It was a night of drinking and drugs _ a night that moved from trendy bars to a quiet south Tampa home where the party continued, one of the men said.
And when it all culminated with five young men around the apparently unconscious body of a woman while one of them sexually assaulted her, they decided to take pictures, he said.
"No faces," one of them warned. But Carl Allison wanted to be in the picture, the friend remembered.
"I live for things like this," Mark Urbanski recalled Allison saying. "I want to remember this for the rest of my life."
Those details, including allegations that Allison assaulted the woman with a bottle and shoehorn but stopped short of using a religious statue, were made public Monday when Urbanski's 21-page statement to police was released.
His testimony is expected to be important in the state's highly publicized rape case against Allison, which involves the sons of several prominent Tampa families.
Urbanski, who originally was charged with rape in the April 27 incident, gave the statement last month when he pleaded guilty to reduced charges of felony tampering with evidence and misdemeanor failure to report a rape.
Allison is charged with three counts of sexual battery, delivery of LSD, tampering with evidence and petty theft. His attorney, Norman Cannella, said the woman was a willing participant that night.
Urbanski said that on the night of the attack, he, Allison, Charles Hanlon, Michael Petti and T. A. Smith met the woman at a downtown bar after the men spent the evening bar-hopping, drinking and taking LSD.
She accepted a ride to the south Tampa house of Urbanski's parents, who weren't home.
Allison said he put LSD in the woman's beer, Urbanski told police. At the house, Allison and Hanlon fed her crackers dipped in salad dressing and hits of LSD, although she apparently didn't know about the drug, Urbanski said.
He said the woman later went upstairs and had sex with Petti while the others peeked in the bedroom. Later, Petti invited the other men to have sex with her, Urbanski said.
When they came in, she wasn't moving, Urbanski said, and he couldn't see her face.
Allison, 26, assaulted her with his fingers and a miniature liquor bottle as Hanlon, Petti and Urbanski encouraged him, saying "Go, go," Urbanski said.
The woman didn't respond and seemed lifeless, he said.
After Allison assaulted her with a shoe horn, Hanlon got a wooden statue of Jesus off Urbanski's parents' television set and handed it to him, laughing, Urbanski said.
Urbanski, 25, said he protested, and Allison didn't use the statue.
Those details are expected to be a part of Allison's trial, scheduled for next month. The other men involved that night, who were granted limited immunity for their statements, also are expected to testify.