soccer Player of the Week
Earlier in the season, the Seattle native was named for the period ending October 26.
LAURA WASHINGTON (’07) is West Division Player of the Week for the period end- Lady Buccaneer outside hitter Nan Kimbrell
the first Lady Buccaneer to ing September 6. (Education '06) was named to the third-team of the
be named Player of the Year Washington was also named to the third-team of ESPN The Magazine/CoSIDA Academic All-Region
and All-Region in volleyball. the ESPN The Magazine/CoSIDA Academic All- team. To be eligible for the honor, a student-athlete
Region team. To be eligible for the honor, a student- must have a cumulative 3.20 grade point average
athlete must have a cumulative 3.20 grade point aver- and play in over 75 percent of the team's games.
age and play in over 75 percent of the team’s games. I Lady Buc blocker Aubrey Pancratz (Business ’09)
was named the Gulf South Conference West Division
KUDOS continued from previous page
Defensive Volleyball Player of the Week three times,
(Business ’06), Brad Koewler (History ’06), Bobby
on September 13, September 27, and October 25.
Lawrence (Biology ’08), Andrew Livernois (Business
Buccaneer goalkeeper Chad Rounder (Business
’06), Brooks Meadows (Business ’08), Patton
Administration ’06) was named the Gulf South
Minkin (Chemistry ’05), Shawn Morgan
Conference Men’s Soccer Defender of the Week
(Mathematics ’07), Hank Pitts (Mechanical
twice, on August 30 and again on October 26.
Engineering ’05), Billy Rasch (General Studies ’08),
Lady Buc defender Ella Thorsteinsdottir (Civil
Steven Shelton (Business ’06), Matt Smith
Engineering ’06) was named to the All-Gulf South
(Business ’06), Charlie Soukup (General Studies
Conference First Team, as voted on by the coaches
’07), and Michael St. Cin (Business ’06). Other
of the league. Midfielder Ciara McGuinness
softball players honored were Kathryn Bomar
(Business ’06) and forward Embla Gretarsdottir
(Business ’06), Paula Cerrito (Biology ’06), Angela
(Psychology ’09) were named to the second team.
Dunn (Human Development ’05), Lauren Hearn
Buccaneer midfielder Keiran Wilson (Education
(Liberal Studies ’08), and Tia Shores (Chemistry
’07) was named to the All-GSC First Team, as voted
’08). Tennis team members selected were Lauren
on by the league coaches.
ALL-AMERICAN continued from page 15
Hoffman said. “He is, by far, the best freshman—and
one of the best, period—I’ve ever coached. He is earn-
ing everything he gets the old fashioned way. He works
hard and dedicates himself to the sport.”
Hoffman feels the sky is the limit in predicting the
success of Hill. “He could be one of the top American
runners in the near future,” Hoffman said.
Hill has four top ten finishes this season, including
second-place at the Arkansas-Little Rock Invitational
and fourth at Harding University’s Ted Lloyd
Stampede earlier in the year. He finished No. 6 at the CHRISTIAN BROTHERS UNIVERSITY has a proud legacy in academics
Gulf South Conference Championships. His time at as well as athletics. CBU scholar athletes, competing in Division II of
the GSC Meet was a new personal best and a school the NCAA and the Gulf South Conference, inspire their peers and their
record in the 8k. The Bucs finished fifth as a team, the fans. CBU students consistently rank among the best in the classroom
best overall finish ever for CBU at the GSC champi- as well as among the most competitive on the playing field.
onships. THE BUCCANEER CLUB is helping to support and nurture these great
At the NCAA South Regional Meet in Florida, Hill students and enhance the facilities that they need to support their ded-
finished eighth overall with a time of 34:22 in the 10k ication and devotion to CBU.
race and qualified as an individual for the NCAA
National Meet. The Bucs finished ninth in the field of WE INVITE YOU TO JOIN the CBU Buccaneer Club. The Club was
19 teams. formed to raise money for athletic scholarships and to enhance pro-
Hoffman believes the South region is one of the grams for all CBU athletic teams.
toughest in the NCAA. Runners are competing AS A MEMBER of the Buccaneer Club, you will receive a variety of ben-
against some of the best Kenyan, Irish, and Polish rac- efits, depending on your level of participation. And CBU student ath-
ers in the country. GSC champion Harding University letes will share real benefits, thanks to your generosity.
is one of the top programs in the country, and Hill
MEMBERSHIP LEVELS ARE AVAILABLE AT THESE LEVELS:
Captain ($5,000-10,000) I First Mate ($1,000-4,999)
noted the difference between high school and colle-
Lookout ($500-999) I Mariner ($250-499) I Crew ($100-249)
“It’s much more competitive,” Hill said. “There are
no longer the hundreds of slow runners in every race. FOR MORE INFORMATION, contact Eric Ellis at
I enjoy it more; everyone is more mature, and educa- 901-321-4036 • 800-283-2925 • email@example.com
tion is emphasized more than practice.”
Or clip this form and mail it to the CBU Advancement Office,
One thing both Hill and Hoffman stress is that
650 East Parkway South, Memphis TN 38104
running must be fun, and that was nowhere more evi-
dent than at the NCAA South Regional at Florida
Southern on November 5. Three of Hill’s teammates PLEASE SEND ME INFORMATION ON JOINING THE BUCCANEER CLUB
decided to have a little fun on their day off, so the trio
purchased neon orange speedos and paraded up and Name ________________________________________________________
down the beach with the rest of the team just pointing Address _______________________________________________________
“We just followed along and watched the people’s City _________________________________ State _____ Zip ___________
reactions,” Hill said. “One person saw them and Phone __________________ Email ________________________________
immediately got her camera out and started taking
pictures, saying ‘they must be from Europe.’” I Are you a CBU alumnus? Yes, Class of _______ No