Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA)

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 255

 

Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1983 Edition, Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 255 of the 1983 volume:

ohm : .:l ' iS ' ---:: ; ' :,1 " :,| it mm ■ FITCHBURG STATE COLLEGE Presents 1982-1983 SAXIFRAGE YEARBOOK THE STUDENT BODY You. the student, are a blood cell in this great big body called college. Embarking upon a new voyage, you are rejuvenated with oxygen, after a restful night in the lungs. Into the bloodstream you travel, to the stomach to pick up energy, to the brain to drop off information (books) and finally to the heart to meet more blood cells. Back into the arteries you travel, out to the muscles and along the way you encounter two hazards. The bacteria are forever mak- ing your life miserable by moving here and there. Then, don ' t forget the blood clots (clusters of talking people) which halt your progress and you must detour to reach your ultimate goal (classes). .After that long and tiresome journey, you begin your ascent back A transfusion holds you up a bit but you at last find refuge in the lungs. You rest and begin your journey again (on the next day). The Lungs Blood Cell The The Muscles Stomach ARE YOG A 1, 2, 3. OR 4? " If our parents call, we ' re at the library " is a frequent message that can be found on most dormatory memo boards, indicating that the library is a popular place to be. Well if popularity is what you seek, if you want a reason not to study, and procrastination is your goal, then the library ' s first floor is the place most students choose to be. This floor offers the best view of who ' s coming or going, and with who; and has the best reputation for being the home of the " social hour " . Mo week would be complete without one pass through the first floor. As the semester progresses however, and passing is the top priority, the student finds himself moving more quickly through the social area and up into the quieter re- cesses of the building. Overlooking the " so- cial area " (and therefore also a good " view spot " ) is the second floor where one can find (if he dares) miles of microfilm and shelves of (dusty) magazines. Here the con- versation is greatly reduced and more directed to " research " talks. (Most students try to avoid this floor.) Mo one is really sure what happens on the third floor but to the people who inhabit this region, it ' s a jungle. A senior computer science major must combat three fresh- men for every terminal, and (reliable as our computer system is) he often finds the computer down after the battle is won. Here we find grown people yelling at machines and getting lost in piles of paper, with lots of numbers on it. It ' s not a pretty sight. Finally, at the penthouse level of our Hammond Building, we find, nestled among shelves and shelves of actual books, our studious people. This is the floor where academics take over and people re- treat to when a test looms overhead. CHANGING WITH THE TIMES Announcing the new look in Togas for 1 982-83! Direct from the fashion hub of the universe, Fitchburg State College, these new and exciting togas deserve a second look. As you can see, these new togas re- flect the creative and somewhat out- rageous attitudes of the students here at F.S.C. The togas now come in a wide vari- ety of colors as well as traditional white. The real attention grabber for these models is the wide variety of accessories. For exam- ple, note that the traditional laurel wreath is no longer the focal head ornament. Instead, you will find a wide variety of hats, head- bands, and yes, even vegetables. Sun- glasses, neckties, and of course the ever- present beer bottle are just a few more of the many accessories imaginable. In order to suit your individual personali- ty, many " looks " have been developed for you to choose from. Depending on your mood, you might select, the " Macho " look, the " Patriotic " look, the " Blue Collar " look, and for you health freaks, the " Vegetarian " look is always an attention getter. This is just the beginning in a totally new era in togas. Look forward to even more exciting styles to come, inspired by such designers as Sasson, Vanderbilt, and look forward to the most revealing designs to come from top designer Seymore B. Hind. f «•♦ ♦» LOW BUDGET The weekend munchies have done it again. Today is Tuesday and we spent all day yesterday scrounging the cupboards. One can of cream of chicken soup, some egg noodles, bread crusts, margarine, one moldy orange, and one can of Bud is all that is left I found a grocery list and $53.76 on the kitchen table and a note stating that myself and another poor un- fortunate person will be doing the dirty deed for the five of us this week. Also a P.S. saying I stili owed $10.00 for last weeks groceries. Upon entering Demoulas. we grab a cart and start down the dairy isle, off to the deli to get the cheapest luncheon meat which is usually bologna. Milk. eggs, margarine and toilet paper are musts: $6.97. Bread, hamburg, chicken, ketchup, Doritos. OJ., $20.84. Crackers, toothpaste . . . Oreos, Campbells soup, . . . We ' re ready to check out after dodging all the overweight housewives and bratty kids who knock cereal boxes off the shelves. We fly by a bunch of guys who must be shopping for the first time be- cause they spend 10 minutes deciding which meat to buy. The cashier says " $51.49 please! " Whew! We didn ' t have to put anything back. Total time — 25 minutes. On to Shamrocks! THE PORSCHE How do you know you ' re entering a col- lege neighborhood? Maybe the number of beer cans and pizza boxes or loud music gives a clue. But 1 notice something that ' s on all the streets, the College Car. I think these machines were destined to have different personalities. Some are de- pendable, others are fickle. Some are flashy, others are lucky enough to have enough body to pass inspection. The Col- lege Car may also have added features, such as air conditioning, car stereos, and pinstripes on the doors. I would say, black vinyl interiors (especially designed for sum- mer driving), with two side vents, an AM radio, and three different colored fenders, (clashing colors being much more desire- 10 IS IN THE SHOP able), are more prevalent on Fitchburg streets. College wheels have varying social lives, which usually reflect their owners. Some never leave the sidewalk except to drive to clinical in Worcester. Others really get around; they go to The Pretenders at S.M.U., camping in New Hampshire, the Cape, on packy runs, food shopping, and of course close calls and last calls! Going home on weekends these cars are always filled to capacity with people, dirty laundry and school books. Coming back to school, they are full of food and fatter people. But most importantly, they come and go. BftlOHTEN MV OAV GET Off THE fiOAO k YOGR MONEY OR YOUR LIFE? Have you been to the bookstore lately? If you have, you already know that if you ' re going to buy books, you had better take out a student loan. For those of you who haven ' t been to the bookstore (and there are some students who have made it all four years without going in) it offers quite a wide variety of supplies to meet every college student ' s needs. For the freshmen, there is a wall devoted to t-shirts, football shirts, sweatshirts, shorts, hats and jackets all with the school logo on them. For the sophisticated alcoholic, there are beer steins, shot glasses and mugs with the famous Fitchburg State College seal. For those of you who actually like to read books other than those assigned to you, the bookstore can help there too. Best sellers and " not so famous " books are there for the buying. There are also some very spe- cial magazines made for those of you who just like to look at the pictures and have something to keep them company with on those long and lonely nights. For the graphics major, there is poster board, t-squares, pens, pencils, tape, and much more. Munchies are also available if you can ' t make it to the cafeteria or only have thirty cents in your pocket. On the whole, the bookstore offers a wide variety of products to choose from. So if you haven ' t been inside, take a chance and go in. You might be surprised. Don ' t forget to say " hi " to Margaret as you leave. As the bookstore cashier, she is a constant source of happiness and good cheer. 12 13 RA ' S ARE PEOPLE TOO! R.A. Just what does that term mean? This is a question that many new students ask, but few ever get a good answer. The answer can only be found by actually living the experience of being a Resident Assistant. The R A. is usually the first person that you meet when you come up to Fitchburg State. You are told that this person is your friend and that if you have any problems, you are to go to him. So students go to him when they have roommate problems, fami- ly difficulties, course problems or if they just get locked out of their room. Many students learn early that an R A is someone that will be there 24 hours a day if needed. Students also learn early that an RA is a " bad guy " . When it comes to discipline, the RA. is the person who tells you to turn down the stereo or to dump the beer out. Besides being a friend and a disciplina- rian, an R A. is a human information center. The RA. gives directions as to where your first class is, o r where to find the library. He knows how to drop and add courses and to who you should go see about it. An RA. is one person who someone can go to with a question about school and if he does not know the answer, he knows where to send you to find it. The most important thing about an RA., the area that most people forget, is that an RA. is also a student. They have course problems, family difficulties, and they have flaws. RA. ' s like to go to keg parties, like to sit around drinking a beer and just shoot the shit. This at times can cause problems. When one night you are at a keg party with someone, and the next night you must write that same person up for drinking in public, can be a very hard to do. The RA. ' s job is rough and not meant for everyone. It ' s hearing other people ' s prob- lems when you have enough of your own or being woken up at 4 in the morning be- cause someone needs to be let into their own room. The job, however, is a way of meeting many great people and a way of growing as a person. The job can be very satisfying and a lot of fun. So in answer to what is an R A , an R A. is a person like you and me. 14 15 16 FALL FALL FALL FALL FALL FALL FALL FALL F 17 FEMALE MODELS WATCH OUT!! Who ever said that only women display gorgeous legs? Well, who ever they are, they are far from the truth. The Program ' s Committee ' s Annual Hot Legs Contest of the football players with its high turnout of young women is a clear indication that this college feels that men have as nice, if not nicer looking legs, than women. Women flock to the campus center to place their bids on a pair of legs that they like and would like to get to know. Better yet. these women are paying with their own money to see what else goes with those legs. And. the higest bidder for each pair of legs is rewarded with a gift certificate to Tweeds where she and her companion, along with those beautiful legs, get the din- ner of their choice (within the limits of the gift certificate). 1 Hot legs? HEALTH SERVICES j Thank God for our Nurse Practitioner. Without her, our apartment would have been quarantined. One roommate had mono, one had a knee operation, one had the chicken pox, one had strep throat and I was the only healthy victim. Kathy and Allison were always there in times of distress. The health service is open 5 days a week to see patients for medical, gynecological and orthopedic problems. Family planning ser- vices are available by appointment. Immunizations, allergy injections, and Tuberculosis testing is available as well as blood drawing at the request of personal physicians or by our own staff physicians when it is needed. A certified Medical Assistant is on duty five days a week, to assist in office procedures and to do the lab testing: urinalysis, some testing for gynecological infections, testing for occult blood, anemia, diabetes, and pregnancy testing. The Health Service also sponsors special programs such as the following to educate the students at FSC about health: CPR Classes, Nutrition Awareness Day, Blood Pressure Screening Day, Sun Screen Workshop, Health Fair, and Stop Smoking Workshop. Thanks again for always being there. •twtWt : wEr wr ■■BQ 1 J " !TT- - Jk 1 { ■ jL NO PANTS DANCE PlWRVBiw " ' HALLOWEEN NIGHT 1982 Are These People Missing More Than Their Guitars? - ■ •• - i IS ' - ! • T 3 1 ' m SL j L Fall is electric at FSC. As a new semester begins and each student is given another chance to bring up his her cum, the quad once again springs to life with both frisbee and football territory. The Campus Center front wall is once again converted to the number one gathering spot. (Pushing the " G " lobby into a close second). Strains of j WBCN are heard escaping from the walls of j iferr Russell Towers and infiltrating most of the trl classrooms facing the building. j} ? eople still take to their roofs on clear nights ( 1 Myrtle Beach) and the aroma created by the delicious cuisine prepared at ' Chez Holmes " can be detected 3 times a Jay from all corners of FSC. People fall into amiliar grooves slowly and another semes- er begins to take shape. Fall is experienced it FSC. I WANT MUSCLES! FALL rALL FALL FALL FALL FALL FALL FALL SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS 37 SOCCER The 1982-1983 soccer team at FSC com- pleted a record of 8-7-3. This year ' s team was led by seniors. Ernie Chaplin and Tim Cormier, along with juniors, Ted Pinkos, Ron Wallace, and Steve Mader. The Fal- cons provided their fans with a very exciting season including wins over Western New England College, Western Connecticut, and the University of Massachusetts at Bos- ton. Steve Mader had a season he ' ll never forget, scoring 12 goals and 8 assists. In- cluded in those statistics was a 3 goal hat trick against Framingham State. Ted Pink- os, the stalwart of the Falcon defense, was named to the Massachusetts State College All Conference Team. After watching Ted play this year, it was not a very difficult decision to name Ted to the MASCAC Team. For next year, the outlook is bright for the Falcons. With retiring co-captains Mader and Pinkos, and starters Ron Wal- lace. Doug Vatour, Bob Gadbois, Todd Ful- ler, and Kevin Kramer, the Falcons should provide their faithful with another exciting season. BKBWSSKB sk -™ ■ .■ wSJ 38 FIELD HOCKEY Front Row — Sharon Lowry, Kathy Gates, Judy Hand, Janine Robichaud, Debbie Dolan, Sharon Cox, Sue Pelis. Back Row — Jean Beauregard-Nolton (head coach), Sharon Dill, Rosie Scott, Karen Robson, Beth Long, Mary Beth Baker, Karen Walker, Marie Mangini, Tammi Saulnier, Joann Giguere. Nancy Scannell. " V I The Field Hockey Team passed, dug, and fought their way to a superb 1 3-5 record and a berth in the New England Field Hockey Association Tournament. The Team blazed their way through the beginning of the long season by winning their first 7 contests, all shutouts. A fitting end to a great season came with the announcement of 9 Fitchburg play- ers to the All-Star Team. They were: Sharon Lowry. Beth Long, Sharon Cox. Debbie Dolan, Janine Robichaud, Marie Mangini. Judy Hand, Kathy Gates, and Karen Robson. E F ' 9k[ - " k E zj fig 7 - iis S jiS J3 JjpS i Ih 5 1 «1 mi WOMEN ' S TENNIS m « + Mm 4£S2± «r BMrf • i? ' I A. t A I ki 45 FOOTBALL The Football Team expected to improve on last season ' s 3-6 record but it just was not in the cards. The Falcons did manage 2 vic- tories and fought hard before bowing to their opponents. After dropping a tough 14-12 decision in their season home open- er, the team traveled to Hartford University and came away with a 20-0 shutout victory. The team dropped to 1-3 when they were edged 14-7 by M.I.T. and 31-27 by Assumption. The next week brought out the best Falcon effort of the season as they clobbered Stonehill 26-6. Great individual performances were turned in by running back Gordon Smith (575 yards rushing on 126 carries and 11 touchdowns) and Ed Cavaney as Quarterback who passed for 1206 yards on 1 17 completions. , 1 L— i WINTER WINTER WINTER WINTER WINTER WINTER WINTER 49 4 IRISH COFFEE HOUSE WITH DAVE BINDER If Winter comes, can Spring be far away? — Shelly G-Lobby at a glance. j_ -i Mime and Movement WINTER WINTER WINTER WINTER WINTER WINTER WINTER WINTER SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS 69 VOLLEYBALL - •■ •-, ,-ITrilBI-lK $ 9 $ 1 1 m i WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL C " I . - ; Ba » M IF " -W MEN ' S BASKETBALL ..«_, SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING 79 •JMtt. [jjSfcTj ' mS I If i 4 5 it : ' 4 ■r « T " 12 Wl? ■H j -« « ' w i Si HI n KB ... in Ashby, Massachusetts. i» : v k H b K 87 v. m Fitchburg State College Sunbathers Telling Tales of Townhouse Tenants! LINES AND SIGNS SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING SPRING SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS SPORTS MEN ' S TRACK 1 im tt f ■■H fl SOFTBALL !n ;— gin Y A « BASEBALL , w • j ■W " A B- — -.♦,- — r— as ■ i 1 ,4 i, zO ' i ' ■ LCON? 8 X I " . m ' .♦» Si kt. ■wWI »i - r • 7 1 ' ft S Home of the falcons STATE COLLEGE Of DM CUB OF W7» SENIOR SENIOR SENIOR SENIOR SENIOR SENIOR SENIOR SENIOR SENIOR WEEK WEEK WEEK WEEK WEEK WEEK WEEK WEEK WEEK 109 Abbie Hoffman no SENIOR BANQUET i M ' BW flfl K 8 B k HhbvbI jfl Ki i «Ab " " 5. ' B i ■ 3mm - W 113 k SHIP AHOY! ASJS. £ •% ■P ■ - j w , L -,f SEr s SENIORS SEMIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS 129 Matthew T. Abbott Biology Susan M. Abbott Special Education J» if o accomplish great things, we must not only act, but also believe. — Anatole France Marcella E. Adams Business Administration Ellen J. Ahearn Human Services 7 7 Kimberly E. Ahem Special Education Susan L. Allaire Nursing Theresa M. Allard Nursing Karen A. Alves Biology Janet A. Ambrogne Nursing Marilee C. Anderson Special Education Joel A. Antolini Industrial Arts Erica M. Antonelli Early Childhood Education Ricky Aperriere Nancy L. Avery Biology Thomas J. Awiszus Industrial Arts Scheme D. Awtry Nursing Loriann Baird Human Services Margaret A. Baker Nursing Mark S. Baldani Business Administration Edward P. Baptista Industrial Science 131 Karin A. Bartlett Psychology John P. Barton Industrial Arts John J. Bazzinotti Communications Media Elizabeth E. Beele Business Administration Allen S. Beer Industrial Arts Priscilla R. Bell Biology The truth is that all men having power ought to be mistrusted. — James Madison Tonya F. Bell Nursing Thomas F. Bemis Industrial Science Wendy-Sue Bern Human Services Duncan J. Berry Biology 132 Deborah J. Berube Nursing Brenda J. Bienvenue Business Administration Barbara J. Blest Human Services Kevin M. Blute Industrial Arts Monique A. Boisvert Special Education William A. Boland Industrial Arts Donna Bonneau Jean E. Boucher Mark L. Boudreau Lisa G. Bourque Special Education Nursing Industrial Science Teacher of Young Children with Special Needs 133 Michael J. Bouthot Industrial Arts Robert J. Bowen Industrial Arts Theresa Bowes Communications Media Jean Bouton Elementary Education Sharon E. Brandt Human Services Lynn A. Briggs Nursing Patrice M. Broderick Nursing Lori A. Brown Business Administration 34 Nancy A. Brown Nursing Marc R. Brunelle Industrial Science John W. Bullock Computer Science Kathleen Burke Nursing He who hesitates gets bumped from the rear. — Homer Phillips Sarah J. Burns Early Childhood Education Pamela L. Burress Special Education Helen M. Cadarette Special Education Michael J. Call Communications Media Jane F. Callaghan Nursing Anne M. Calzetta Early Childhood Education 135 Jane E. Carbonneau Human Services Beth A. Carey Nursing Linda D. Carlson Computer Science Mary F. Caron Elementary Education Cathleen M. Carroll Human Services Susan M. Carty Sociology Diane M, Casavant Business Administration Rita M. Caulfield Human Services ; f . Diane M. Chisholm Human Services Michael B. Christensen Business Administration The majority of men employ the first portion of their life making the other portion miserable. — Jean de la Bruyere V i Elizabeth J. Citron Biology Mark Clark Biology lora Clark Human Services 137 The Clothes make the Man. — Latin Proverb Elizabeth A. Congdon Nursing Kathleen M. Connolly Communications Media . ii Patrick F. Connolly Industrial Arts Gloria T. Connor Human Services Stephen A. Connor Biology Mary Lou Connors Teacher of Young Children with Special Meeds Mary Joanne Conrad Nursing Mary Conroy Nursing Velma J. Cooper Nursing Lisa M. Coppinger Human Services Kathy Cormier Teacher of Young Children with Special Needs Timothy J. Cormier Computer Science Joann Crowley Communications Media Gregory A Costa Communications Media 139 David A. Coughlan Industrial Science Kathleen M. Coughlin Biology Sharon L. Cox Computer Science Fran Crossman English Eleanor Crow Human Services Food for Thought. Anonymous ,y Kathleen M. Crowley . Media Diane M. Cushenette Business Administration David M. Cyr Business Administration Roxanne Davies Computer Science I4C .»_■_ Louann P. Decina Business Administration John F. Deleo Communications Media Gregory A. DeMeo Industrial Arts Richard K. Demetrius Industrial Science " " ♦ - • ■ . V 4 VI |H -4L Sheryl L. Deming Business Administration Michelle A. DeSautels Special Education Catherine H. DeShiro Business Administration William D. Dezzazzo Industrial Science Lizette Diaz Human Services •h Diamond Nursing 141 Karla J. Dinardo Human Services Russell J. DiPietro Computer Science Jerilyn F. DiStefano Nursing Lisa Dixon Nursing •:ti M. Donahue ,s Administration John W. Donovan Elementary Education Georgia A. Dragoumanos Ruth Anne Drake Human Services Education HHfc RK m i £ Well, if 1 called the wrong number, why did you answer the phone? 1 w m — Anonymous 1 ■ i Patricia A. Dresley History Diana M. Drew Nursing Elizabeth W. Driscoll Business Administration Deborah A. Dunkle Nursing Mary E. Dunn Special Education Thomas E. Dunn III Industrial Science Doreen M. Dunton Human Services Mary B. Dupre Human Services 143 V Jeffrey C. Durkin Business Administration Gerianne M. Cotreau Biology Elaine M. Emery Mathematics Christine M. Englemann Nursing Robin Y. Enos Teacher of Young Children With Special Needs Patricia A. Errede Special Education Steven M. Esposito Industrial Science G. Jane Fadden Teacher of Young Children With Special Needs EJizabeth R. Falter Human S - Karen E. Flavell Business Administration David N. Falzarano English John D. Famsworth Computer Science 144 Thomas S. Ferraguto Industrial Science Gerald F. Finerty Jr. Industrial Arts Rebecca L. Field Nursing Lisa M. Finnegan Nursing Chance makes our parents, but choice makes our friends. — Delilk Denise M. Fitzgerald Computer Science Nancy H. Fitzpatrick Nursing David M. Falkenstrom Sociology Suzanne E. Flint Nursing 145 Mary Lee Flynn Nursinq Stephen M. Folan Human Services £ 5C0OR n ■ A picture is worth a thousand words. — Anonymous Jeanne E. Folkes Nursing Donna L. Forrest Nursing ' • l . Tammy A. Foumier Nursing Judy M. Frechette B usiness Administration Maura J. Frechette Elementary Education Kelly L. Frederick Nursing Leah A. Frederick Nursing Carol M. Fronduto Computer Science Renee M. Fugere Special Education Karen L. Gabbeitt Nursing Nancy E. Gabrick Human Services Joseph P. Gaffney Communications Media Lisa V. Gaines Biology Carolina A. Gallagher Communications Media Joseph Gates Industrial Arts 147 Linda A. Gaudet Special Education Alan J. George Business Administration Dawn M. Gillespie Nursing Laura M. Giunta Human Services Lance R. Goldman English Carolyn A. Goodwin Nursing Cynthia A. Garey Business Administration fMlfeMBM Maryann Graham Human Services Pauline M. Graham Human Services Michael Grazewski Computer Science Kathleen M. Greaney Nursing Gary P. Grenier Business Administration Gail A. Gruytch English Brenda J. Guertin Business Administration Janet L. Guertin Medical Technology Robin G. Gurdak Early Childhood Education Judith E. Hand Special Education 149 Jay P. Hanratty Industrial Arts Brenda A. Harrington Special Education Paul R. Harris Communications Media Elizabeth A. Hebert Special Education Krista J H Business Admim . Doreen M. Herlihy Special Education Patricia J. Hicks Special Education Judith M. Hier Special Education 190 Cheryl A. Kapenas Computer Science Jane E. Hinckley Communications Media Valerie J. Horn Nursing Youth is the season of hope. — Anonymous Nancy M. Hurley Psychology Maureen H. Hurley Teacher of Young Children With Special Needs Marie L ' ltalien Special Education Valerie A. Jackson Medical Technology Susan J. Jarmulowicz Nursing Lisa M. Jarosz Business Administration Susan I. Jarvi Industrial Arts 151 ' ■ v KSSSSS wtk M 9s as r " r l r J] -Jifc Jit. - » if J Julie A. Johnson Nursing Jacqueline A. Jurczak Nursing Elizabeth A. Keddy English Kathryn G. Johnson Sociology Peter A. Jones Business Administration David J. Kasheta Communications Media Donna M. Kass Communications Media Daniel J. Jordon Industrial Science Karen M. Kearns Biology Gerard J. Kelleher Industrial Science Diane L. Kelley Early Childhood Education Mary Gayle Kelley Human Services 12 Janet L. Kelly Human Services Faye Kelsey Special Education We are in the same boat. — Pope Clement I Kathleen A. Kennedy Business Administration John Kimbar Business Administration Dana M. Klang Nursing Debra A. Kling Business Administration 153 Like a bird in a glided cage. — Anonymous Richard Lamoureux Computer Science t Linda A. LaPlante Nursing Donna M. Lasky Sociology Lisa A. Lavalley Biology Leslie E. Laviolette Nursing Donna M. Leach Special Education Billy Lee Psychology Martha Leaver Communications Media Juliane A. LeBlanc Human Services Richard J. LeBlanc Business Administration Joan M. Legraw Nursing Denise M. Leonard Computer Science Jacqueline T. Leonard English 155 Theresa M. Leone Elementary Education Laurie A. Libby Human Services Patricia L. Lisle Psychology Kathleen M. Lowndes Special Educaion Thomas C. Lindgren Special Education Cathy Lisle Nursing It ' s a long time between drinks. i — Anonymous ■n m ( Donna J. Luce CommunkationVMedia Sandra J. Lustenberger Special Education Beth A. MacGillvray Early Childhood Education Cindy J. MacGillvray Early Childhood Education Gail A. Maclver Industrial Arts Robin A. Macomber Business Administration Kenneth V. Magliozzi Industrial Arts Linnea J. Maravell Human Services Lisa J. Mariani Nursing Janet M. Mariano Computer Science Florence Marini Psychology Susan A. Marino Nursing 157 Patricia E. Marlborough Teacher of Young Children With Special Needs SO «-v 1 Peggie L. Martellucci Business Administration Kathleen M. Martin Special Education P. Colleen Mason Psychology Margaret M. Matthews • .rsing Jean M. McCarthy Nursing Steven J. McCulloch Communications Media Edward W. McDermott Business Administration 158 Gregory F. McDermott Computer Science Gary J. McDonald Human Services Ellen K. McGonagle Business Administration David R. McGovern Industrial Arts HHpP Never bite the hand that feeds you. — Anonymous Patricia A. McGowan Nursing Anne I. McGrath Nursing Kathleen M. McGrath Human Services Susan McGrath Nursing Sheila M. Mclnerney Mathematics Joy Mcintosh Elementary Education 159 Hilkka M. McKittrick Business Administration Mary E. McLaughlin Special Education Robert M. McMahon Communications Media Kevin B. McMullen Special Education Myron McNair Business Administration Kimberly S. McPherson Human Services Lena F. Meehan Special Education Norman L. Mega Biology Jean M. Mellen Special Education Ann Messier Special Education Anne M. Milne Business Administration Anthony J. Minichiello Communications Media 60 Denise Mireault Computer Science Judith L. Monroe Industrial Arts Nancy A. Morin Nursing Jean M. Mitchell Special Education » ' li i; , ■ ' ■ ,- Susan E. Montouri Business Administration And the Lord said: " let there be LITE " . — The Lord j Gail Morrissette Computer Science Judith L. Moskal Nursing Patricia A. Murphy- Special Education 161 Ann Marie Nigro English Dane C. Nobbs Industrial Science Margaret A. Nolin Psychology Maureen A. Mormile Special Education i I Laura J. Norris Early Childhood Education John J. O ' Brien Business Administration Catherine A. O ' Dell Early Childhood Education Janet M. O ' Donnell Psychology Joseph IN. O ' Donnell Industrial Arts Nancy A. O ' Hara Nursing Michael J. O ' Leary Communications Media Deborah A. Olson Communications Media 163 Gina Marie Pandiscio Earty Childhood Education Joan Carol Panetta Teacher of Young Children With Special Needs ' Nancy J. Pavidis History Susan M. Pavilaitis Nursing Paul C. Pawlowski Industrial Science Kathrine A. Pelletier Business Administration Francine M. Pericotti Special Education Daniel R. Perkins History Heather L. Peterson Medical Technology Ann L. Phelan Human Services 165 Keith M. Phillips Biology Rita L. Pilecki Business Administration Dorothy A. Pinto Human Services Reginald T. Pittman Business Administration Cynthia L Potter Nursing Ann M. Prendergast Teacher of Young Children With Special Needs Marya V. Pyrek Psychology Kim Quarles Early Childhood Education Pedro P. Lora Industrial Science Joseph J. Quinn Computer Science Marie T. Racine Special Education Robert W. Ready Nursing Donna L. Reed Special Education Julia A. Retelle Nursing 167 Peter H. Reynolds Communications Media Lisa A. Riccio Nursing Michael L. Richard Industrial Arts Rose-Marie Richard Elementary Education Rosemarie L Richards Teacher of Young Children With Special Needs Julie C. Ricker Communications Media Judith M. Rivers Special Education Irene E. Robichaud Medical Technology Janine M. Robichaud Human Services Laura J. Robinson Nursing Susan A. Robinson Elementary Education Lynda Rock Human Services ' ' . Roxane M. Roy Psychology Laura K. Rubin Communications Media Excuse me, but you ' re sitting on my face. — Anonymous i 1 m i ,i Catherine A. Russell Communications Media Joann M. Ryan Biology Domiana Salamone Medical Technology Victoria L Salamone Nursing 169 1 r • • ' T ■ i Lisa A. Salerno Human Services Michelle M. Saliga Nursing Paul J. Salois Industrial Arts In youth we learn, in age we understand. - Marie Ebner-Eschenbach Lisa M. Sawyer Human Services Cynthia L. Salter Medical Technology Scott F. Seeley Business Administration Ruth C. Senecal Communications Media Sheila J. Sheehan Psychology Jeffrey A. Silva Industrial Arts Victor Silvestri Communications Media James Simeone Communications Media Tammy R. Simonds business Administration Larry K. Simpson Industrial Arts George J. Smalanskas Industrial Arts Ann Mary Smith Elementary Education Gordan A. Smith Business Administration Laurie J. Smith Nursing 171 Marsha Ann Smith Early Childhood Education Joseph M. Socha Business Administration Paul J. Spagna Jr. Communications Media Janet A. Speranza Special Education Nancy L Sponzo Special Education Pamela J. St. Martin Nursing Three may keep a secret if two of them are dead. — Franklin - ia M. St Peter Special Education Stephen P. St. Pierre Industrial Arts Sandra E. Stacey Special Education Laurie A. Stackpole Teacher of Young Children With Special Needs 172 David P. Sullivan Communications Media Maureen C. Sullivan Communications Media Mayleen R. Sullivan Business Administration Richard J. Sullivan Human Services 173 Brenda J. Sunquist Nursing Cathy A. Tassone Psychology George L. Sykes Industrial Science Therese A. Szyszkiewicz Biology Trayce M. Taras Special Education ,., i, , ' -, on I cdstonc Industrial Science Rhonda M. Torcoletti Teacher of Young Children With Special Needs Paul E. Troxell Computer Science Cynthia L. Trull Nursing David S. Trull Industrial Arts Never do today what you can put off til tomorrow. — Dish Pan Hands Lois Valliere Computer Science Beverly M. Wagner Nursing Jennifer C. Wallace Nursing Lisa M. Walsh Nursing Laura M. Wasielewski Special Education Brenda Wasuk Business Administration 175 Susan L Watson Biology Donna J. Wayman Teacher of Young Children With Special Meeds Laura Webber Human Services Sharon F. Wedden Mursing Stanley Weiss Business Administration John P. Wells Mathematics David E. Westcott Business Administration Daniel E. Whitcomb Business Administration Jeffrey L •■• Industrial S Deborah J. Williams Nursing Robin Williams Early Childhood Education Lori J. Wilson Nursing 176 Nancy J. Worth Nursing Diane M. Wysocki Elementary Education James R. Zaniboni Business Administration Charles K. Zavalianos Computer Science one: S Philip C. Zekos Communications Media Barry Y. Zoll Industrial Science Cheryl A. Zuroms Nursing 177 THE FAMOUS FINAL SCENE Think in terms of bridges burned, Think of seasons that must end, See the rivers rise and fall, They will rise and fall again. Everything must have an end, Like an ocean to a shore, Like a river to a stream, It ' s the famous final scene. And how you tried to make it work, Did you really think it could? How you tried to make it last, Did you really think it would? Like a guest who stayed too long, Now it ' s finally time to leave, Yes, it ' s finally time to leave, Take it calmly and serene, It ' s the famous final scene. It ' s been coming on so long, You were just the last to know, It ' s been a long time since you ' ve smiled, Seems like oh so long ago. Now the stage has all been set, And the nights are growing cold, Soon the winter will be here, And there ' s no one warm to hold. Now the lines have all been read, And you knew them all by heart, Now you move toward the door, Here it comes the hardest part, Try the handle of the road, Feeling different feeling strange, This can never be arranged, As the light fades from the screen, From the famous final scene! GRADUATION GRADUATION GRADUATION GRADUATION 179 1, i BO BEST OF FR1EMDS 96 187 . ' . 189 CLCJBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS ORGANIZATIONS Class of ' 83 Officers Cathy Tassone. Ralph Mashawaty, Denise Cahill, Christine Englemann, Jennifer Schuler, Ellen Ahearn, Maura Frechette, Jean Mitchell Class of 84 Officers Rita Morrison, Kevin Donahue, Carol Sousa, Lisa Wagner, John Foley, Kathy Dolaher, Eddie Burke, Lynne Annaian 94 Class of ' 85 Officers Chris Forti, Marsha DeBenedetto, Lisa O ' Donnell, Tricia Travers, Maura Glynn, Susan Carr, Linda Hennessy Class of ' 86 Officers 195 SGA Executive Board Kevin Burke, Maureen Craig, Terry Handbury, Jeanne Callery, Rich Sullivan, Jennifer McDaid FSC Student Ambassadors 96 Programs Executive Board Karen Foye, Lisa O ' Donnell, Jeanne Callery, Denise Cahill Gary Falkengren Susan Abbott, Kyle Winslow, Susan Carr, Tricia Travers, John Tarmey, Programs Committee 197 Newman Association FUchburg Women in Business Club — Executive Officers Kyle Winslow, Carol BartJett, Hilkka McKittrick, Julie Porrell, Cathy DeShiro, Missing Sue Donahue 96 Strobe Doug Desjardins, John Hall, Toby Wilson, Al McCall, Jim Seymour, Beth Boyson, Jennifer Collins, Chris Bednarski. Tom Deneen, Beverly W iley, Lance Goldman ■ ' I.UIM ' l ' U R.O.T.C. Master Sargent Siegfried Janetta. Staff Sargent John O ' Brien. Major Bob Barrows. Captain Ed Harrington 199 Sped Club Carolyn Rego, Patti St. Peter, Doreen Herlihy, Donna Hardwick Psychology Club Pat icia Lysle. Gretna Niemi, Denise St Laurent, Karen Ryan, Sandy Stefano, Marya Pyren, Flo Marini, Barbara Paradise, Dr. Anita Hotchkiss j saw Outing Club Susan Goodwin, Kathy Rodwell, Tim Miller, Karen Doucette, Mike McDonald, Sonja Nelson, Debbie Dunkle. Janette Carba, Nancy DiMattei, Andy Willard, Sandy McLaughlin Geography Club Pete Kenyon, Dr. Robert Gardula, Mark Helfrey. Dr. Robert Champlin. Dr. James Barbato. John Cronin. Mike Mendoza, Judy Nawrocki, Brian Abrams. Linda Batten. Al Hill. Laura Humphrey. Scott James. Dan Folan. Jim Moran 201 Med Tech Club Kristyn Sluyski, Terri Ross, Pearl Staples, Cheri Miarecki, Cathy Shea, Angela Ross, Michelle Forni, Eileen O ' Connell, Marty McManus, Betty Citron. Karen Alves, Laurie Salerno, Maureen Walsh Cultural Society Yvette Lewis. Donn Clarke, Yvette Kelley 202 Marketing Club Early Childhood Club 203 Adelphians Ellen Felkel. Donna Bonneau, Patty Curtin, Mary Sexton, Jacqueline McCrystal, Erica Antonelli, Penny Roth, Caryn Casey, Karyn Walker. Kathy Cusick. Sandra Lahey, Trayce Taras. Linda Owens, Linda Kopec, Theresa Leone, Kathy Pelletier. Missing: Pamela Foto. Nancy Gabrich. Katie Lowndess, Barbara Blest, Julia Retelle, Dana Klang Philodemic Society 204 i fa uv uu si!i» raa«nfln«n»iWiiA ' tal M 865 m w Wv W WW KvJ Phi Beta Sigma Don Supercrescent Clark, Jimps Jean Confucius Lewis, Pedro Godfather Lora, Ken Walkie-Talkie Daniels, Fred Big Bird Henry, Rob Chilly Wop Hill, Ice Whiney Cotterell, Jay Philosopher Price. Missing — Peter Dr. Mo Jones, Larry R2-D2 Evanson Pi Sigma CJpsilon John Sullivan. Kevin Carnin, James Harries. Paul Cargiano. John Miejadlik. Mayne Morin, Andre Cote, Tony Minnichello. Tim Cormier, Phil Leblanc, Meil Lucey. Mike Crowley. Gary Ragowski. Gary Brow. Peter Alabrandi. Steve Mader, French Brendon. Doug Borque 205 Gaveleer Society Epsilon Pi Tau Gary Clark, Bill Dezazzo, Brendan Quinn, Tony Azulay, Steve St. Pierre, Gail Maclver, Mike McLaughlin, Dale Landess, Jack Wescott, Stan Bucholc, Barry Zoll, Bob Gadboise. Missing Jeff White, Tom Ferraguto, Tom Bemis, Maggie Wood 20 Fubars Paul Donovan, Dana INemes, John Morgan, Ken Burke, Steve Dodd. Brian Marsters, Hoss Layton, Pete Kennedy, Paul Malone Access Don Colbert, Cathy DeShiro. Jeannie Bernhardt, Don Robichaud. Anne Grossi. Karen Ryan. Karen Doucette, Marie Racine 207 V ' - ■ w V JlJL-d FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY I FACULTY FACULTY and ADMINISTRATION and ADMINISTRATION and ADMINISTRATION and ADMINISTRATION and ADMINISTRATION and ADMINISTRATION and ADMINISTRATION and ADMINISTRATION and ADMINISTRA 211 f 2: i ._,« o r . ««_,o ■l k r 217 -. 218 219 220 221 222 y 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 23C 231 COOKOCJTS! LOOKS LIKE WE MADE IT! There you are, looking just the same as you did the last time I touched you, Here I am, close to getting tangled up inside the thought of you, Do you love (me) as much as I love (you), And will that love be strong when old feelings start to stir, Looks like we made it, we left each other on the way to another love, Looks like we made it, or I thought so ' til today, until you are there, everywhere, And all I could taste was love the way we made it. Loves so strange, playing hide and seek with hearts and always hurting, And we ' re the fools, standing close enough to touch those burning memories, And if I hold you for the sake of all those times, love made us lose our minds, Could I ever let you go, WE FINALLY MADE IT! — Barry Manilow 237 THE 1983 SAX 238 f 239 SAXIFRAGE STAFF Michael Call John Emerson Carol Fronduto Lisa Bourque Rhonda Torcoletti Paula Peluso Sarah Spencer Becky Reid Robert Frederico Tim Miller With Special Thanks To: Paul Troxell Alan McCall Mark Bogacz Jennifer Schuler Betty Citron Cathy Tassone For Their Contributions! GOODBYE MESSAGES Victoria Stitt, Thanks for everything! You made life here wonderful. I ' ll be here for you always — a friend forever. Love, Patti Dolly, I LOVE YOG! Jeff, Deb Sandy, Thanks for all the love, support, and fun! Foxes Forever, Deba, Nean, Judy, Shaz! Hope your future is as bright as your smile. Paula Love, Nancy Goodbye 96 Myrtle, 2nd floor. Good times will not be I forgotten. Love, PamXO Guess Who? To the wild crew at 102, We will miss you. Dweasel, Good Luck. Don ' t go too Hain. Mo, Good Luck in everything. Thanks for always being there. Remember you ' ve got a friend always in me. Love, Mary T-Ball, Make your bed! Cruncher, Thanks for being you. 1 love you. Lisa Carol, Love ya, Miss ya, Bye! G. By Cathy Erica, Rhonda, OH Well!!! Love, Lisa John, That ' s another story! Jim, You ' ll always had a special place in my heart. I ' ll miss ou. Good Luck in all you do. Love, Doreen lathy, Maureen, Terri, Rhondary will miss you. aul, It ' s not so much that we must change, it ' s more that we nust understand. Love, Paula Best Wishes! Sue Good Luck! Love, CIS! Love, your roommate Love, Shortie Love, Paula Good Luck! Love, Mary Love, Paula To the worst corner, Thanks for all the fun times. Maybe I ' ll come back to visit sometime. Love, Dana Lisa, These college years would never have been the same without you as my friend. Love you always, Doreen GOODBYE FITCHBGRG STATE COLLEGE! OGR TRGSTED FRIEND! CLASS OF 1983 24] □ Shawmut Worcester County Bank 533 Main St. Central Plaza 4SO John Fitch. Pis FITCHBURG Sears Town Mall LEOMINSTER Shawmut Worcester County Bank D D 7 H %1 1 1 - - JL -rfl DC


Suggestions in the Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) collection:

Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.