Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1979 volume:
1 979 KANAKADEA
The Alfred University Yearbook
ads . . 282-288
faculty . . 10- 33
fall section . . . 34- 83
fall events . . 36- 61
fall sports . . .64- 83
table of contents
greeks . . 166-181
organizations . . 148-163
sr. section . . 184-278
directory . 278-282
spring section . 112-147
Special thanks to the Staff and the people who
contributed to the making of the 1979 Kanakadea.
Credits are as follows:
Cover Design ....... . . .Tom Biebel
Photographs on pagefsi:
1, 34, 35, 42, 43, 58, 59 ......... R.S.W.
44, 45 ................ Jo Schneider
68, 69, 70, 71 ............. Tom Olsen
126, 127 ................. Rick Earl
84, 85, 90, 91, 100, 101, 122, 123 . .Tom Biebel
6, 7, 182 ................ M. Scavullo
152 ................. Steve Eilenberg
185 .... .... B rian Oglesbee
spring events . . 118-137
spring sports . . 138-147
winter section . . .86-109
winter events . . .92-101
winter sports . 102-109
Photographs with U9 on page:
22 M' h I D n
3 ...,............ ic ea awso
213 ................. Diane Roberts
210 .............i.... Rhonda Brow
80 ................... Skip Mason
All other photographs by the Staff.
Special thanks to:
Greg Smith, Pam Young, Roberta Nordheim, James
Reisch, Lisa Dinoff, Diana Tomb, Janet Thompson,
Sandy Parsekian and Sharon Barnes.
Speech on page 133 submitted by:
This Book is financed by the Student Senate
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interview with President Rose.
KANAKADEA - Did you graduate from a small college?
PRESIDENT ROSE - Yes. I graduated from Slippery Rock
State College in Pennsylvania, about this size, a little bit
smaller, about 1500 students. The school since then has
become a larger nameless faceless state institution.
KANAKADEA - Do you like the country?
ROSE - I run every morning and country ski from my back
door, but more than the recreational aspects of being in
Alfred is a sense of personal freedom, that I sense. You are
not inhibited here. There is no concern for security. l've
developed some lousy habits here. I don't lock my car. In
fact, I leave my key in the ignition. And most of the time we
don't lock our house. Probably you should, but we don't.
There is no feeling that you have to worry about things. I
think that creates the ideal atmosphere for learning. A girl
the second year I was here, I was having lunch at the stu-
dent center with some students and I was asking these
kids, "What do you like most about Alfred?" And the girl
characterized it best of anyone I talked to. She said she
was from midtown Manhattan, "I came to Alfred and I
hated it my first term and now I love it. I guess the reason I
love it is I can get up at two in the morning and go for a walk
if I want to." There are no inhibitions.
KANAKADEA - Considering what cutbacks have been
made is the school becoming more technical?
ROSE - Any school offerings follow the pattern of stu-
dents interest. lf one hundred people walk up to the
registrar and say we want to take Spanish we would have
five sections of Spanish very quickly. We've offered sec-
tions of language which none has registered for, or two or
three the size very small. People lament dropping these
courses, but never for language courses. A good number
of language courses are undersubscribed. Curriculum
development is not as mysterious as it seems. It is a
relatively simple matter. You are responding towards stu-
dent interest. The swing across the country now is toward
more vocational oriented programs. "lf I take a minor in
computer science, what will that enable me to do?" That's
the kind of question that is being asked. When I was a stu-
dent we took various courses. In the back of our heads we
were concerned with what we would do for a living. The job
market was open and we weren't as sophisticated. We kind
of left there with our credentials and hoped for the best.
KANAKADEA - In the 1960's the curriculum was more
structured. How do you feel about that?
ROSE - I had aspirations of a far more structured
curriculum. I like to see people required to take certain
courses. I think you should be forced to take more com-
munication courses ... speaking, writing, listening,
probably a logical philosophy course. That's fine for me to
think that. I hesitate to say that's what I think. I think any
time a curriculum is built on one person's notion is not a
very sound idea. I have a lot of faith in the traditional
method of having a curriculum committee. I still favor and I
think that the movement in the country is back towards
KANAKADEA - What do you think Alfred has to offer that
is good compared to other small colleges?
ROSE - First of all, the quality of the faculty. Second, the
location is ideal for certain people. I don't think every stu-
dent should come to a place like Alfred, but to some peo-
ple who enjoy freedom it is somewhat self-reliant. This is
an ideal place, if you don't require a lot of social support.
Some people like outdoors and some people don't. If you
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like a neon jungle, don't come to Alfred. lt's a clear choice.
We have more than adequate facilities. We don't have the
research facilities of M.l.T., nor should we. The library is
excellent for the size of the school. Strong computer and
the best art facilities in the country. From a student point of
view, the strongest asset is the faculty. Basically, you have
people who like to teach. You have a fairly intimate
relationship with faculty and staff. That's a form of informal
learning that goes beyond the curricular structure.
KANAKADEA - How do you feel about leaving?
ROSE - As I mentioned, l'm very convinced now, that,
looking at the quality of applicants that it is very gratifying
in that regard. I really think that someone else could come
in and move along much faster at this point. People feel
that I don't like Liberal Arts, and I personally slashed
Liberal Arts. But look at the enrollment. I think it is self-
evident. Ultimately, I am responsible. I have to bear the
responsibilities if they happen while l'm here. I think that's a
logic behind it and a necessity. We don't have a large en-
dowment. Just in the last couple of years the alumni really
started to support this place. We still don't receive the kind
of support a school this old and good should. I think the
most encouraging thing is the most recent graduates are
starting to support Alfred. This is a very healthy trend. . . .I
think this campus here has a very bright future, We've
raised our academic standards immeasurably at a time
when, universally, academic standards went down. We've
not only come back to where Alfred should be, but we've
reversed the current trend. I don't know another institution
that has done that. A lot of them didn't need to. Alfred, I
think, needed to. I think it sets a character for Alfred that's
appropriate. This isn't a school for everybody. lt's a rather
unique place where students who really want a good
education can get it. It requires a lot of effort and that's ap-
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To Robert Turner
Many of us know or will perhaps meet a few people in our lives who seem to
touch and affect our innermost feelings. People who have impressed our hearts
and minds and have somehow given encouragement and support to our own best
Robert Turner is that kind of person to generations of students and
professional colleagues. Being in his presence makes us aware of his life-long
dedication to integrity and of the virtues of honest and clear relationships. He has
a reverence for life, an appreciation of beauty, and the creative ability to give
significant expression to his own thoughts and feelings. His artistic career has
gained world-wide recognition and continues in its full vitality. His teaching career
is ending at Alfred, but for some who are here, and for some who have been here,
he will leave a profound memory of his genuine compassion, and creativity, and
To this very special person we dedicate this yearbook with our thanks and
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Dr. Richard Velkey QPhiIosophyJ
Dr. Garrett Droppers fHistoryJ
Gary Ostrower fHistoryJ
Dr. Gary Horowitz QHistoryJ
Dr. Dean Hoover, Dr. Robert Williams, Dr. George Ball, Dr. Rogar Douglass, Dr. Rogar Moritz, Dr. Robert Sloan, Mr. Robert
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Front row: Dr. Condrate, Dr. McMann, Mr. Borst, Dr. McMahon, Dr. Mueller, Dr. Tuttle, Dr. Snyder, Dr. Pye
Back row: Dr. Monroe, Mr. West, Dr. Lawrence, Mr. Earl, Dr. Rossington, Dr. La Course
Mrs. Pat Sibley
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Dr. David O'Hara
Dr. Paul Strong
english department continued
Dr. Michael Lakin
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Dr. Carol Shilkett
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Dr. William Pulos
Dr. James Curl
Dr. Ernest Bodenstab
Dr. Stuart Smith
Dr. Katherine Weisendanger
Top Row - M. Giles, C. Lamb, S. Trampage, L. Doerschug, K. Powers, L. Nail, E. Janosik
Front Row - N. Youngblood, B. Jones, M. Koval, J. Van Stein, J. Rand, J. Schwartz, C. McCloskey, L. Fipps
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the amazing psychology dept.
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. L. Lichtman fwith brainj
B. Lawson fseekingy
vv. Engram fwith Freudp
A. Pane ion couchy
From Left to Right - Dr. C. Shiveiy, Dr. J. Bausch,
Dr. G. Bough, Dr. B. Bowden, Dr. P. Finlay
Microscopic Specimen - Dr. B. Bock
Prof. of Geology
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Dr. Fl. Sands, Dr. R. Rulon, Dr. W. Bentz
Dr. T. Rasmussen 8. Dr. V. Rasmussen
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S. Sanders R. Frederes C. Dubrevil
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My first day in Alfred is a day that I look back on with increasing humor as time goes
by. It is also one that I did not especially enjoy living through at the time.
My mother and I got a late start and, as a result, had only one hour before
registration ended when our car entered Alfred Station. We saw before us a two-mile
stretch of construction and destruction separating us from my long-awaited goal:
Alfred University. The separation was more devastating than I first suspected because
the universal joint and gear shaft fell out of our car not more than a hundred yards past
the Mobil Station.
With great apprehension for the car, we turned it around and rolled it to the gas
station. lt was obvious that it would not move again for several hours so I had to take
matters into my own hands. I extracted my bicycle from the back seat and re-
assembled it. Putting the bicycle in the back seat is a feat that I have not been able to
repeat and it was made even more incredible by the fact that I had also packed a
sewing machine, a sewing caddy, a full backpack, a crate of records, a clock radio,
dress clothes on hangers, eight pairs of footwear and another half-ton of paraphenalia
in the same back seat. It is no wonder that it had taken me more than three hours to
pack the car.
I headed toward campus with my registration information in my pocket and my heart
in my throat. The incline leading to town was difficult, to say the least, since nine out of
ten speeds on my bike were not working. My first stop brought me to the traffic light in
front of Delta Sig. "Hey, baby! Come to our party tonightl" rang out from a dozen frat
brothers perched atop the porch roof. I shuddered and prayed for a green light. My
prayers were answered and I headed into town.
I decided to go to my dorm and figure out what to do from there. I had visions of "The
Brick" as being not unlike a convent since it was, at the time, the only all-female dorm
on campus. Not knowing exactly where to go in order to find it, I wheeled my bicycle
onto campus and asked the first person that I saw for directions.
"The Brick? It's right over there," she said, "Are you a nurse too?" From her question,
I was able to conclude one of two things. Either all nurses lived in the Brick or nurses
were always lost.
"No, I'm an English major," I replied. An upperclasswoman walked by stiffly and said
with great assurance, "The English Department sucks."
In light of everything that had already happened to me, I remained undaunted at her
statement and turned to the Brick where I found directions for finding the place of
registration, my room and my roommate. My college career had begun.
D. L. T.
This past summer the National Science Foundation sponsored a four-
week institute at the University entitled "Observational Astronomy for
School Teachers". One of the student, John K. Wakeman, a junior high
teacher in the Orchard Park, N.Y. school system spent part of his
observing time photographing the moon at a number of different
phases, using the 14'A" f!6 Olson telescope. Thus, on Monday night, July
17, he took several exposures of the moon on Kodak S0115 Technical
Pan Film. Like all good observers, he was careful to record the time, a
fact that was later to prove crucial.
Since there was still some film left in the camera, he left it in and also
photographed the moon for the next two nights. On Thursday night, the
last night of the institute, the sky was quite hazy, and so John quit early to
develop the film. As he was hanging it up, I heard him say of the Monday
night pictures . . . "Here's the best one fthe 1!250 sec. exposurei, but it's
got an ugly scratch on it". l had loaded the film for him iJohn doesn't like
our kind of film tank at allli, and I was puzzled, since I had no difficulty
with it. To see what had gone wrong I took out the pocket magnifier I
always carry and examined the negative close up. I need not say what
excitement then erupted, since none of us, even John, had any inkling of
what had happened. lWhen photographing the moon, one first points,
then focuses the telescope, and then backs away from it, and waits for a
few seconds to let any vibration die away before making the exposure,
so during the second it took the airplane to cross the moon, nobody was
The next morning Roger Carr, the principal instructor at the institute,
identified the airplane as a DC 10, and Marty Moore and Al Littell in the
University Relations Office submitted the photograph to United Press In-
ternational. Ultimately, UPI declined to release it, fearing that might be a
hoax, and it was submitted to Associated Press. We then decided to at-
tempt an identification of the individual airplane. Since ithanks to Johnl I
knew that the photo had been taken at 9:35 PM EDT f0135GMTJ, I could
look up the celestial coordinates of the moon and from these, the time
and the longitude and latitude of the observatory calculate the altitude
and azimuth angles of the airplane. To make further calculations,
however, I needed to know its size, and I phoned Douglas Aircraft, the
manufacturer, to find out. I was put in touch with Elayne Bendel, Senior
Representative in the External Relations Division, who gave me the
dimensions of the regular and long range versions of the DC 10. Now I
was able to compare the relative sizes of the moon and airplane images,
and to deduce that the plane was 13 miles south-southeast of the obser-
vatory and flying at about 34,300 feet. Since both wingtips are showing, I
could tell that the plane was pointed about 50 toward the telescope, and
with the know azimuth angle that meant it was on a heading of 0620 1280
north of easti, possibly in a slight climb. Additionally the assumption that
the plane was not banking allowed me to guess that it was the long range
version since with a shorter wingspan, a short range DC 1014000 miles is
short range?!I would have had to be banking about 20 away from the
I communicated these numbers to Elayne at Douglas, who began what
was to become a long and arduous search of the schedules of the 36 air-
lines who use DC 10's to see who might have had one near Alfred at the
right time. This search produced no close matches but by this time she
was hooked and called the New York Air Traffic Control Center, which
has charge of commercial aircraft in our area. They told her that had she
called within a few days of the event they could easily have asked their
computer, but that the volume of traffic necessitates discarding all but
the immediate past "progress tapes" of individual aircraft flights. They
did say, however, that the heading ruled out New York as a destination,
that it could be a Boston or overseas flight, but that the altitude sounded
higher for the former, especially if the airplane was still climbing.
Scheduled airlines having been ruled out, Elayne turned as a last
resort to the long list of charter airlines who fly DC 10's, and began phon-
ing them one by one, a potentially endless task. But here she got lucky,
because after only three calls Pat Miller, Coordinator of Advertising and
Sales Promotion for Trans International Airlines, identified the flight as
one chartered by Arthur's Travel Center of Philadelphia, which left Cin-
cinnati at 8:45 PM EDT i0045GMTJ and landed in Shannon, Ireland at
0745 GMT. A subsequent call to Arthur's revealed that the plane was
carrying several college alumni groups from Ohio and Kentucky.
Meanwhile, A.P. had expressed skepticism about the photograph and
wanted to see the negative, which we were reluctant to send through the
mail. ilt gives one confidence in both AP and UPI dispatches to see the
care they take in documenting their sourcesi. They agreed instead to ex-
amine contact prints of the negative which would also show the
negatives adjacent to it, and so we sent them these plus a number of
other prints at various enlargements up to 28 times negative size and
news of Elayne's detective work. Apparently satisfied, they released the
picture, which has apparently been printed in several hundred
newspapers here and abroad.
Of course we can't take any credit for having taken this photograph.
After all, we simply had a telescope pointed in the right direction at the
right time, Lady Luck did the rest.
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toga party 1979
Flash in the Pan
Comedy of Errors
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androcles and the lion
Androcles and the Lion, by George Bernard Shaw, was
produced by the Drama Dept. as its' fall production. A
large cast and crew, including students of all majors, to
the production, and gave Androclesa sell-out house for its
The play dealt with the classical fables of Androcles, a
humble Greek tailor and a Christian, who while fleeing the
Roman persecutors with his shrewish wife, pulled the
thorn from the paw of a wild lion. Androcles was arrested,
and thrown into the Coliseum with the very lion who he had
ln a manner typical to Shaw, the play explored the
unjustness of inhumanity and bigotry, and the inevitable
corruption of absolute power as personified by Caesar.
This was counterpointed by the total innocence of
Androcles, the idealism of Lavinia and Ferrovius, fellow
Christians, as well as the Christian Spintho's hypocrisy.
A light comedy, with deep implicationsg Androcles and
the Lion went over well with the Alfred audience.
Photos by R. S. W.
Most people are skeptical when you mention anything concerning the topic, hypnotism.
But it's one of those freaky things that will draw a crowd especially when there's not much
else to do in this forsaken place called Alfred.
After some jokes, the usual show business stuff, Ken Weber, the hypnotist, caught the
audience's attention with a few card tricks and some mental games. But he was wrong
when he said that the picture I had just snapped wouIdn't come out. He read a few minds,
that was O.K. - not much going on inside them anyway. He spoke about E.S.P. and scan-
ned through the anxious crowd of volunteers in the audience finally picking ten or so. They
ascended to the stage and after about five minutes of relaxing their leg muscles, back
muscles, etc. they relaxed themselves into a trance. It was official, everyone in the
audience witnessed it. We did some mighty hard laughing that evening. Ken Weber had
them doing some pretty strange things up there. One girl was convinced that she was
named "Shredded Wheat"! She looked a little shredded up there to say the least.
He talked them into believing that they were hot and soon enough they were panting,
fanning themselves, and loosening their garbs. But what really had us in stitches was when
the hypnotist told them that they could smell a horrible and rancid odor. Worse yet, the
odor that they smelled was coming from the person on their left. They were making faces
and sniffing, they looked morose and disgusted.
We laughed when one student thought that he was a martian and another student tran-
slated everything he said. He even described the sex life of the average martian. Not much
different from us humanoids. So never turn down a martian.
Finally the climax of the evening's entertainment came when Weber suggested to the
entranced female volunteers that the audience was naked. "Oh, this is disgusting es-
pecially that guy in the audience who appeared to be playing with himself." In contrast, the
males in the group enjoyed looking at the seemingly naked audience. They couldn't tear
their eyes away - they loved it.
It was a good performance. Truly genuine. If you were skeptical and curious before, you
were less skeptical and even more curious after Weber's performance.
Kanakadea: What is your name?
Kanakadea: Were you ever hypnotized?
Garcia: Not at all.
Kanakadea: Were you skeptical?
Garcia: Slightly. . .I had my doubts. . . I'm very open minded to new things and I really
wanted to try it. I was really excited when I got up there.
Kanakadea: Were you entirely hypnotized?
Kanakadea: What does that mean?
Garcia: You mean how does it feel? . . .
Kanakadea: Sort of . . . What do you remember?
Garcia: I remember about 3006 to 5006. lt's very similar to meditation. When you come
out of it you are very relaxed. But it is in a sense more effective as far as relaxation is
concerned. I felt as though I was in a deeper state of concentration, but yet I was very
alert, which is the one phenomenon that I cannot describe or even explain. Because it
was very unique from anything else. For example, like meditation which I have been do-
ing for three years. The procedures are very similar. You usually have an association
word. For example, counting from 1 to 10 or from 10 to 1. I felt for some reason after I
came out I couIdn't understand why I was doing all these things. The moon, the martian
Kanakadea: So you remember what happened?
Garcia: Yeah . . . Part of it. I remember that and the horse race very much. Some parts
when I came out, to me it was like you know when you have a dream and you cannot
recall everything, that's how it felt. But the more exciting parts I remember more. For
some reason when I am in a crowd and people are laughing hysterically, I cannot con-
trol myself and I laugh. But one thing that I cannot explain was that I was not interested
in what was going on out there, it was more like an inner focus . . . a focus within my
own subconscious level. People were hysterical and I was serious plus I do believe
hypnotism does exist and that one incident has made me believe in it more totally and
my doubts are gone.
Kanakadea: Are there different levels of hypnotism?
Garcia: Yes, slight differences. At first I was more concentrating on my heartbeat. He
was trying to describe how the muscles were getting tired, the back muscles, the leg
muscles, the neck. After six minutes I was really in a trance and it remained until the
end of the show.
Kanakadea: Do you remember the part when Ken Weber suggested that the whole
audience appeared naked?
Garcia: Oh yes.. .O.K. .. . In a sense Icannot explain. lt's not like you're hallucinating
or an illusion or make believe but I was up on the stage and for some reason I had to
believe it. Ken Weber has said this and when I wake up l'm going to see it. It's not just
because he said it, for some reason it's the way I felt toward his suggestion. His voice
was the focus of everything. There was no one in the world that could convince me that
he was not naked. The most ridiculous thing was to see Loui in front of all of those
naked girls. It was ridiculous.
Kanakadea: Did you have flashbacks?
Garcia: No, not at all. What Ken Weber did . . . he taught us a few bits of how to do self-
hypnosis. l've dropped meditation for a while and have been practicing and have found
it most rewarding. I can sleep better.
Kanakadea: ls it easy?
Garcia: For some people it would be harder 'cause you have to hypnotize yourself. lf
you make his voice the focus of everything and that's all you are interested in it will
work. When you are doing it you have to act out what you're saying. You are tired and
you must feel the muscles relax, and they do because your body acts according to your
mind. If you want to concentrate on your arm muscles you must make an association
that your arms feel like a rag doll, and feel it, it will work.
Kanakadea: Did you feel tired afterwards?
Garcia: I wouldn't say tired but relaxed - very relaxed. I felt so good. I didn't want to be
disturbed. People were asking me things Did l remember the fake S5 bill in my
pocket? . . .And I didn't want to even bother with them. l wasn't tired -just a beautiful
sensation. It was an experience!
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Durr, B. Maiu, Second row - G. Sueria, J. Kozel, W. Carnell, T. Webster, M. Best, A. Lasky, B. Magee, D. Nolan, J. Haitz, J. Benoit
B. Schuster, F. Muraco, Third row - M. Shardlon, J. Maque, D. Brenneman, J. Heffernan, M. Roth, Bob Schuster, M. McMchutty, T
Zapazynski, L. Teta, D. Chilton, Ft. Evans, M. Manceralla, Fourth row - B. Shepard, S. Terry, D. Davis, K. Coleman, K. Weitzman
M. Overbye, D. Brandt, J. Callahan, D. Moran, B. Jacobson, D. Craft, D. Lester, Trainer Mike Garcia, Top row - L. Michin, D
Dicksan, S. Kinney, M. Henrich, J. Martin, W. Can, F. Posle, T. Monna, A. Heter, J. Herbert, S. Patliff, Trainer T. Fraser.
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Parkinson, G. Cutbay, Mike Kopcznski, John Davidson, Lori Spalding ilvlanagerl.
Bottom row: Lisio Penninsi, Dennis Burton, Goce Tasevski, Stan Stamatel, Roy Husung, Floss Stern, Bill Liddick, John Kelso.
Goalies: Jim Cullen, Pat Fasano, Havier. Coach: Len Obergfell,
women's soccer club
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Ode to a Track Coach
Amidst the ciatter and patter of feet
Stands a coach not too taii and not too sweet
Torturing people where ever he goes,
Quarters and halves jumping on toes.
And in his spare time he thinks of these deeds
So that we may die, cough and wheeze.
To this we say, "Yuck, yuckf' "Pep, pep."
All this ofcourse, "On your first step."
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Even though not well publicized, the second annual Alfred light exhibition was a great
success. All in all, there were six exhibitors participating and an estimated tive hundred spec-
tators witnessed the event. The larger turnout was due partly to the new location fthe old
amphitheater on Pine Hilll being within easy walking distance and due partly to the Alfred word-
of-mouth-grapevine spreading the word about last year's show. Bob Dix had a piece that not
only used gas to light it but also to lift it. He filled trash bags with helium to make a floating neon
sculpture. Dave Ablon buried tubes of neon and argon to take advantage of the snow's light dif-
fusing properties. Tracy Wall decided to build a six foot "fin" that had tubes in it using the struc-
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ture to soften the harsh neon glow. Dan Buckingham displayed more of his "pods" only this
time they had grown in size not unlike the pods in "invasion of the Body Snatchers" a movie re-
take about pods from space. Bob Whitefield had some "symbolesque" pieces tracing back
ideas from Biblical times with his "Tube in a Bush" piece and his tetrahedron. Tom Biebel plan-
ted a "crop" of 25 neon tubes in rows taking advantage of the long winter.growing season in
Alfred. These photographs are of the crop thriving in a blizzard the night after the show. Bob
Whitefield is shown photographing his piece which also did well in the snow. Two Alfred volun-
teer firefighters showed up to investigate the red glow in the Eastern sky. The neon glow.
hightened by the blizzard, is not seen too much in these parts so it was no wonder that they mis-
took it for a fire. They were very excited and they rushed home to get their cameras. One of the
highlights of the show was when Bob Dix's balloon piece got away and went soaring off into the
midnight sky. We wondered if anyone would report a U.F.O. The glass department purchased a
portable generator this year so it looks like Alfred will continue to have its unique annual por-
table light show in the future.
Steve Suncecci, Tom Kirk, Tom Gilbert, Jay Saxton, Marguerite DeSaIvio, Dave Jones, George Egan, Jeff Farnsworth, Wayne
Bunker, Jeff Lundenthal, Dean Genacci, Tom Ollsen, Mike Burr, Carl Herring, Coach Jeremovic.
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Conklin, Fred Poole, John Woychak, Top row- L to R- Head Coach
Ron Frederes, Dave Smith, Bob Carlson, Ray McKetch, Bob Bouie, John
Russell, Wayne Cummings, Jim Martens, asst. coach Bob Morehouse,
Absent- asst. coach Charlie Young.
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Top: Linda Moses, lAsslstant Coachl, Mary Ackley, Judy
McKinnon, Jane Edel, Tammy Smolenskl, Diane Maisel,
Kathy Lunt, Chris Whalley, Laura Pierce, Karen Sontag,
Peggy Llndstrom, Judy VanKuren, Sue Wolter, Karen
Herhold, Coach Shirley Liddle.
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Way back in 1975, we had our first nursing orientation with Dean
Barker. Her first words were "Look to your left and look to your right-
only one of you will be here four years from now to graduate." Well, here
Our first freshman class was Anatomy With Dr. Bowden. For the first
week, we showed up promptly at 8:00 A.M. By the second week, we would
show up while Dr. Bowden was showing slides so he wouIdn't notice our
late entrance. By the third week, either we rarely showed up or we used
the lights going down to help our eyelids go down for the extra hour of
ln anatomy lab, we had to dissect our cats. Our roommates would
never come home for fear of being presented with a brain, an eyeball, a
heart, or the entire cat! And who said we weren't allowed to have pets in
the dorm! The dorms wreaked of formaldehyde from the goods stolen
from the lab so we could study for those practicals! Didn't you love follow-
ing the numbered flags in every muscle of that feline? Sometimes it
seemed that Dr. Bowden made up some of those muscles and bones -
there were just so many! Remember looking into those clear jars of who
knows what and then having to describe its function which was a feat in it-
self considering that you didn't know what it was!
Chemistry was a blast- literally. Dr. Rulon in his yellow shirts and Tom
Gilbert right behind with his pants falling down and always drinking a
Pepsi. To be pleased with a 4005 on a quiz was too much! We Were psy-
ched! And ifyou did not have enough of Dr. Rulon in Chemistry, we got up
again at 8:00 A.M. for Nutrition to learn about the Long Island Ducklings
and the chemical composition of soap - both vital facts that will certainly
aid us in our nursing careers!
And who could forget - "Your point is well taken - Thank you Dr.
Norod." And Lippincott - filling in the blanks from the Dukane tape
machine for three long hours - we thought that was just so hard - if we
only knew what was to come.
Assess, Plan, implement, Evaluate. Assess, Plan, Implement, Evaluate.
Assess, Plan, implement, Evaluate. After four years, you just can never,
ever forget it.
Hello Dr. Rausch and the overhead projector! What is happening to
Bea Meuller as she writes on the board? And, what is Blood? Has anyone
figured it out yet? And who could forget the incredible doctor from Ten-
nessee - Hello, my name is Dr. Witherspoon. We will now apply pressure
to my assistants carotid artery. How does that feel, Bob? I think l'm going
to faint. l will now apply a bit more pressure - now Bob, how do you feel?
Well, l'm going. Bye Bye!!
We come back after a nice long summer thinking wow - if we made it
through Freshman year, Sophomore year should be a breeze! We were
never so wrong. Nursing 200, 202, and Microbiology proved this year
harder than ever anticipated.
lt was great to get up at 6:00 A.M. to be on the bus at 7:00 A.M. to finally
be on the floor by 10:00 A.M. And those flattering, stylish, chic blue pin
stripe uniforms with the white bib, and of course signing the chart
A.U.S.N. with the name pin to prove it. The uniform was intense, but the
cap made the outfit complete. The thrill of the cap was gone fast - it
never stayed on long enough to be thrilling. You would draw the curtain
around your client and with it came your cap into the client's lap - good
Dr. Shively's smiling face was always there to greet us at 1:00 P.M. for
Micro. However, that smilling face disappeared when it came time for 60
panicking nurses to figure out their UNKNOWN. For two weeks, we all
piled into lab at the same time trying to make known, the UNKNOWN.
Off it was to Rochester leaving Alfred unhappily, but never wanting to
return. We went to St. John Fisher High School where the girls were
dressed for Seventeen magazine and the guys were Psyched that all
these Alfred nurses were there for the attack. lt was really not too difficult
to find Basil and Kearney Halls since they were the only two buildings on
campus! Wasn't it fun when we would take our psych patients out and
people were not sure who was the patient!
Seeing your first birth - we cried and were more excited than the
The mileage we put on our cars twhen they workedj driving down to
Alfred for Wednesday and Friday night discos and getting back just in
time for class the next morning.
Didn't you love going to the hospital four times a week during Med-
Surg? During the summer, there you would be on the beach on a
beautiful sunny Sunday afternoon when you look at your watch and
realize that you are late to pick up your client. Still wearing your bathing
suit, you put on your lab coat and rush to the hospital.
We just loved taking all of our finals and then as soon as you were
finished, you had to take those long and tedious NLN's. All of the above, 2
of the above, A 8t B, A, B, 8t D, none of the above, enough ofthe above. . .
With all of the objectives we had to meet in Rochester, the main objec-
tive was to learn to type, and type quickly. Between nursing care plans,
case studies, and research papers, we had our fingers tied to the keys.
After four years we nurses had us one hell of a reputation. We resided
at the Campus Center with all of the necessities of life - a Tab in one
hand and a cigarette in the other! We were always in the Campus Center.
Even our mail and Phone calls came there!
No nurse would ever miss a disco at the Pub. Our injections may sting,
but we sure can move on that dance floor!
We had to end our nursing school career by relating our philosophy of
nursing. After four years, we still couldn't exactly pinpoint what our
philosophy was. But we all do have that leadership quality!
There aren't enough days in a year to reminisce about the funny, and
sometimes not so funny times that we have been through together. We
leave Alfred with a great deal of knowledge concerning our profession as
nurses as well as ourselves as individuals. We enter the health care
profession as change agents able to provide an optimum level of health
care. Equally important, we leave with everlasting friendships - grown
and nurtured out of the support, encouragement, and love needed to get
us to where we are today. Thanks for the memories. 133
men's track team
Top row L to Fi - D. Mikel, L. Teta, C. Kazin, D. King, D. DeCoursey, K. Ewsuk, D. Gallup
P. Chayka, Second row - R. Lursa, asst. coach, Fi. Coyle, T. Schuster, E. Scalice, L
Gubris, B. Barnes, M. Miller, T. Burke, P. Kunzinger, P. Craft, C. DuBreuiI, Head Coach
First row - P. Tschorke, J. Myers, mgr.--L. DeCas, G. Stern, C. Wernick, M. Butowsky, E.
McAndrew, C. Berti, J. Loewy, B. Sullivan.
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Kathy Moleski, Gail Moritz, Coach Babcock
Left to Right - Sixth Row: Coach Len Obergfell. Fifth Flow: Shawn, Scott Lange, Brent, Todd, John Lange. Fourth Row: Dave
Hubbard, Harry Shortway, Mike Garcia iAsst. Coachi, Dana Dickson. Third Flow: Mard Davis, David Sauter, Rich Weinberg,
Floger Ingram, Stu Gully. Second Row: John Conway, Mike Storie, Jeff Oliver, Peter Dewey, Barry Gold. First Row: Greg Sciera,
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Hall . . . WALF iironically spelled backwards as FLAWJ . . . Allenterm . . .
Winter survival . . . Annual snowball fight with the Tech . . . The social
scenes at the football games . . . Mad parties in the library . . . No dates
Grey skies Snow and still more snow Dance-a-Thon
Marcus . . . Classical .. . Sunday brunches . . . Watching Winston jump,
leap, run and dance. . . Alex's at one o'clock in the afternoon caressing a
White Russian. . .Happy Hour. . .Rocky Horror Picture Show and it's im-
plications .. . The Brick as all women . . . Slip-sliding spund in the mud
Disco Fever Molly Lunch table gossip Meatloaf with
meatloaf . . . A drunk night at Coslo's . . . The morning-after blues iand it
ain't a love hangoverl . . . Popcorn . . . SAGA ispelled backwards as A
G-ASJ . . . The start of women's basketball and soccer . . . Finally scoring
. . . The new opening of the library extension . . .The all night study room
inot always used for studying inl . . . T.F. ..."nithing" . . . midnight subs
. . . Mark O'Meara . . . classes in South Hall . . . The Bells . . . Professor
Sibley . . . Professor Bernstein . . . Doctor McGowen, doctor of what? . . .
Tripping - over my rug freshman year. . . Piercing winds . . .Staying up
all night talking to people . . . Observing others . . . Being observed . . .
Nights on the couch . . .The nerd . . . My mistake - she's gone. . . Feel-
ing safe and knowing faces as you walked at night. . .Student slum hous-
ing . . . Landlords . . . All the ways and places that you can procrastinate
. . . Campus Center steps on that rare sunny day. . .The beautiful people
who make up the Alfred experience. . . Simon says at three o'clock in the
morning The necessity of deadlines The bicycle man The
David Bromberg and Aztec-Two Step concert in Davis Gym . . . The first
snowfall of the season . . . The time when Willie Dixon and Brain Auger
blew out all the power in the valley . . . Studying in the science center at
two in the morning . . . The time Seth Rosenthal ran for Mayor and fell off
his bicycle . . . Skiing ...
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Karen Ewald, Laurie Murray, Nancy Underwood, Gail Rannels, Dawn Kenney Norma Turnquest
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Ackley, Mary, 106 Belmont Cir., Syosset, NY 11791
Alexander, Ricky, Box 366, Keuka Pk., NY 14478
Allen, Craig, 20 Warman St., Montclair, NJ 07042
Allen, Daniel, 39 N. Mill Rd. RDlf 1, Cranbury, NJ 08512
Alpsteg, Elizabeth, 2320 Hamburg Tpk., Wayne, NJ 07470
Anderson, Audrey, 288 Park Ave., Yonkers, NY 10703
Anderson, Guy, 2318 Park Pl. 850, Sheboygan, Ml 53081
Anderson, William, 1204 Wall Rd., Webster, NY 14580
Ariss, Roberta, Trinity Pass, Pound Ridge, NY 10576
Armstrong, Jill, 9 Dorchester Rd., Summit, NJ 07901
Aspros, Carol, 98-56 Horace Harding Exp., Rego Park, NY 11374
Attridge, Jon, 22 Dogwood Dr., Stony Brook, NY 11790
Atwood, Melinda, 2220 Grampian Blvd., Williamsport, PA 17701
Avildsen, Ivy, 112 Church Rd., Winnetka, IL 60093
Barber, Patrick, 26 Hillview Ave., Fort Edward, NY 12828
Barnes, Bruce, 55 Cowdin Lane, Chappaqua, NY 10514
Barnes, Sharon, 243 Bedford Rd., Bedford Hls., NY 10507
Barron, Jillian, Box Q, Downsville, NY 13755
Baum, Louis, 1007 Parkway East, Utica, NY 13501
Becker, Peter, 111 S. Fifth Ave., llion, NY 13357
Belanger, Gregory, 8220 N. Rancho Catalina, Tucson, AZ 85704
Bellish, Robert, 1950 Hutchinson Rvr. Pky., Bronx, NY 10461
Bender, Jane, 45 Sunset W. Circle, Ithaca, NY 14850
Benesch, James, 84 Crosby St., Hornell, NY 14843
Berman, Marcus, 36 Belleclaire Pl., Montclair, NJ 07042
Berney, Ruth, 10442 Boca Can Dr., Santa Ana, CA 92705
Berrington, Cindy, 98 Apple Creek Lane, Rochester, NY 14612
Biebel, Thomas, 338 Franklin St., Carlisle, PA 17013
Blaisdell, Susan, 256 Wyndale Rd., Rochester, NY 14617
Block, Louise, 324 E 8 St., Brooklyn, NY 11218
Blum, Andrea, 464 Barry Rd., Rochester, NY 14617
Blum, Karen, 59 Meadowbrook Rd., Rochester, NY 14620
Blumberg, Jane, 3 Lilac Dr., Syosset, NY 11791
Bouchard, Lee, Hoyt Rd., Found Ridge, NY 10576
Bourne, Peter, 499 Pinegrove Ave., Rochester, NY 14617
Boutillier, Susanne, 261 South Ave., Webster, NY 14580
Box, Beverly, 3555 Oxford Ave., New York, NY 10463
Boyd, Mary, RD41 Scotchtown Rd., Goshen, NY 10924
Boyd, Susan, 112 Prospect St., Leona, NJ 07605
Breese, Earl Ill, 23 Larkspur Lane, Fairport, NY 14450
Brennan, Micheala, 20 Sherman Pl., Clinton, NY 13323
Bretz, Brian, 140 Whitehill Ave., Jamestown, NY 14701
Brew, Margaret, 35 Croton Ave., Mt. Kisco, NY 10549
Broda, Scott, 1507 Fox Trail, Mountainside, NJ 07092
Brogan, Barry, 35 Forest Ln., Swarthmore, PA 19081
Brown, Lisa, 16 Church St., Andover, NY 14806
Browning, Mark, 126 Southern Parkway, Rochester, NY 14618
Brundage, Bonnie, 376 South St., East Aurora, NY 14052
Buckingham, Daniel, 16 Stockton Road, Kendall Park, NJ 08824
Bulas, Linda, 44 Bolton Pl., Buffalo, NY 14210
Bullock, Patricia, Hopewell-Woodsville Rd., Hopewell, NJ 08525
Bundy, James, 800 E. Genesee St., Fayetteville, NY 13066
Burcyk, Barbara, Box 172, Alfred Sta., NY 14803
Burr, Michael, Rd 61, Cooperstown, NY 13326
Bush, Pamela, 40 Hemlock Hollow Rd., Woodbridge, CT 06525
Butler, Charles, 8 Terrace St., Alfred, NY 14802
Caldwell, Wendy, 80 Oakland Place, Buffalo, NY 14222
Cameron, Craig, 512 Manitou Bch. Rd., Hilton, NY 14468
Candela, Joanne, 6 Highland PI., Great Neck, NY 11020
Chase, Gerald, RD 31, Alfred Station, NY 14803
Cirocco, Linda, 35 Leopard St., Rochester, NY 14615
Chiquette, Carolyn, 22 Talcott Rd., Port Chester, NY 10573
Clancy, Michael, Rd 32, Arkport, NY 14807
Chivers, Jennifer, Vermont Academy, Saxtons Riv, VT 05154
Clark, Marcy, PO Box 261, Alfred Station, NY 14803
Clark, Pamela, 161 Margaret Street, Amherst, NY 14226
Cohen, Bonnie, 100 Vail Rd., Apt. 35, Parsippany, NY 07054
Colamonico, Micheal, 11 Mckay Rd., Huntington Sta., NY 11746
Cole, Jeffrey, 113 N. Main Alfred, Alfred, NY 14802
Competti, Virginia, 96 Division St., Wilkes Barre, PA 18702
Coolidge, Janet, Circle Drive, Waverly, NY 14892
Cooling, David, 35 Terrace Lane, Blauvelt, NY 10913
Copp, Richard, 25 Owen Street, Corning, NY 14830
Cortese, Mary Ellen, 1219 Albany, Utica, NY 13501
Coughenour, Linda, PO Box 881, Darlington, SC 29532
Courtney, Frederick, Jr., 7 Knolls Dr., Old Westbury, NY 11568
Coyle, Thomas, RD Box 189a, Bolivar, NY 14715
Criscitello, Andrea, 36 Grant St., Binghamton, NY 13904
Cummings, Jennifer, 5335 Dayan St., Lowville, NY 13367
Curran, Steven, 185 Muriel Ave., N. Plainfield, NJ 07060
Cushman, Glen, 27 Rochester St., Scottsville, NY 14546
D Agnillo, Alexander, 14516 Armsted Ct., Chesterfield, MO 63017
Dailey, Sharon, 55 Glen Ave., Hornell, NY 14843
Dam, Philip, 16 High St., Little Falls, NY 13365
Davies, Joshua, 75 Summit Ave., Bronxville, NY 10708
Davis, Jeffrey, 987 Chimney Ridge Dr., Springfield, NJ 07081
De Coursey, Douglas, 326 Aberdeen St., Rochester, NY 14619
De Gregorio, Maria, 67 Tarwood Dr., Rochester, NY 14606
De Marco, Diana, 930 Curtis Pl., N, Bruns, NJ 08902
De Martino, Steven 2823 Walker Dr., Yorktown Hts., NY 10598
De Rosa, John 553 Klem Rd., Webster, NY 14580
De Yoe, Diane, 112 S. Fifth St., Olean, NY 14760
Del Regno, Gary, 2051 Fairview E. 125th St., Cleveland, OH 44106
Demeri, Bette, 35 Homestead Av., Garden City, NY 11530
Di Gioia, Janice, 15 N. Main St., Mt. Morris, NY 14510
Di Marsico, Mary, 133 Harvington Dr., Rochester, NY 14617
Di Milia, Susan, 514 Kissam Rd., Peekskill, NY 10566
Diamond, Donald, Box 90 RD 1, Duansburg, NY 12056
Diestel, Joanne, 316 Ackerman Ave., Ho-Ho-Kus, NJ 07423
Ditch, Stephen, 147 Forest Rd., Allendale, NJ 07401
Dittmann, Randy, 3699 Two Rod Rd., East Aurora, NY 14052
Dodge, Craig, RD 41, Alfred Sta., NY 14803
Doolittle, Robert, 84 April Dr., Glastonbury, CT 06033
Dorward, Kristin, 30 Edgerton St., 85, Rochester, NY 14607
Downes, Brian, 36 Courthouse Pl., Jersey City, NJ 07306
Dunn, Deltris, 124 Lodge Drive, Rochester, NY 14622
Dunning, Robert, Box 26, Tiona Rd., Maine, NY 13802
Dunshee, Rebecca, S. Edmeston, NY 13466
Dupra, Michael, 416 Garnsey Rd., Fairport, NY 14450
Durr, Robert, 700 Howard Rd., Ridgewood, NJ 07450
Dziekan, Carl, 29 Burrstone Rd., NY Mills, NY 13417
Eagan, George, 69 Godfrey Ln., Huntington, NY 11743
Earl, William, 1571 Waterwells Rd., Alfred Sta., NY 14803
Easterbrook, Nancy, 27 Irving Terr., Kenmore, NY 14223
Ebneth, Carol, 372 Van Dyke Ave., Haledon, NJ 07508
Eilenberg, Steven, 928 Alps Rd., Wayne, NJ 07470
Ellis, Patrick, 36 Regent St., Jamestown, NY 14701
Ernisse, Barbara, 125 Harvest Dr., Rochester, NY 14626
Erskine, William, Rd 112, Canisteo, NY 14823
Esterow, Gary, 56 45 190th St., Flushing, NY 11365
Evangelisti, Nancy, 7 Stever Dr., Binghamton, NY 13901
Everett, Michael, 160 Paul Revere Rd., Needham, MA 02194
Ewald, Karen, 299 Fox Meadow Rd., Rochester, NY 14626
Feinberg, Lisa, 35 Front Ave., Salamanca, NY 14779
Feren, Steven, 23308 Beachwood Blvd., Cleveland, OH 44122
Fine, Melinda, 623 Bonnie Brae Ave., Rochester, NY 14618
Finegan, Kerry, 37 White Village Dr., Rochester, NY 14625
Fitzgibbon, Jeremiah, 229 Princeton Ave. 32, Eggertsville, NY 14226
Fitzgibbons, Jane, Kansas Rd. Box 291, Bridgton, ME 04009
Flanagan, Sheila, 87 Willowgrove, Tonawanda NY 14150
Fleet, Nancy, 33 Maine St., Bath, NY 14810
Fogelman, Philip, Ethan Allan Ln., Stamford, CT 06903
Ford, John, RR 1 Box 39 Swanzey Ctr., Keene, NH 03431
Forer, Howard, 12 Godwin Ave., Fair Lawn, NJ 07410
Forthoffer, Gail, 10 Wilcox Ave., Middletown, NY 10940
Forti, Patricia, 77 Tamarack St., Buffalo, NY 14220
Foss, Catherine, 9430 Poinciana Pl., 8303, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33324
Foster, Nadine, 416 E. Benita Blvd., Vestal, NY 13850
Freundlich, Donald, 128 Montrose Ave., S. Orange, NJ 07079
Friedman, John, Box 416 Pearl St., Livgstn Mnr., NY 12758
Fuss, Beverly, 275 Timrod Rd., Manchester, CT 06040
Gallup, Donald, Apple Tree Meadow Roper Rd., Moosup, CT 06354
Galu, Linda, 20 Mearns Ave., Highland Fls., NY 10928
Gardner, Alyse, 163 Norwood Ave., New London, CT 06320
Garwol, Sharon, 112 Fredro St., Buffalo, NY 14206
Gerould, Helen, PO Box 47, Wayne, NY 14893
Giardini, Daniel, RD 31 Chipmonk Rd., Allegany, NY 14706
Gibbons, Virginia, 3261 Easterbrook Dr., Horseheads, NY 14845
Gibson, Barry, 116 Studley St., Brentwood, NY 11717
Giedlin, Timothy, PO Box 1197, Alfred, NY 14802
Giglio, Paul, 9700 S. Cass Bldg. 208 R202A, Argonne, IL 60439
Girasole, Arthur, 4287 Lower River Rd., Youngstown, NY 14174
Goldenm, Raymond, 2216 W. State St., PO Box 291, Olean, NY 14760
Goldstein, Janis, 24 Agnola St., Yonkers, NY 10707
Goossen, Maria, 223 MT Lucas Rd., Princeton, NJ 08540
Gordon, Derek, 9 Church La Rd. 41, Mackettstown, NY 07840
Gorman, Timothy, 427 Loder St., Waverly, NY 14892
Gottier, Nancy, 26 Elbridge St., Worcester, MA 10609
Gray, Val, 84 B Baldwin Dr., Dansville, NY 14437
Green, John, 9 Campbell Ave., NY Mills, NY 13417
Gressani, Steven, 6332 Danbury Dr., Jamesville, NY 13078
Gressel, Rachel, 50 Bridle Rd., Spring Valley, NY 10977
Guido, Sara, RD 31, Greenwood, NY 14839
Gullace, Michelle, 188 Church St., Victor, NY 14564
Gulvin, Laura, RD 112, Box 69, Stanley, NY 14561
Hamlin, Catherine, 32 Patroon PI., Londonville, NY 12211
Hamling, Philip, PO Box 464, Warwick, NY 10990
Hanken, Joy, 700 Burman Ave., Trotwood, Ohio 45426
Hanley, Kathleen, 18 Elderwood Lane, Melville, NY 11746
Harrigan, James, 820 W. 1st St., Elmira, NY 14905
Harrington, Colleen, 5 Kenilworth Dr., E. Northport, NY 11731
Harrington, Elaine, 219'A W. Second, Elmira, NY 14901
Harris, Elton, 56 Meadowbrook Dr., Corning, NY 14830
Hartman, Geoffrey, 97 N. Grove St., East Aurora, NY 14052
Hayles, Sheron, 69 Ontario View St., Rochester, NY 14617
Headley, Ronald, 71 Pine St., Hornell, NY 14843
Helfrich, Adrienne, 43 Stoneham Dr., Rochester, NY 14625
Henery, Michael, 17 Pinetop Dr., Ctl Islip, NY 11722
Henry, Sandra, 342 Valley View Dr., Endicott, NY 13760
Higgins, Laurie, Box 1258, Alfred, NY 14802
Higgins, Sharon, Box 1258, Alfred, NY 14802
Hill, Julia, 2774 Hickory St., Whitney Pt., NY 13862
Hillman, Arthur, Rd 2, Elmira, NY 14901
Hinman, Sharon, E River Rd., Greene, NY 13778
Hinman, Thomas 276 Main St., Randolph, NY 14772
Hipp, John, 7 Sq Lamartine, Paris, France
Hodgkins, John, 56 E Glenwood Dr., Latham, NY 12110
Hoffman, Jean, 4 Clinton Ln., Highland Fls, NY 10928
Holbrook, Christine, 6 South Highland Ave., Wellsville, NY 14895
Holland, Babette, 21 Hazelton Rd., Yonkers, NY 10710
Hollander, Martin, 44 East Reid Pl., Verona, NJ 07044
Holloway, June, 497 East Lake Rd., Penn Yan, NY 14527
Hoover, Mark, Rd H1 Box 157A, Arkport, NY 14807
Hubbard, Joseph, 29 Pershing, Corning, NY 14830
Hughes, Woodleigh, 22 Dale Rd., Huntington, NY 11743
Hultzman, Lois, 31 Tall Meadow, Painted Post, NY 14870
Hunn, Joanie, 2624 York Rd., York, NY 14592
Hurley, Daniel, 177 Old Logging Rd., Stamford, CT 06903
lorizzo, Dolores, 134 W. Seneca St., Oswego, NY 13126
Iverson, Daniel, 45-'A Main, Almond, NY 14804
Jackson, Julie, 208 Oak St., Lakewood, NY 14750
Jacobs, Lee, 217 Edgemoor Rd., Rochester, NY 14618
Joesel, Kevin, 209 Court St., Litl Valley, NY 14755
Johnson, Harry, 74 Susan Dr., Closter, NJ 07624
Kaminstein, Bruce, 329 Franklin Pl., Paramus, NJ 07652
Kamm, Robert, 56 Stonybrook Dr., Rochester, NY 14618
Karl, Kevin, 264 South Ave., New Canaan, CT 06840
Kasner, David, 71 Rockledge Dr., Livingston, NJ 07039
Kates, Laurie, 50 Foxcroft Dr., Fayetteville, NY 13066
Keenan, Dawn, 203 Slosson Ln., Geneva, NY 14456
Keller, John, 49 S. Larry Rd., Selden, NY 11784
Kenney, Dawn, Box 112x RT 1, Lexington Pk., MD 20653
Klein, Mary, 55 Windemere Rd., Rochester, NY 14610
Klein, Paul, 816 N. Columbis St., Lancaster, OH 43130
Kleinman, Mitchell, 9 Meadow Ln., Rockville, Ct, NY 11570
Kline, Linda, 18 Hill Ln., Roslyn Hts, NY 11577
Knox, Philip, 105 Maple Ave., Sea Cliff, NY 11579
Kogan, Bradley, 926 Annette Dr., Wantagh, NY 11792
Koivisto, Susan, Duke Farms RT206, Somerville, NJ 08876
Kossak, Mitchell, 28 Balmoral Crescent, White Plains, NY 10607
Kovarik, Joseph, 4 Prague St., Binghamton, NY 13905
Kreutter, Susan, 9 Grove St., Perry, NY 14530
Krutulis, Ralph, Box 195, Kirkville, NY 13082
Kurkoski, Diane, 6 Leona Ave., Endwell, NY 13760
La Bonte, Pierre, PO Box 1244, Alfred, NY 14802
La Forge, Kevin, 3090 Trapping Brook Rd., Wellsville, NY 14895
La Giola, Karen, 11 Lackawanna Ave., Mt Morris, NY 14510
La Marre, James, 47 N Van Dien Ave., Ridgewood, NJ 07450
Lange, Gail, 3027 Monroe St., Two Rivers, WI 54241
Lapp, Mary, 15 Maplewood Ave., N. Hornell, NY 14843
Larosa, Kathleen, 67 Vanderlyn Dr., Manhasset, NY 11030
Laub, Nancy, 10 Ivy Ct., Plainview, NY 11803
Lazar, Julie, 740 Carroll Pl., Teaneck, NJ 07666
Lazar, Stephanie, 300 Central Pk. West, New York, NY 10024
Lederberg, Warren, 1036 N. Main St., Allentown, PA 18104
Lefes, Chrissa, 179 Concord Ave., Hartsdale, NY 10530
Lehrer, Barry, 10 Atkinson Rd., Rockville Ct., NY 11570
Leo, Thomas, 170 Taft Ave., Rochester, NY 14609
Leonardi, Nicholas, 390 Cherokee Dr., Cheektowaga, NY 14225
Levine, Andrew, 115 Park St., Woodmere, NY 11598
Levine, David, 39 Ivy Way, Matawan, NY 07747
Lewandowski, Debra, 45 Marwood Rd. N., Pt. Wash, NY 11050
Lindstrom, Peggy, 2 Crandall Ave., Silver Creek, NY 14136
Lipson, Debra, 2282 78th St., Brooklyn, NY 11214
Lipson, Steven, 40 Sun Valley Dr., Worcester, MA 01609
Lloyd, Alysa, 2 Ashley Dr., Newtonville, NY 12128
Lockhart, Kirk, 4951 Old Cliffs Rd., San Diego, CA 92120
Lukomski, Mary, 90 Weimar St., Buffalo, NY 14206
Lynch, Rachel, 1117 W. Third St., Jamestown, NY 14701
Madany, Anne, Rd 32, Newtown, PA 18940
Manning, Holly, 197 Anchorage Dr., West lslip, NY 11795
Mannion, Kristin, 7664 Hunt Ln., Fayetteville, NY 13066
Markowski, Theresa, 111 Robin Rd., Apt. 242, Somerville, NJ 08876
Martin, Janice, 203 Nicholas Blvd., N. Ft. Myers, FL 33903
Marx, Barbara, 574 Oakridge Dr., Rochester, NY 14617
Mason, Elizabeth, 2 Sylvan St., Gilbertsvile, NY 13776
Matthews, Joanne, 90 Smugglers Ln., Rochester, NY 14617
Mattson, Todd, 4 Matti Ct., Alfred, NY 14802
Mattson-McDonald, 28 Daisey Ln., Chagrin Fall, OH 44022
Mawhinney, Kathleen, 131 Marion St., Sayville, NY 11782
McAnany, John 2014 State St., Hornell, NY 14843
McCanch, Caryn, Rd 4 Box 165, Valencia, PA 16059
McClain, Sandra, PO Box 1046, Jamestown, NY 14701
McCormick, Nancy, 80 Elberta Dr., E Northport, NY 11731
McCormick, Richard, 3963 Sheldon Rd., Orchard Pk., NY 14127
McElheny, Sheryl, 91 Shepard St., Rochester, NY 14620
McGlone, Edward, East Branch Rd., Patterson, NY 12563
McGuinness, Kathleen, 15 Stafford Ln., Stony Brook, NY 11790
McManus, Colleen, 22 Wendover Dr., Poughkeepsie, NY 12601
Mendenhall, Jennifer, 121 Litchfield, Ave., Babylon, NY 11702
Mennell, Barbara, 99 Commodore Pkwy., Rochester, NY 14625
Mershon, James, Rd H6 Box 459, Newton, NJ 07860
Mertz, Lester, 624 So. American Street, Philadelphia, PA 19147
Metatos, Joseph, Railroad Ave., Angelica, NY 14709
Mettler, Janice, 178 Prospect St., Hornell, NY 14843
Metzger, Deborah, 412 Wildwood Dr., Rochester, NY 14616
Michalske, Susan, 372 Htsvl HI., Alfred Sta., NY 14803
Mikel, Daniel, 202 Standish Rd., Rochester, NY 14626
Milden, Patricia, 22 Downer St., Baldwinsvill, NY 13027
Miller, David, 539 Daventry Rd., Berwyn, PA 19312
Miller, Linda, 112 Brooklyn St., Portville, NY 14770
Miller, Robert, 33 Grandview Ave., Lakewood, NY 14750
Miller, Robin, 767 Lowell St,, Peabody, MA 01960
Misar, Deborah, 7 Hampton Rd., Pt. Wash., NY 11051
Mitchell, Keith, 45 Trinity St., Newton, NJ 07860
Mitchell, Patricia, 373 Whipple Ln., Rochester, NY 14622
Molinaro, Brian, 18 Arthur St., Little Falls, NY 13365
Moon, John, 907 St. Davids Ln., Schenectady, NY 12309
Morehouse, Robert, Prospect Hill-Rd 2, Greenwich, NY 12834
Morganti, Philip, 1109 Newland Ave., Jamestown, NY 14701
Moritz, Gail, 27 Stockton Rd., Kendall Pk, NJ 08824
Mullane, Martha, 19 Morton Ave., Lockport, NY 14094
Munroe, Faye, RR 92, Belle Rvr Ont, CA NOR-1AO
Murphy, Theresa, 4828 Candy Ln., Manlius, NY 13104
Murphy, Timothy, 111 Zoller Ave., Herkimer, NY 13350
Murray, Kathleen, 3 Highland Terr., Upper Montclair, NY 07043
Murray, Laurie, 195 Raff Ave., Mineola, NY 11501
Muscarello, Mark, 1313 Country Club Dr., Lancaster, PA 17601
Mustico, Arthur, 1051 Magee St., Elmira, NY 14901
Myrdek, Cynthia, 6 Barbara Ln., Camillus, NY 13031
Neilson, Carole, 1333 Pembroke Dr., West Chester, PA 19380
Nesbitt, Karen, 373 W Lake Rd., Branchport, NY 14418
Newman, Milton, 10 Vine St., Hammondsport, NY 14840
Nicholson, Steven, 48 Bristol Rd., Clinton, NY 13323
Nordheim, Roberta, 8353 Craine Dr., Manlius, NY 13104
Norfleet, Anita, 17 Wakehurst Rd., Rochester, NY 14623
O'Connell, Barbara, 104 Broadway, Rockvl Ctr., NY 11570
O'Dowd, Patricia, 31 Mathewson St., Narragansett, Rl 02882
O'Gara, Ann, 2 Meadow Terrace, Chappaqua, NY 10514
O'Neill, Mark, 37 Howard Ave., White Plains, NY 10606
O'Rourke, Dorothy, 592 Haven Ct., Webster, NY 14580
Olson, Thomas, Rd 83, Box 262, Christian Hill, Cooperstown, NY 13326
Orifici, Joseph, 22 Clarendon St., Dix Hills, NY 11746
Oropallo, Deborah, 486 Washington Ave., Hackensack, NJ 07601
Orrico, Lillian, 245 Sunset St., Rochester, NY 14606
Osborn, Nathan, 1455 Corcoran St., NY Washington, DC 20009
Ostolski, Eva, Somerset Ln., Somers, CT 06071
Ottinger, Frank, 12 Park St., Alfred, NY 14802
Palasek, Brenda, 29 Slocum Ave., P Washington, NY 11050
Parish, Mark, 554 Fletcher St., Tonawanda NY 14150
Parsekian, Sandra, 276 Orchard Pl., Ridgewood NJ 07450
Patton, Patrick, 32 Covington Dr., Buffalo, NY 14220
Pearson, Jean, 23 Hadler Dr., Somerset, NJ 08873
Peckman, Sidney, 3 East Terr St., Paola, KS 66071
Perhamus, Robert, 3077 Main St., Caledonia, NY 14423
Petrover, Miriam, Baxtertown Rd., Fishkill, NY 12524
Pezze, Kevin, 360 Highland Dr., Schenectady, NY 12303
Pino, Maria, 61 Cheltenham Dr., Buffalo, NY 14216
Pipola, Margaret, 1187 Hillside Ave., 1B3, Schdy, NY 12309
Plummer, Karen, 70 Harmony Dr., Rochester, NY 14626
Popkin, Robert, 459 Links Dr. E, Oceanside, NY 11572
Prattico, Deborah, 36 Allandale Ave., Rochester, NY 14610
Pulos, Robert, Box 1166, Alfred, NY 14802
Queffelec, Denise, 733 Myrna Rd., Paramus, NJ 07652
Raimondi, Raymond, 21 Kennedy Cl,, Rochester, NY 14609
Rainier, Deborah, Rd fit, Fluvanna, Jamestown, NY 14701
Rannels, Gail, Rd ff1, Box 45A, Marietta, PA 17547
Reisch, James, 61 Woodside, Elma, NY 14059
Rhodes, Marijon, Belmont, NY 14813
Riccardo, Lyn, 122 Sandpiperkey Harmoncove, Secaucaus, NJ 07094
Rich, James, 40 East 88th St., New York, NY 10028
Richardson, Linda, Box 44, E Smethport, PA 16730
Risio, Richard, 33 S Plank Rd., Newburgh, NY 12550
Ritter, Kathleen, 41 Henry Dr., Elma, NY 14059
Roach, Christopher, 45 Woodcrest Blvd., Kenmore, NY 14223
Robbins, Stacey, Rd 1, Cameron, NY 14819
Roggow, James, 4680 E Camino Pim Alta, Tuscon, AZ 85718
Rohrbacher, Patrick, 142 Hightstown Rd., Princeton, NJ 08550
Rosato, Miriam, 11 Cedarbrook Crescent, Whitesboro, NY 13492
Rosen, Shelley, 46 Vallen Ln. West N. Woodmere, NY 11581
Rosko, Kathleen, 14 Old Trail Rd., Water Mill, NY 11976
Ross, Kathy, 188 Rauber St., Wellsville, NY 14895
Rothstein, Jonathan, 6636 Clearbrook Dr., Nashville, TN 37205
Rubin, Leslie, 5 Susan Pl., Katonah, NY 10536
Rude, James, 199 Colebrook Dr., Rochester, NY 14617
Rudy, Allyson, 11 Candlewood Dr., Andover, MA 01810
Rulon, John, 7 Hill St., Alfred, NY 14802
Rumsey, Kim, Rd 81, Friendship, NY 14739
Rundell, Bruce, 401 Country Club' Dr., Newark, DE 19711
Runz, Tami, 13 Peters Blvd., Ctl lslip, NY 11722
Ruocco, Susan, 92 Centre Ave., E. Rockaway, NY 11518
Rush, Dorothy, 236 South Wulff St., Cary, lL 60013
Rush, Roseann, 1733 Meadowbrook Dr., Winston-Salem. NC 27104
Russell, John, Arch Dr., East Hampton, CT 06424
Rutan, Peter, PO Box 1394, Alfred, NY 14802
Ryder, Robert, 1889 Meadow St., Brockway, PA 15824
Sadow, Gay, 244 Colonial Rd. N, New Canaan, CT 06840
Saeger, Jan, Bx 392, 878 Fairmount, Jamestown, NY 14701
Samson, Bryan, 5136 East Alberta Dr., Tuscon, AZ 85711
Saunders, Marcia, 3797 Eckhardt, Rd., Hamburg, NY 14075
Sauter, David, 4 Indian Field Rd., Clinton, NY 13323
Savage, Karen, 558 Main St., Oneonta, NY 13820
Scahill, Lawrence, 125 Cypress St., Rochester, NY 14620
Scalice, Edward, Rd 3, Little Falls, NY 13365
Scavullo, M. Inc., 108 So. Marion Ave., Ventnor, NJ 08406
Schaefer, Elizabeth, 17 Beckwith Terr., Rochester, NY 14610
Schafer, Frederick, 190 Bonnie Brae Ave., Rochester, NY 14618
Scharman, Alan, 28 Gleneida Ridge Rd., Carmel, NY 10512
Scherbak, Loren, 5106 Elsmere Ave., Bethesda, MD 20014
Scherberger, Anne, 76 Thorndyke Rd., Rochester, NY 14617
Schimmel, Lisa, 34 Radcliff Ave., P Washington, NY 11050
Schneider, Jo, 3300 Glenmore Ave., Baltimore, MD 21214
Schwarz, Paul, Reed 10, Reed Ct., Wayne, NJ 07470
Scott, Richard, Mtbrow Village 38, Corning, NY 14830
Segel, Deborah, 8 Floyd Dr., Rochester, NY 14623
Selby, Jonathan, Millbrook Rd., Bedford, NY 10506
Shaw, Andrew, Box 1067, Manchstr Ctr, VT 05255
Sheehan, Nancy, 10 Linda Pl., Emerson, NJ 07630
Sheetz, Betty, 5 Hansell Rd., Murray Hill, NJ 07974
Sherbinski, Linda, 15 Parkview Dr., Rochester, NY 14625
Shiffman, Naomi, 17 Court Knolle, New Hartford, NY 13413
Shortway, Harry, 218 Lakeview Dr., Ridgewood, NJ 07450
Sierzega, Richard, 20 Union St., Auburn, NY 13021
Simons, Lawrence, 195 N. Village Ave., Rockville Cr, NY 11570
Simpson, Nancy, 7 Jay St., Cantom, NY 13617
Skolnick, Gary, 47 Kendal Ave., Maplewood, NJ 07040
Smart, Linda, 107 Ridge Rd., Horseheads, NY 14845
Smith, Gregory, 6 Lawrence Ave., Potsdam, NY 13676
Smith, Rita, Box 164, 5362 Sandhill Rd., Verona, NY 13478
Smith, David Jr., 103 Old Indian Hill, Greenville, TN 37743
Soergel, Steven, RD 42 Box 1, Valencia, PA 16059
Solak, Richard Jr., 3432 Fortune Dr., Allegany, NY 14706
Solitario, Joseph, 2242 Sultana Dr., Yorktown Hgt., NY 10598
Southworth, Karen, 260 Pennsylvania, Buffalo, NY 14201
Spalding, Lorraine, 1422 Pinnacle Rd., Henrietta, NY 14467
Spivack, Richard, 2100 Linwood Ave. 36-S, Ft. Lee, NJ 07024
Stamatel, Stanley, 205 Peartree Dr., Camillus, NY 13031
Stanger, Jeffrey, 824 Sherry Dr., Vly Cottage, NY 10989
Stephens, Patricia, 242 Brunswick St., Rochester, NY 14607
Stern, Meredith, 11 Barbara Way, Wayne, NJ 07470
Stoll, James, 24 Ableman Ave., Albany, NY 12203
Storch, Micheal, 365 Valley View Ave., Paramus, NJ 07652
Suggs, Amy, 155 Roycroft Blvd., Snyder, NY 14226
Sullivan, Barry, 46 Oakmount Dr., Rochester, NY 14617
Sullivan, Scott, 1550 Taylor Ave ,Utica, NY 13501
Sweetman, William, 16 Linda Dr., Allendale, NJ 07401
Sykes, Jeffrey, 235 Garth Rd., Scarsdale, NY 10583
Syversen, Judith, 70 Camberley Place, Penfield, NY 14526
Tarricone, Claire, 205 Beverly Rd., Scarsdale, NY 10583
Tette, Michelle, 73 Revella St., Rochester, NY 14609
Thomas, Dean, RD 86 Rowland St., Ballston Spa, NY 12020
Thomas, Gregg, RD 86 Rowland St., Ballston Spa, NY 12020
Thompson, Janet, 9 Althea Ln., Larchmont, NY 10538
Thunberg, Shelley, 57 Pershing A., Jamestown, NY 14701
Todd, Debra, Route 3, Canton, NY 13617
Tomb, Diana, 4001 Bristol Valley Rd., Canandaigua, NY 14424
Totman, Deborah, 27 Curran Rd., Whitesboro, NY 13492
Tracy, Jamie, 20 White St., Vly Stream, NY 11580
Trautlein, David, RD 32, Belmont, NY 14813
Tremblay, Andre, 106 Chdesmollies1293bellevu, Geneva, Switzerland
Tropiano, Joann, 1814 E. 8th St., Brooklyn, NY 11223
Troxell, Karen, Box 291, Arkport, NY 14807
Tschorke, Philip, 78 Kaymar Dr., Rochester, NY 14616
Tuttle, Amy, RD 81, Randolph Rd., Alfred Sta., NY 14803
Underwood, Nancy, 16 Anderson Rd., Greenwich, CT 06830
Van Rossem, Ann, 306 E. 71 St., New York, NY 10021
Van Scott, David, 1138 Sewell Lane, Rydal, PA 19046
Ventura, Carol, 145V2 Main St., Alfred, NY 14802
Venuti, Keith, 25 Virginia Rd., Waltham, MA 02154
Wagner, Ann, 136 Clearfield Dr., Williamsville, NY 14221
Walsh, Maureen, 15 Riding Trail Land, Pittsburgh, PA 15215
Warren, Paul, 370 W. Monroe St., Little Falls, NY 13365
Washburn, Esther, RD 31 Box 61, Almond, NY 14804
Waxman, Janet, 736 Cottage Place, Teaneck, NJ 07666
Wegemann, Theresa, RD 32 Box 393, Cohocton, NY 14826
Weiller, Jeffrey, 210 Silver Hill Lane, Stamford, CT 06905
Weinberg, Richard, 2 Hazelton Lane, West Nyack, NY 10994
Weissberg, Ellen, Box 222, Alfred Station, NY 14803
Wellington, Diane, 325 Cleveland Ave., Hornell, NY 14843
Weston, Steven, 45 Wemsen Rd., Great Neck, NY 11024
Wheeler, Melissa, 1556 Miriam Ct., Elmont, NY 11003
Whitefield, Robert, 3150 Redlawn Dr., Bethlehem, PA 18017
Whitty, John, 55707 Walden Dr., Lakeview, NY 14085
Wieder, Faith, Box 996 Schlers Way, Setauket, NY 11733
Williams, Carol, 333 E. 181 St., Apt. 18M, Bronx, NY 10457
Williams, Catherine, 3 Brooklyn St., Rochester, NY 14613
Willkens, Craig, 1351 Tollgate Hill, Locke, NY 13092
Willsey, Jane, 128 East Ave., Hornell, NY 14843
Winn, Katherine, 22 Sheldon Drive, Poughkeepsie, NY 12603
Winter, Lu Anne, 1576 Perry Pavilion Rd., Pavilion, NY 14525
Wood, Janet, Collins Center, NY 14035
Woods, Andrea, 109 Sheffield, Fayetteville, NY 13066
Woods, Nancy, RD 84 Pullen Station, Quakertown, PA 18951
Woodward, Amy, 1650 Murray Rd., Victor, NY 14564
Wright, Cynthea, 40 High St., Alfred, NY 14802
Wykstra, Warren, Box 323, Hornell, NY 14843
Yeaton, Donnette, RD 32, Box 210, Sherburne, NY 13460
Young, Margaret, Box 723, Long Beach, NY 11561
Zahn, Therese, Box 145, Md. Grandville, NY 12848
Zwicky, Diane, 25 Montrose Ave., Fanwood, NJ 07023
Home of the Brick Oven Terracotta Bakeware located at the Alfred University Campus in the Seidlin Hall Annex. Phone: 607-871-2168
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Congraduations to the Kanakadea 2nd Dlace
champions in the 1979 College Bowl...
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