Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA)

 - Class of 1988

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Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1988 volume:

w ■ ■ ■ ■ . . I -A I I r, .-yfc ' H ■ I ■ f ■0 -, . ■ ■ ■ ■ l ■ ■ ■ sP H ■ ■ ' .- ' Tr: ■ . ■ . ■ ■ ■ - _- THE SAXIFRAGE Whiteness blurred the faces of semi- strangers whose backs were turned to the wind. He lit a cigarette, anticipating the nicotine rush. It always put things into perspective. Something important just occurred. It was labeled " The Last Final Exam " in the file cabinet of his mind. Strange how his mind refused to attach any importance to this event. Gust another rite of passage, kid) Familiar buildings glided by. Memories clung to him like the heavy snowflakes. How many classes had he rushed into late, after an evening of excesses? It was always " I ' ll worry about it tomorrow, " never believing for one moment that there was such a thing. He took another drag, the smoke mingling with his winter exhalation. A stranger passed him. They would never know each other now. Caffeine. That would clear his thoughts. He opened the door to the Conlon building, shaking the snow off his shoes, his long coat, his hair. Inside, the Coke machine relinquished a can of soda. He sat down heavily. Brain cells awoke to the poison in his system and he focused all his attention on the burnin g stub in his hand. The entire four years flashed by in a blur of images. (let go) All those faces, all those names. Every fact or emotion seemed instantly available to him. This one moment would be imprinted with flashbulb clarity for the rest of his life. He drew a deep breath. He breathed in oneness, never wanting to exhale. This oneness was never even asked for; just offered naturally. He " belonged " to his surroundings, just as he was leaving. The halls echoed his sentiment. (sorry kid, the party ' s over) CRRE F S-im Shut up. (time for someone else to take your place. They ' ll be where you are soon enough) His last final. (it ' s been going on for a long time. Time is just up) As these last thoughts came to him, a door opened. A familiar face called his name. He sat down to talk. (a healthy person belongs to exactly where they are) College is over, who said anything about the party. — Michael Koykka -m ft ii l! The following contains excerpts from the Fall Convocation speech, delivered on September 24, 1987, by Peter Kristo. acting Senior Class President First, I would like to welcome the Class of 1988. It is my great pleasure and the pleasure of my fellow class officers to be elected to SGA by you. . , . The word " Senior " reminds me of a day of the week. Monday you are a Freshmen, Tuesday you are a Sophomore, Wednesday you are a Junior and Thursday you are a Senior. Friday means see you next year. ... It seems only yesterday when we were climbing those 6 — and sometimes 7 — flights of stairs at Russell Towers when we first moved in. Remember when we first moved in? Your fears! I wonder what my roommates will be like? Will I get along with them? . . . Will I get the top bunk? . . . Remember the cafeteria? Remember eating out and forgetting the cafeteria? . . . 6- Lobby is the place where people talk, sleep, and miss class together. G-Lobby is where you would check you mail box 6 or 7 times in the same hour. Remember those times when you received no mail for weeks? You were sure someone was stealing yours! ... The other day I heard a song. It was a catchy tune and had a profound chorus: I ' m doing all right. I ' m getting good grades. The future is bright. I gotta wear shades. We are an optimistic generation. We have our troubles. No generation has faced more turmoil in family life, more change in attitudes toward the rules of behavior than we. We have grown into adults during a v ,iJmM i mm it ■ I VOTE row TALLARTI FOR SENIOR CLASS , PRESIDENT L VOICE E Atl ' .- times when stress has become a national disease. Yet we see a future so bright that we can joke about needing to wear shades, we are resilient. We don ' t need rose-colored glasses to see life. We live the good life, the moment, but we know happy moments pass quickly and must be savored. ... As we disperse into the world ... I hope we will not forget this happy moment when we were all the Class of 1988 and shared a common optimism about a bright future. I hope we work together to keep this moment, center it around our loyalty to Fitchburg State College, and remain together as a Class and reunite often under the alumni banner. The much needed Fitchburg state college Escort Service finally went into effect Monday, September 28, 1987. The Escort Service is available from 7pm to 1am. The student escorts, clad in bright yellow jackets, and travelling in pairs, escort FSC students to various destinations on and off the campus. The student escorts have direct radio contact with the Public Safety Department. There is a 2- way contact so that campus police can radio the escorts of their next job and escorts can radio campus police of any crime of suspicious characters they see. Given the rough location of the college, the new Escort Service, is a welcome addition to the community. The students involved operate under the premise that there is safety in numbers. During the Spring semester, a proposed cut in funding would have nixed the new Escort Program; the cut was justified by a lack of student interest in the program, and a difficulty in finding students with work study funds to become escorts. Students became involved in this issue and encouraged funding to be continued. During the 1989 school year, the Student Government Association will play a financial role in supporting the Escort Service. If the student body will take advan- tage of this opportuni- ty to ensure their personal safety, the new service will become a funding necessity, instead of an option. — Leslie D. White 4 ' ' 1 9t 1 tii kra? k«»fr h TOff i IV Reprinted in part. with permission from The Strobe. Written by Paul Brady, November 11. 1987. Controversy sur- rounding the election of a Senior class president has not only served to frustrate some candidates, but it has also high- lighted a need for stringent election guidelines. " I ' m disgusted with the whole situation and I ' m going to let the administration know about it, " a dis- illusioned Jeff Stallard said of the election foul-ups. Stallard was one of five candidates that ran for Senior class president. Tom Kilday, Mark Filosi, Winifred Monaghan and Anthony Rota (a write-in) were the other presidential hopefuls. Election trouble began when Monaghan approached the Student Affairs office con- cerning a mass mailing to solicit votes from the student body . . . . . . When Stallard requested to do a similar mailing, he was turned down. Apparently, as members of SGA cited, the letter Monaghan sub- mitted " went under the assumption that the mass mailing was for SGA of Commuter Board business, " SGA President Pat Mack stated. According to Lon Vickers, Dean of Student Affairs, the mailing error was due to " a new employee " of the Student Affairs office. He added, " If we had known it was for election purposes, we would have never authorized it. " With verbal protests from candi- date Stallard, who lost the election to Monaghan (35-27), Election Committee Chairman Marlene Bell decided to hold a second election. However, the second election was no improvement over the first. According to Mack, a " logistics problem " with the vote tally caused more problems for presi- dential candidates. Mack added that the problem was, " com- pletely and entirely our fault. " Round three of the Senior class election, however, proceeded without incident. Monaghan, who lost the previous election to Stallard (26-26), edged Stallard by a wide margin in the final election (42- 26.) - £. u. " Same Time This Year, " by Doreen Papa, re- printed with per- mission from the Strobe It ' s raining, your family is a nervous wreck and you have the aching feeling you forgot something. It ' s nothing serious, it ' s just Labor Day and your return to FSC. Whether you ' ve made the major upheaval once or four times, you vow that next year it will be more organized. Who are we kidding, everything goes in the back of the car, U-Haul or flatbed which barely allows enough room. I have collected more things these past three years that I cannot bear to part with. My parents swear I will never need these things but I honestly can ' t imagine life without them: 3-year old books and notebooks, 36 stuffed animals, ticket stubs from every concert, letters from friends, clothes which you know you will never wear again, etc. The sentimental value is just too great! After you have managed to organize your room (you ' d be surprised how much stuff will fit under your bed) you must face the endless lines. There ' s a saying in the military " Hurry up and wait, ' ' and that just about sums it up. You wait for your mailbox, your meal sticker, then dinner, a bank account, to add or drop a class, your phone to be hooked up, for your books that cost enough to subsidize the national deficit, and finally for something exciting to happen. When all of that is done, things will pick up . . . there will be plenty of homework, term papers, meetings to attend and dead- lines to contend with. O.K., so it ' s not that bad. This humor- ous but true picture is just the beginning. FSC is a lot of things to a lot of people. The semester will go quickly. Study hard, party hard, get everything you can from FSC and if you ' re not too busy, try and give a little back. fG07 r rS IT ' ttfi- 3T DENT T T " " 7 - • ES ;ort V I STur»vr W SC it I 1 II If H j 1 — " ' hL j • v ■ 4 1 ; WjL! ▼ Am " -V _ M £ Mill mil ■ ■ ' ' ■l»!l IM.I So you ' re sick of the dorms and want to live in an apartment? For those students who live in the surrounding area of FSC, off-campus housing is an attractive alternative to the " prison " of the dormitories. The beginning of the fall semester starts off well. Even the people you meet are warm as they are pleased to see your friendly face after the long hot summer. Then as the sun strains to bring life to each shortening day, the harsh reality of winter whistles under the door. Energy bills go up, the thermometer goes down and thoughts of a trouble free, comfortable lifestyle go out the window. You have to cook your meals. You have to pay bills. The watchful eye of the R.A. is replaced by the even more demanding landlord. Instead of skipping across North Street between classes you have to walk an extra mile sometimes to make it back to warmth and security, and often there isn ' t even that to come home to. For five days, the girls of 110 Myrtle Avenue battled out a total lack of power. Their oil burner did not work and they were trapped in a frozen coffin of darkness. They lived on a diet of Kentucky Fried Chicken, McDonalds, peanut butter and crackers and milk. We couldn ' t even make a cup of tea to keep us warm, " said Margarite, former resident of Aubuchon Hall. Apparently the landlord offered little help. After taking their $600 up front for the semester, which is unlawful, he continued ■ ■.; " " " ■ I A MBkv li ' .. 2 - ■. ■• •• • I n . • £ : . £ 4f 9j " jgjBi L [ H ' Jr ' - A h fk not to heed their frantic cries for help on the phone. " He ' s broken our contract more times then he ' ll care to remember, " said Margarite, gritting her teeth at the injustice. On the fifth day, there was light and heat. The Starving Icecubes (their chosen nickname) made it through the ordeal alive, and gave thanks to the God of Electricity by settling into normality with a cup of tea, a slice of cake and a nice chat in their heat-filled home. So if you ' re considering moving off campus, maybe you ' ll think again knowing what you now know, the Saga of the Starving Icecubes is but one example of unexpected difficulties and hardships beyond dorm life. It ' s not all a cup of tea and slice of cake. — Graeme Pearson V ' • • ' • " , - A . L NGAND SHARING holding of hands and a balloon launch in the quad. Father Rich .ewandowski from the Jewman Center organized he proceeds from balloon ales to go to CROP, a Catholic charity irqanization aiding in the ight against hunger. In iddition, S6A council nembers collected that day, DAKA matched with money and donated $1,500 to CROP. Also, President Mara and staff collected $202. 1988 brought much more to this event. On October 14, the first annual CARE DAY Carnival proved to be a smoking success. The day ' s events started outside with the release of 2,000 balloons. The Commuter ' s Cafe and G- Lobby were organized with many game booths. To wrap up this uplifting day, the pub held an all ages dance that lasted far into the night. Preceding the dance, booth raffle winners were announced. Each club had donated a prize for their raffle, bach time someone won a game, a ticket was placed in the boother ' s tally box. Congratulations goes out to Sheila Foley, as the carnival was her brainchild. SGA supported The Care Day effort was kept alive through the Christmas season, with Dana Harring- ton and Rosalyn Frontiera of SGA coordinating a Christmas Care Day Christmas tree lighting and decorating in the quad. The crowd gathered around the tree and completed the evening with traditional carolling. All proceeds of toys and canned goods were distributed to local needy families. and promoted this project wholeheartedly, assisting Father Rich and Miss Foley. Thanks to student and faculty participation, over 2,000 tickets were sold through the efforts of 22 clubs. This was the first time that FSC had many different clubs and organizations working to- gether for a common cause The heroes were all those who participated in this worthwhile cause. Whether you brought a balloon, gave up a meal, set up a booth, or came to play a game, the results were fantastic and made everyone feel good about helping others while hav- ing fun themselves. Through, FSC ' s collec- tive efforts, $2,477.80 was raised. Food and toys were also bought by Kathy Martin-Estus, Director of Health Services, with a portion of the proceeds. Care Day was beneficial to FSC in many ways. The most important aspect is that the students of the college benefited from this goodwill by providing a vital service to the community. — Rosalyn Frontiers i Right: Sheila Foley addresses the crowd that arrived at the quad to release balloons and " Hold Hands for Hunger. " Far right Carnival goers try their luck at the Apple Bobbing Booth. Resident Assis- tants supported Sheila Foley, Resident Director and Care Day Carnival initiator by attending the Balloon release and manning one of the most popular carnival booths of the evening, " Shoot your R.A. " President Mara praised the efforts of the organizers and the participating students, on their efforts to make Care Day an unprecedented success. u Vr » " . r ■ ■ MIlW Nine bus loads of FSC students travelled to 3oston for a successful Harbor Cruise this Halloween. The spirit of -Itchburg State prevailed Dver the Crowd at the dock Aubuchon Council and th Resident Assistar staff organized successful secon annual Trie Treating f 400 residents. Each of the 11 floors adopted the neighborhood o theme, while residents donned costumes and made the rounds with city lights reflecting in Raggedy Ann dolls, clowns, the water, seemed to dance witches, and even a Santa with them as if in approval. Claus. Prizesd were awarded Costume designs ranged by Boston DJ ' s to those who sported the most creative costumes. Once again Fitchburg ations were developed by the creative community of the fifth floor and featured an airport, The Sudan, Holland, and the Virgin Islands. State turned out in force to celebrate a ghostly Halloween Eve. to be remembered for a long time — Rosalyn Frontiera artists d their imagination and talents, making the most of a dorm room ' s meager resources. Tables seating up to 10 offered friends the oppor- tunity to enjoy the evening together. The dance floor was packed, yet still offered an occas- sional intimate moment. I JJfei if im T 1 » FEBRUARY FANTASY Saturday, February 20, brought a " Fantasy " to the 200 couples that attended the semi-formal tradition of Winter Carnival at the Sheraton Rolling Green Inn in Andover. All the couples had an unforgettable evening where " February Fantasies " were formed. Relationships were created, strengthened and broken, but no one left without memories that would withstand the years. The band, " Magazine " left a rhythmic impression on the guests by performing a wide variety of popular music. The crowning of the King and Queen served to complete an evening of magical enchantment. Recognition should be given to the committee who managed to transform the great hall into a red and white heaven . . . It lies around us like a cloud, A world we do not see; Yet the sweet closing of an eye May bring us there to be. — Harriet Beecher Stowe — Maryellen Spellman The Class of 1990 did a great job of preparing all the ' extras ' , including a full program of the evening and custom imprinted champagne glasses for each guest to keep as a momento of the evening. 31 »-■ The Yearbook photographers enjoy a rare night on the town, but brought along their cameras for the fun of it! Eighty-eight ' s Winter Carnival offered an open bar, but only to those who came with proper ID and accepted the distinguishing red hand stamp. The evening was highlighted by the crowning of the King and Queen of the Carnival, Junior Rob Snider, and Senior Shelley Smith. From Freshman to Senior, tweed to tafetta, the ballroom was filled with dreams of enchantment THE DREAM ISAUVE I ' Ti ' i l ' i -IT entage Ball, the students and administrators of the Alternatives in Individual Development (A.I.D.) program, gathered together for a group portrait. Dreams are often translated into life. The hopes and dreams of mankind become more tangible as human experience is studied and celebrated. Such is the The Fitchburg State Gospel Choir gave a warmly received performance in Percival Auditorium during the Gospel Jubilee. case with Black History Month. This celebration of the achievements of Afro- Americans provides an insight into the American Dream. The theme of the February 1988 celebration of Black History Month at Fitchburg State College was the maintenance of the HBU3G STATE American Dream. This celebration used the Afro- American experience, as seen through Afro-American history and art, as a means to illuminate the Afro- American experience within the American Dream. The events which comprised the Black History Month celebration had the purpose of " Keeping the Dream Alive. " There were five events which comprised Black 36 this connection with authority. The late Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was honored on the night of February 3, 1988 by a service sponsored by the Black History Month Planning Committee. The " Making the Dream Come True " commemoration service for Dr. King was an uplifting and purely 30sitive experience that Southern Christian Leadership Conference and Washington, D.C. ' s non- voting delegate to Congress. The lecture was concerned with the changes in American society which are rapidly eroding the American Dream of economic security, economic opportunity, and the true " pursuit of happiness. " Fauntroy used history as History month. These events were the Commemoration Service for Martin Luther ing, the Kenote Address, he Harlem Renaissance heatrical production, the Bospel Jubilee, and the Heritage Ball. Of the five events of his celebration, two stand md eloquently testify of he connection between the ;xperience of Black mericans and society as a whole. The Martin Luther ing Commemoration Service and the eynote Address estify to the reality of blended the soulful harmonies of the Rtchburg State College and the Fort Devens gospel choirs with the powerfully pragmatic message of the keynote speaker, the Reverend Imani-Shelia Newsome, Chaplain Associate of the Marsh Chapel at Boston University. The Keynote Address was given by the Honorable Walter Fauntroy, Chairman of the Board of the a device to show the parallels between the experience of Black Americans and the whole of American society. fauntroy repeatedly and eloquently pointed to the fact that the only way to stop the dissolution of the American dream was to achieve unity and harmony among America ' s ethnic groups. " Unless we come together . . . there will be no American Dream in the 37 I The Annual Heritage Ball, at the Monoos- nock Country Club, was an enjoyable evening for all who attended. The AID office added a special touch to the affair by providing limousine service to and from the college. " »»F ' " V 7 future. " " Although we came over in different ships, we ' re in the same boat now . . . " To conclude his address he stated the potential that students have in making the American Dream viable and available to all Americans: " students can set the captives free. " Fauntroy pointed to the fact that as students rose above the ignorance and hate that has too often marred American history they would become more able to meet the challenges of the future. The result of these efforts would be to 38 achieve the " Dream of the world — to be free. " The remainder of the events of Black History Month were in no way " lesser lights " , instead these events illuminated other facets of the Afro- American and American experiences. The Harlem Renaissance theatrical production incorporated music, prose, and poetry of the Harlem Renaissance into a production that related the moving spirit of that era. The Gospel Jubilee allowed the college community to have the opportunity to experience the impact of the Black church on Afro-American culture. The sweet voices of the Fitchburg State College Gospel Choir were more than adequate to relate this impact to the audience. The Fourth Annual Heritage Ball was a great success. The February 26th event had a dual purpose, to honor the academic achievements of A.I. D. students, and to exist as a vehicle for the " pursuit of happiness. " The ball was a true celebration, a successful event that hinted at the fact that racial harmony might even be enjoyable. — Albert U.A. Turner 39 «-u J e rocKers rocKe and the crooners crooned to the audience during 1988s numerous Lip-Sync contests in Percival Auditorium. In Percival, where men were women and the women were sexy, there was a medley who " sang " their hearts out and had a great time. The curtain opened to a zealous crowd of FSC students, Keving Dowling of WXPL stood in the spotlight all too willing to introduce the stunning talent. This fun-filled evening was judged by an intense crowd who applauded musical groups including; Fleetwood Mac, the Beattes, LL Cool J„ Finalist, and Trie Fat Boys. Some ot these enthusiastic performers l!L inducted: Jow Grady, Mike Looney, Dan Richard, Dwyatt Mdean c Oeo Campbell. Trouble, a group consisting piedominanfUy of Freshman, (performed a modem day rap version of old Beach Boy tunes, to the delight of the crowd. Dirty dancing accompanied the sultry sounds of George Michael ' s hit single, " I Want Your Sex " . Performers in that group included: rivas and Chris Colagio- vania. This group won the hearts of both the audience and judges, winning a ciose victory over the Fat Boys B Bl B [] p HO V9C to t 5 more entertaining and fulfilling than anyone had imagine possible. — Sean KenneaHy — Tom Tiemey cfl . Hopefully a tra- dition has been born, as FSC students used their creative and technical talents to raise money for a charitable cause. The events of the evening were video taped, so that this poineer effort will never be lost. I n February 10th the lights went up in Per- I Auditorium and the id Letterman Show egan. The FSC version of the popular late night tele- vision show was a great success: Along with the imper- sonation of David " erman ■ Vll ■ Late Night Band. They were joined by several student guests including musicians, comedians, and dancers. - The event was sponsored " sidence Life and was mpletely by students, mey raised was sent Child ' s Wish " , a tiarity fulfilling dreams of terminally ill children. land of contusion c. SEVEN INCH AND TWELVE INCH Right: the traditional disarray of a dorm room truly can be a " land of confusion " if you try to start studying in the midst. Above: Students huddle together in a common scene during one of Russell ' s many frustrating fire alarms, inter- rupting precious weeknight sleep and weekend recreation. WORLD ACCORDING TOME Pepto Bismol is the most revolutionary product in this civilization. Don ' t ask what " civilization " is because I don ' t know. I ' m surelhaven ' tseenmuchof it in my life, though. I asked my room- mate what civiliza- tion meant to her. She smiled, cocked her head and smugly said, " Civilization is an advanced form of cultural develop- ment which is char- acterized by a structural way of life. " Wow, it seems she learned something in her philosophy class after all. To me, civilization means a society in which civilized people live. Well then, what does civilized mean? Mr. Webster helped me out (as usual). He said: " Civilized is being edu- cated away from barbarous living. " What in the world is 46 3C rtr v • y . , t .. , , -V ' i ' , ?» - ' ■ ■ ■ ' 3fcrtil ' A-;.? V ' .U ■ ' . ' •• ' ». $ ' " f f . J I ;■. •« Sk ' tfA 1 way that is neither cruel or savage. No wonder Pepto Bismol, Rolaids and Maalox are such hot items. People are running around trying to appear " civilized " in a civilization which expects kindness. Finally, we ' ve found the problem. My dictionary states, " Kindness is being gentle, cordial, generous. " When was the last time I witnessed a generous act? There ' s not many times to choose from but I believe kind people exist. Please humor me. I sometimes feel dis- couraged and come close to packing up my cassettes and " barbarous? " " Barbarous: cruel, savage. " O.K., I understand now. Let ' s put it in layman ' s terms. A civilized person is a person that lives in a mountain bike and finding the most " uncivilized " society where the most important value is still kindness. — Corinne Haag 47 i n JlHSi JiUr mj. J it S here are two types of people: ones that talk and others who act. Both have good intentions, I ' m sure. There are different situations which call for speaking and others which require action. Maybe I ' m being too vague. For example, let ' s and you want to help. What can you do? Make some noise. Speak out. Make a commitment for change. I know it ' s hard but it just takes some courage. If you can ' t lower heaven raise a FSC is a proud institution which holds the reputation of offering its students one of the finest educations available. Kittle hell. Another example may hit cyou closer to home. Let ' s Bay that the programs at ithis school are a little less than desirable. Most (students prefer iisitting on ithe sidelines until something effects them (directly but don ' t you srealize poor programming cdoes? Not so many students would run home on the weekends if there was something constructive to do on campus. Speak out know, I know it takes courage. Change happens in gradual steps and for an impatient person such as myself, it is never fast enough. Kudos to the people that start speaking out, the people that continue and the people whom make commitments to facilitate change. All these people are courageous. I ' m not suggesting a riot or revolt. That ' s nonsense. I ' m simply suggesting being empathetic as opposed to apathetic. A conscious effort for change would be nice. And I hate the word ' nice. ' The next time you knoi someone that needs vou help — SPEAK OUT and help change the things that are wrong. There is an old proverb called " Difficul-ties are opportunities. " There are opportunities knocking on your door. Get up and answer them. — Corinne Haag If close watch was kept, mailbox addicts could be seen checking their boxes up to a reported 20 times a day, one anxious co-ed, who refused to be identified, admitted to changing her clothes periodically to avoid suspicion while checkiing her box repeatedly during the day. IF The social mecca of FSC, G-Lobby Boulevard is the traditional spot to people watch and catch up on the latest. BOULEVARD The hustle and bustle of people in the G-Lobby near the mailboxes is incredible. Multitudes of individ- ually cloaked bodies lugging bookbags, knapsacks, and briefcases can be seen cruising by or struggling with mailbox combinations. Clusters of students are at various places in the lobby, trying to part company before their 10:30 World Lit class in Thompson Hall. This ever changing area takes on the appearance of a ghost town or conversely that of a mobbed stadium. The lobby is a gathering place for sororities and fraternities alike. Friends use this spac e to catch up on daily gossip and meet up with people of the opposite sex. when the booming lobby does don its mask of soli- tude, only a few students can be seen intensely perusing notes for a test 3r just people watching to Dass a little time. Whatever the mood, G-Lobby represents the center of daily sociali- zation to FSC students. — Thomas Morrow Students ' interest in athletics exten- ded beyond administra- tively organized sports; the cheer- leading teams, shown in practice, were self organized and did a fantastic job of urging on the Falcons. he Intramural Sports office has many new and :iting events planned for future. These programs er the opportunity for l-time students to rticipate in a v ariety of pular sporting and recreational events. In addition, the department highly stresses that an expert level of athletic ability is not a pre- requisite for participation in the program, all you need is a desire to have L Some of the most successful activities that have been offered by Intramurals in the past are: indoor basketball, This year ' s Intra- murals program was brought back into action by director Phil Morgan, and featured just about everything but a handstand contest. soccer leagues, co-ed aerobics, volleyball, canoe trips, x-country skiing, and flag football. Most Intramural and recreational activities are geared toward both men and women. In an effort to 1» FlUi»IBMl ed aerobics classes are being offered. Indeed, this program tries to offer something for everyone. Unlike other schools with the students ahead of time, help is always available on the rules. Although the Intramurals Recreations budget is hoop contest or races. There are many facil- ities located on this campus available for the Intramural programs and it is expected that this increasing, more funding is needed for the purchase of equipment, such as tennis and badminton nets, rackets and balls as well as other portable equipment. It has been suggested that contests be offered during half times to give away free tickets and prizes for program will continue to gain the support of the students in the future. — Maureen Maloof Proud Co-ed volley- ball champs of the fall semester, display their winning T-Shirts. Men ' s flag football attracted many enthusiastic teams and brought some serious play to the fields. 1, ' ww WXPL swept away the Spring Honors Convocation, with their winning of the coveted " Organization of the Year Award. " OT PICKS FSC ' s " Major Media, " WXPL and the Strobe, tie together and inform all strata of the school community. The student run radio station and newspaper have almost identical goals, WXPL ' s being to " inform, educate and entertain " and The Strobe ' s being " to inform, enter- tain, and persuade. " Unlike other student organiz- tions, FSC ' s two media 54 outlets benefit and involve students other than those who belong to the club. Students listen to WXPL in their dorm rooms, in The Holmes Dining Commons, in The Campus Center, and in their cars as they drive to their practicum sites. Once every semester WXPL utilizes the print media and publishes XPLOSION, The WXPL Program Guide, allowing members of the FSC and Fitchburg community to read about the world of radio. Making radio a visual as well as audio experience is the result of WXPL ' s live remotes. Fans at the FSC football fields, The Wallace Civic Center and hockey arenas throughout New England can watch Sports Director Mike Walsh and his staff do their stuff as they broadcast exciting sports play by play. Twice each academic year, for the afternoon, WXPL moves its broadcast studio to G-Lobby. WXPL is licensed by the (Federal Communications Commissions to be an I Educational FM Station. The musical programming that WXPL provides falls under the " Progressive " label. Filling a void left by commercial stations, ma m FIICHBURG STATE RADIO WXPL plays music that gets little or no airplay on professional stations. Out of the basement of the Hammond Building each week springs The Strobe, Fitchburg State College ' s Student Newspaper. With a circulation of 2,000 copies per week, The Strobe reaches the entire campus. News articles inform readers about new developments in campus regulations and, reiterate the points made by guest speakers. Coverage of sports competitions keep the reader abreast of the Falcon ' s triumphs and failures. The ever improving Arts and Entertainment page brings new insights to the music and film worlds. By far the most popular aspect of the weekly Strobe is the colorful Personals page. For twenty five cents, passerbyers in G-Lobby can send a message to anyone. Contributors to The Strobe include more than just the regular staff. For its " A Day In The Life At Fitchburg State College " issue, The Strobe invited all members of the college community to take photographs. By providing a means for the different factions of the school to communicate with one another FSC ' s Major Media tie and bind the school together. — Cynthia Donovan m € i V ia S fly - t ' V ! Both the Strobe and WXPL had impressive years. Their well-received Pubic Relations efforts did not go by unnoticed. i c Communications majors spent a lot of time in the fully equipped TV, Graphics, Computer, and Photo labs of the Conlon Arts Building. _ r — .Ji rx 1 " 1 [Cl ill iere are probably many tories and tales that e told about taking a e that has a lab. iien I was a Freshman, as enrolled in a General It had lab. That lab was fun place to be for a couple of hours per week. A student TTR C mm I AA " S 3 k. ► " I S •» j « ak i ' fr 2. could really find him or herself in the environment that the lab provided. When faced with carcinogens, spilling acid, improper lighting of burners, obnoxious fumes ... one tended to find their inner core. Biology labs are a different story all together. One had the chance to dissect cats, rats, frogs, fish, newts, pigs, cows, worms, sheep, and plants. This course traversed the gamut of standing in a bog for two hours, to identifying insects in archaic books. After taking a few Biology lags, I noticed that I was developing a warped disposition. Once, The commuter ' s cafeteria in the Hammond Building basement attracted lots of students for quiet studying and convenient access to the food at Falcon Pizza. (after a Physiology lab, I (look the specimen I had dissected, a sheep brain ■and eyeball, wrapped it up ike take-out and took it Dack to my dorm suite. Weeks passed, and one of my suitemates wanted to make a cold cut sandwich. They were shocked to find the remains of a sheep train, and a sheep eyeball staring from atop their ' sliced bologna. I don ' t lknow why they screamed. lAfter all it is inherent in fa Biologist to be warped. nThey should have expected )fio less of a Biology major. This is the affect that (Biology labs have had on a icollege student. I ' m not tsure whether it was the viewing of " You The computer labs in Edgerly offered access to the main- frame, or a con- venient place for word processing a term paper or assignment. a _ ■ 1 1 [4 in lll MiiIi ill proved to be a welcome break between classes and a great place to bring your date before the Campus Center movies. MORE DULL DAYS The smell of powdered chalk, the familiar sound of the strike ball as it smacks into the colorful triangular rack. Crack. Listen to that sound. Hearing this reminds me of the incessant drudg- eries of the school week. Playtime has finally arrived. Remembering the vast wasteland of the games room in 1984, one must marvel at its recent popularity. There is no uninhabited spot. Crimson and yellow Mohawk jackets line the coat racks or are draped over the chairs. All swarm to the gamesroom for their favorite form of recreation. In order to satisfy a rapidly one finds himself whiling away long minutes near the Galaga Arcade machine to wait for the next available pool or ping-pong table. In retrospect, the gamesroom has proven its worth as a welcome and amusing stress reducer. Indeed, it has won its place in the hearts of many FSC students. — Thomas Morrow Paper, paints, leather, stained glass, woodworking, and even copper enameling are just a sampling of activities always available at the Campus Craft Center. The Craft Center, ■located on the bottom floor of the Hammond Building, allows every student and faculty member a $3 account to use toward supplies. These crafts include such items as Isilkscreening, wax and day objects. Students who have the ■jrge to be creative or want to relieve stress can 3xercise their abilities n this haven. At present there are four employees at the center who have considerable knowledge of the art world and are always willing to help interested first-timers in creating almost anything. Craft Center employees have developed a series of workshops that teach students a variety of different crafts including silkscreening and sign language. A rotating display of student produced crafts can be seen near the Campus Center Information Desk. It ' s presence has lured down many curious students who have now established themselves as seasoned " crafties. " — Maureen Maloof dk 59 r This year ' s comedy nights were a welcome break from the Monday night studying blues. Attendance was high and the laughter was loud at the intermittent Monday evening gatherings. I quick wit of Tony V . . . other :i comedians brought members )i of the audience up onstage to perform their comic r magic. We even saw a comedian put a sword 1 through the neck of a f 1 maiden in distress. The l comedy was non-stop. There vwere comedians who had been ii here before and of them, il almost all mentioned that tithe train mural was gone, ' " What?, the train doesn ' t t stop at Fitchburg State :i College anymore? " But is v was OK, because it now ) looked like to bridge of ithe Starship enterprise. l J ■»!■ J 1 1 rfl PlIllrillKS Cv the jokes had to " tie together. " One performer was skinny so he had to make sure that we could see him behind the microphone cord. He used to go to U Mass, and had a sweatshirt from there, but when he wore it all you could see was " a-s-s " because the " M " and the " U " were under his armpits. The comedians were the best, and the crowd too. Once again the programs committee helped lift us out of those monday night studying blues. — Chang H. Kim 3 In an effort to satisfy both legal and underage students, the Pub ser ved alcoholic beverages until 8:30. By the 9:30 show, popcorn and soda were all that could be ordered from the bar. I. _-i -.4. Spree Day 1988 brought out cabin feverish students into the warm May sunshine. Reg- gae musicians the l-Tones, and the popular Bus Boys were the opening acts for the headlining Romantics. The large crowd indulged in a carefree afternoon of frisbee, hackey sack, football, dancing and basking in the fresh spring sunshine. M - £« £ ' • ' ««. . , ' i - EBSli " ■■■ IT ■ ■ ■L 67 68 The annual Commencement took place in the pal; like ballroom of the I Plaza in Boston. The fes evening was enthusiastic enjoyed by all. The efl of Senior Class Presii Winifred Monaghan are lai by all for organizing i an enchanted eveni 7 ' : I ■ l: ■ ■ - W- J • • S ' if. Jk. " V. V » • M W IS t ■ - OCA «. j ■■ ■M ■■ I ' J 0 3 4 • - i K i ■MWM I fc g ' ■H., I . ». " ' A . H - ■ • ' l rV ■ V , . : ■ «• I . »} ■ ■ ■vm ■ ■ «i a • 1 v-n; ■ V k ■ ■ v ' ' ■ M ■ , id ril? The Adelphian Society was founded on February 18, 1949. Pledging is held twice a year and is a necessity to those who desire the true meaning of what it is to be an Adelphian and to be an active part of the society. This year our activities included sponsoring a child in Bridgeport, Conn., holding our annual carwash, Thanksgiving raffle, and Fall formal. The club also took an active role in Care Day ' 87, and went together as a club to donate blood at Boston Children ' s Hospital. This Spring, we are looking forward to our Alumni Reunion and Senior Banquet. The classes of ' 89, ' 90, ' 91, wish to say goodbye to our seniors: Gail, Margaret, Shelly, Eileen, and Andrea. Their devotion to the club these past four years has been a benefit to us, and to future Adelphians. They will be missed by all. FRONT ROW (left to right): Maureen Lucia, Tracy Menzies, Dina DiBurro, Andrea Fiore (Corresponding Secretary), Nancy Sennett. SECOND ROW: Laura Barbeau (Inter-Frat Sor Council Representative), Patti Swales, Shelly Desmarais Allen (Vice-President), Sue Sennett, Kelly LeGendre. THIRD ROW: Danielle Bernard, Sharon Dion (Treasurer), Margaret Perry (Recording Secretary), Mary Machado, Cheryl D eCoucy, Gail Gray (President). FOURTH ROW: Heather Clark, Maureen Bourque (Social Chairwoman), Lynda Skidmore (Inter-Frat Sor Council Representative), Eileen Hannon (Social Chairwoman). F 1988 BACK ROW (left to right): Winifred Monaghan (President), Sheila Rice (Secretary), Carol Shine (Treasurer), Mary Ellen McNamara (Representative), FRONT ROW: Tim Miller (Representa- tive), Gary Fountain (Represen- tative), Peter Kristo (Vice- President) Am J r T 4 X , The Junior class is here to plan events, activities, and fundraisers for the Class of 1989 and other students as well. We ' ve had many successful events such as the Winter Carnival 1987, our trip to Bermuda, and countless fundraisers. We encourage any student to attend our meetings, and support their class. FRONT ROW (left to right): Kate Heggarry (Vice-President), Matt Datillo (Treasurer), Kathy O ' Meara (Representative). SECOND ROW: Chris Sexton, (Representa- tive), Dave Altavilla (Presi- dent), Eric Oliver (Representa- tive), Mary Beth Brohel (Secretary). MISSING: Katie Welsh (Representative). f (left to right): Donna Dorian (Representative), Kevin Renaud (Representative), Bill McCarty (President), Donna Ventry (Secretary), Kim Coyle (Repre- sentative), Neil Odams (Represen- tative), Chip Mcintosh (Vice- President). Missing: Ann Marie Gianantoni (Tresurer). ...:-;• • ' ■- This year, the Class of 1990 had a most successful year. The biggest event for the class was of course the Winter Carnival which is traditionally put on by the sophomore class. This year the event was held at the Sheraton Rolling Green Inn in Andover, Ma. The extensive hard work and planning that w ent into the event was well worth it as it was a big success and the Class of 1990 was paid many compliments by many who attended the dance. Although most of the year was spent on the Winter Carnival, the class did plan a few more events, including raffles and a Get Packed Dance. Congratulations Class of 1990 for a successful year. Ml OF 1991 In the scholastic year of 1987-88, the class of 1991 put on a hay ride for the Student Government Association members. We have participated with the class of 1990 in putting on the Winter Carnival which was held at the Sheraton Andover on February 20, 1988. Also we sold Valentines and candy on Valentines Day and organized the Spring Honors Awards. FRONT ROW (left to right): Kraig Krikorian (Vice-President), Laura Banfill (President). SECOND ROW: George Carino (Representative), Elizabeth Staak (Secretary), Michele Wilson (Treasurer), Lauren Weber (Representative). MISSING: Michael Bicknell (Representative). Jl ill 11 1 -I «p ! V (left to right): Ann-Marie Grace (Vice-President), Andrea Garrity (Sophomore Representative), Kristina Lachapelle (Freshman Representative). ■■■■■i The Danc ' in Club is a non-pro- fessional club on campus which is open to anyone, regardless of dance experience. Classes consist of Tap, Ballet, and beginning and advanced Jazz. Each class meets once a week in Thompson Tunnel. The club works to put together dances to be performed on stage in Weston Auditorium. ADVANCED JAZZ (left to right): Karen Hosley, Cathy Guy, Denise Joyal, Darlene Vittori, Mary Ellen Spellman. BEGINNING JAZZ (left to right): Denise Bonner, Denise Joyal, Jeannette Russell, Paige Jensen, Terri Wodd. ! FRONT ROW (left to right): Barry Fisher (Vice-President), Laura Knight (Treasurer), Steve Fontaine (President) SECOND ROW: Vanessa Marini (Advising Chairperson), Natalie Vibla (Secretary), Brenda Hinkle Sylvia Charland (Club Advisor). The Fitchburg State College Student Chapter of the Data Processing Management Association (DPMA) offers the college student who is interested in information processing or related fields, an opportunity to broaden his her knowledge. The major objective of DPMA is to foster a better understanding of the vital relationships of information processing to management and society. Activities DPMA engages in include professional dinner meetings, tour of area busi- nesses, educational seminars, commu- nity projects, and interaction with other college DPMA students. Student chapter membership also offers a monthly magazine pro- viding current information on new trends and developments. ■■■ ■m mhi EARLY C r ' THi ' : .- . . , ifPm - : ' v- r» U Jt ■ ■- ■ me BACK ROW (left to right): Steve Pavan, David Vallee, Kenneth Anderson (Secretary), Tamara Groden FRONT ROW: Kristen Schumaker, Johna Elliopulos (President), Richard Slavik (Treasurer), John Sheppard (Vice-President) The Economics Club was officially recognized as a campus organiza- tion on November 1, 1986. The purpose of the club is to provide a forum for advancing the the cause of Economic Theory to develop better public under- standing and appreciation of Economic problems. In the spring of 1987 we organized a trip to the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston. About 15 members participated and felt it was quite a learning experience. The club also sponsored a lecture by Dr. Bob Gough, a notable econ- omist and the Economics Editor of WBZ Channel 10 in Boston. Dr. Gough spoke on the changing busi- ness environment and what poli- cies the government should adopt to reduce the budget deficit. We are currently planning a trip to New York City, to the Stock Exchange. w The objectives of the Esoteric Society are to foster greater brotherhood among its members; to develop men of strong char- acter who will accept the profes- sional responsibilities of leadership in the college, community, and life in general; to participate in intramural sports and other social organi- zations on this campus; to propagate a feeling of fellowship towards the members of social organizations on this campus and to create a more cosmopolitan attitude toward the admini- stration, faculty, and students of F.S.C. successful activities in the past year have been: St. B ' s, Spring ski trip, Car Wash, and Annual Spring Formal. FRONT ROW (left to right): Shawn Callahan, Paul Palen, Thomas Krause, Andrew Weisman. SECOND ROW: John Vandale, Carlo Squeri (Corresponding Secretary), Scott Brouillette, Fred Snyder, Mike Kelly, Tony Tremblay (President), Steve Firmes (Recording Secretary). THIRD ROW: Tim Oltsch, Gerry Dumais, Pete Stacu, Scott Davidson, Keith Bourgeois, Vince Duane, Nick Zechello, Mark Bourgeois (Vice-President). Missing: John White (Treasurer), John Mclaughlin, Glenn Murray, Brian Day, Mark Soucy, Ty Mezzetti. SOCIETY 1 EnjMiPl ij% ' Sb VMi m 4 % i 4. « It • i£ r v nit i hit f F i 1 HHf r I • _ ■■. ' . ' ■ ' -■■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■• ' .• ' ' " V ' ■■ The Fenwicks, a very proud group of men at FSC . . . Their pride is shown at all times on and off campus. They have a very active social schedule from throwing parties to doing things for the school and community. Their active participation in school athletics and the community has given them pride and the positive attitude they hold toward themselves. 99 Eh H H The Gaveleer Society is organized with the intention of supplying college social activities which will enrich and develop the personalities and experience of its members. The society provides the springboard from which the members may eject themselves toward broader horizons. BACK ROW (left to right): Michelle Smith, Arnold Brown, Rebecca Richards (President), Dr. Frank Patterson (Advisor). FRONT ROW: Kathy Pearl, Kim Ollenborger, Theresa Babin (Vice President), Melinda Sheridan, Jennifer Bourget. The Honors Club began as a social outlet for the members of the Honors program, but has since opened its doors to include all members of the FSC student body and faculty. We try to provide our members with culturally enriching and intellectually stimulating events. Past activities include trips to plays and museums in Boston, a weekend in NYC and guest speakers in such diverse topics as Astronauts, Freud and AIDS. HUMANS H_L The purpose of the Human Services Club is to help develop a further interest in the field of Human Services, we also make our services available to FSC and the surrounding communities. It is an organization which provides students, faculty and the community with the opportunity to interact positively. Some activities sponsored by the Club include: an annual Human Services Fair, which allows students to network with area Human Services agencies; providing food, cooking and serving dinners at Our Father ' s House; a lecture series called " Let ' s talk about which addresses current social issues. LEFT TO RIGHT: Pat Maki, Jill Andrews (President), Gisele Cormier (Secretary), Scott McGilvray, Francine Greccoe, Nicole Karaku (PR Manager), Hazel Comeau. MISSING: Corinne Haag (Vice President), Theresa Babin (Treasurer), Kimberty Manzi, Michelle Creamer, Lynne Gallagher. ■ ? l JMl FRONT ROW (left to right): Beth Johnson, Terry Jacques, Jane Kulkkula, Colleen Dee, Gelene James, Michael Dee. SECOND ROW: Mary Ellen Burke, Lisa Peters, Lynn Marie Brousseare, Steve Tulli, Robyn Goodwin, Richard LeBlanc, Paul Poirier, Geoff Banyai. THIRD ROW: Andy Dik, Tom Clarke, Karla Lewis, Mark Adams, Christine Adams, Aaron Bixby, Karen Casker, Scott Reed, Eric Williams, Elizabeth Williams, David Corbett, Tim Bamford. MISSING: Jim Paiva, Elizabeth Kinney, Tim Young, Paul Howell, Roni Mansinion, Conine Bennett, Cheryl Boudreau, Lynn Babeiski, Dr. Richard J. Spencer, (Advisor). mil -y» :t ) ■ ■■. ' ■ I mt Inter-Varsity, is that a sports club? No, it is an inter-denominational Christian group for anyone of any religious background. It is a group who gather together for fellowship (singing, talking, laughing), Bible study, and worship. It ' s a place to come and investigate the validity of the Bible and the claims of Jesus Christ. The group focuses on Jesus Christ and proclaims the good news of the gospel. Its members seek not only to talk about God, but to live a life that reflects their relationship with Him. The group is affiliated with the National Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship which initiates fellowships on campuses all over the United States. HHHKMHMHBMH INTER STUDENT UNIO The International Student Union is comprised of students who are trying to hold their native culture at its present state. Even though they have become part of America ' s " Melting Pot " they still keep their own cultural identities. am JAZZ ENSEMB ■IMH HM I 1. iVj I Lr«J ■L FIRST ROW: (Left to Right) Jeff Furber, Steve Musgrove, Mike Morris, Paul Poirier. SECOND ROW: Dr. Frank Patterson (Director), Jeff Turcotte, Michelle Smith, Joseph Brunelle, Kenneth Spaulding, Scott Rouleau, John Little, David Caiman, Kenneth Anderson, Tom Conned, Marc Vadebonecouer. MISSING: Timothy Kane. The FSC Jazz Ensemble performs a wide variety of music such as jazz, rock, fusion, and other styles. It performs several concerts on campus each year including annual Christmas and Spring Concerts. It has appeared at pub concerts and noon-time noted, and in recent years has performed on tour throughout the Eastern United States and Canada. I EM The Karate Club, associated with the North American Karate Federation, is part of a nation- wide organization whereby students are taught the style ot Shotokan Karate. The goal of the NAFK is to foster the growth and development of Karate-Do in the US. The club institutes in its members a degree of concentration and control, as well as exercising strength, flexibility and balance. FRONT ROW: (Left to Right) Eric Hansberry, Marissa Noone, Tara Hansberry. SECOND ROW: Lori Gummerous (Treasurer), George Noone (Instructor), Patty Hanagan (Secretary), Anthony Cardosi. BACK ROW: Mark Willey, Daryle McDonald, Phil Moore, Scott Hansberry, Melissa Briscoe, Samantha Vamivas. MISSING: Patty DAngelo (Pres.), Russ Earie (Social Chairperson), Wilson Molano (Vice Pres.), Steve Holbein, Craig Rothman, Todd Weldon, Mike Fuller. MARKETING SOCIETY FRONT ROW (Left to Right): Kerry McNutt, Colleen Macumber, Justine Koromhas, Mary Joyce. BACK ROW: Karen McOwen (Vice Pres. of Programs), James McNamara (Treasurer), Michael Fitzgibbons (Vice Pres.), Peter Goulboume (President). The Marketing Society consists of a group of serious minded students who wish to serve their community. The society offers the chance to apply all the marketing theories absorbed in class to an actual organization. This past year we planned and implemented a tuition raffle which generated a gross profit of close to three thousand dollars. These funds were used to send four members to a National American Marketing Association Conference in New Orleans. s m ■ MMHHMH . Wi M% 0 fea« a The Neasylon Society is always seeking new ways to bring FSC students together. Twice a month we offer new and inviting entertainment at JR ' s which is open to both students and the public. In the past, we have been involved in, and will continue to sponsor, such activities as the Alumni Telethon, Alumni Weekend and the Alumni Reunion. In affiliation with the Newman Center we have promoted Crop Day, Care Day, and Care and Share Day. FRONT (Left to Right): Janine Cummings, Janet Campion (Pros.), Tammy Stokes, Patty DiAngelo. BACK: Mary Beth Brohel (V. Pres.), Janine Boothroyd, Darlene Scacciotti, Sue Stevens, Amy Towler, Yvette Bythrow, Marlene Bell, Leanne Chevalier, Rhonda Hathaway, Patty Hanagan, Lori O ' Donnel, Beverly Riding, Lauren Sher, Bridget Brohel, Jeanie Ford, Dena Francavilla, Mary Salmon, Maureen Sullivan. Left to Right: Kathy Dimare, Michele Fiore, Michelle Burke, Sue Rogers, Kara Miklosovich, Pam Jackson, Karen Demarais. The Philodemic Society is a women ' s social organization joined together by mutual friendship, sisterhood, and cooperation. Their aims and goals are those which have been set down for them and for which they shall continuously strive to achieve. They include strengthening school spirit, participating in civic activities and aiding civic welfare groups. y3M FRONT (Right to Left): Lisa Brogole, Marlene Bell, Gary Fountaine, Carol Shine, Sheila Rice, Dave Farragher. MIDDLE: Mike McCullogh, Thomas Kilday, Maria Winchenbach, Michelle Dube, Kim Coyle, Tammy Fitzpatrick, Beth Gold, Andrea Cicco. BACK: Anne Marie Gianantoni, Brian Sirois, Alexis Arapoff, Ruth Durkee, Pete Kristo, Midnight, Bob Bishop, Neil Odams. •■■ ' ' ■ ' • ' v " . ■ HP Psi Chi is the National Honor Society in Psychology, and an affiliate of the American Psychological Association and a member of the Association of Colleges Honor Societies. (Left to Right): Elaine Guenette (Vice President), Andrew Galligan (Planning Committee), llene Coddon (Planning Committee), Jeanne Patton (President), Christine Carroll (Planning Committee). FRONT (Left to Right): llene Coddon, Elena Fayer, Carrie Goguen, Laura Minichello, Darlene Charleston. BACK: Dr. Kimmell Mike Willwerth, Chang Kim, Christine Carroll. MISSING: Vincent Bevacqua, Andrew Galligan. ALL COUNCIL — — — « V, FRONT: (Left to Right): Kelly Loftus, Jeff White, Baby Becky Woods (R.D. and Advisor), Tom Tierney (V. Pres.), Amanda Laverty (Secretary), Susan Stone (Presi- dent), Christopher Malatesta, Patty Ricci. BACK: Scott Filosi, Scott Schlosser, Debbie Linker, James Poppe, John Lens, Dave 1 Braxton, John Garten. Russell Towers Hall Council is a student organization which unifies the residents of Russell Towers. There are five elected officers and two representatives for each suite based on their interest. We run programs throughout the Halls to allow the students to take an active part in living in Russell. HHHMHHH HHHHHHH ■1 COUNCIL FRONT (Left to Right): Adam Ludensky, Gary Fountain, George Carino, Kraig Krikorian. SECOND ROW: Mary Beth Brohel, Dana Harrington, Mariene Bell, Rosalyn Frontiera, Carrie Viens, Ben Hampton, Pat Mack, Rob Rabideau. THIRD ROW: Eric Oliver, Dave Altavilla, Liz Staak, Donna Dorian, Michelle Wilson, Lauren Weber, Kathy O ' Meara, Bill McCarty, Donna Ventry, Chip Mcintosh, Kim Coyle, Neil Odams, Anne Marie Grace, Kristina Lachapelle, Sue Stone, Andrea Garrity, Darlene Vittori, Sheila Rice, Carol Shine, Winifred Monaghan, Mary Ellen McNamara. BACK ROW: Kate Heggarty, Laura Banfill, Kevin Renaud, Peter Kristo, Tim Miller, Chuck DiPerri, Pablo Brysson, Chris Sexton, David Antaya. SGA EXECUTIVE BOARD SOCIOLOGY CLU Left to Right: Professor Margot Kempers, Ronald Garon (Co- President), Cathy O ' Conner, Judy Brenner (Co-President), Colleen Ginley (Secretary), Pati Botelho. MISSING: Professor Patricia Hayes, Lisa Caruso (Treasurer). CLOCKWISE: Jay Capers (Cowboy Boots), Ben Hampton, Andy Baron, Tara Vacha, John Garten, Al Bush, Tony Lorenzen. BACK (Left to Right): Andrea Wallace, Paul Brady, Kathy Horgan, Rob DeAngelo, Eric Olover, Matt Datillo, Chris Dennis, Kathy Moore, Michele Babineau, Fred Donovan, Samantha Beres, Alysia Toland, Lia Miras. MISSING: Doreen Papa, Jim Hampton, Dr. Irene Harris, Chang Kim, Tim McGuire, Tom Morrow. The school ' s student organized and run weekly newspaper, this year covered items ranging from the spirited Care Day event, to the controversy surrounding the off- campus judicial code. In addition The Strobe produced the special " A Day in the Life " issue, in which the entire issue was devoted to a 24-hour photographic look at FSC. Wm M ■■ ■■■ ■■■■ ■H ■■■ L J kf ± 1 M J C SOCIETY I 1 i f--. " 1 L« J P ' W i ®9 m 1 mll r 1 ki o B fl A £f 1 44 G 1 FRONT: (Lett to Right): Diane Kaczynski (Corresponding Secretary), Kristen Daniels (Recording Secretary), Karen Christie (Vice President), Brenda Choquette (President), Colleen Baker (Social Chairperson), Kris Campbell (Public Relations), Kristine O ' Brien (Treasurer). SECOND ROW: Ann-Marie Kulaga, Lisa Payne, Leslie Mcintosh, Theresa Phalan, Maura Downey-Lizek, Ruth Durkee. THIRD ROW: Sherry McLaughlin, Katy Walsh, Dawn Keeney, Malinda Moller, Sherry Moore. BACK ROW: Jeanne Leblanc, Kathy Bellefeuille, Paula Purcell, Julie Gattozzi, Kauren Hennessey. MEMBERS: C. Adams, C. Albano, D. Altavilla, T. Bamford, P. Agu ar, A. Allgrove, D. Amorante, S. Batchelder, M. Bell, C. Bifano, D. Blanchette, M. Christoffels, M. Crosby, P. Daily, C. Donovan, B. Douillette, A. Dowd, K. Dowling, P. Dufour, R. Durkee, R. Dutra, L. Eckland, S. Forrest, R. Garon, S. Garten, J. Glendye, A. Gobeil, S. Gomes, S. Goodwin, L. Gopalan, E. Guzik, J. Hampton, R. Hatch, E. Hehir, B. Hocking, S. Hubbard, T. Kilday, D. Knight, T. Lajoie, J. LeClair, N. Lorenzen, T. Lorenzen, A. Ludensky, C. Magnussen, M. Maloney, M. Maloof, L McGuirk, B. McManus, L. Micciche, M. Moison, K. Monahan, C. Moon, K. Moore, T. Moran, E. Oliver, J. Pearlstein, G. Pearson, M. Perry, L Peters, M. Piantigini, M. Pierce, W. Rich, F. Robinson, T. Simulevich, D. Snow, K. Spaulding, J. Sullivan, J. Thomson, T. Tiemey, P. Towler, R. Basile, C. Viens, M. Walsh, L. Weber, M. Willwerth. ffiftfr WXPL is FSC ' s student run radio station. The station is staffed by a wide variety of students that have different talents, interests and abilities. All the members of WXPL have an important role at the station whether an executive or operations board member, DJ or intern. The time put into the station may not be recognized by all but, we wouldn ' t be 91.3 FM without our dedicated staff. ff H ■ ■ I ■ ■ V.T VY rsC ■ ■ . H 1 1 .. " ii FOOTBALL The FS C Falcons are in their senior year of varsi- ty football and came a long way from past seasons. They had some close games this season; however, their record of 0-8 doesn ' t show their great improvement. This year ' s defensive team had one of their best sea- sons yet. Leading the defense was Mike Connolly with 122 tackles and four quarterback sacks. Also, the offensive team was improve- ment from past seasons even though starting quarterback. Bnan Ludwig. fractured his leg in one of the first games of the season. Even the special teams came through with needed field position and long returns. This year ' s Falcons, coached by Dave Secino, was led by captains Dave Lambert. Scott Sheldon. Mike Fitzgibbons and Phil Baron. Beginning the season at quarterback was Brian Lud- wig. After Ludwig fractured his leg Kevin Gates and Bnan Murray shared the position of quarterback. Other returning members were Richard Joyce and Chris Maloney in the backfield and Chns Maloney as noseguard. On the defense Bob Napoli, Gary Trongone and Steve Maloney returned to the team. The 1987 home opener was a disappointment with the Western New England Bears victorious in the second half with a 26-13 win. De- spite the loss the defense did perform tremendously with Mike McElkinney and Steve Maloney having two interceptions for the Fal- cons, and Steve Striffler added another interception for the home team. The offense even looked improved with Chris Brown rushing for 54 yards on 11 carries. The Plymouth State game was not only an upset in points but also in the quar- terback position. The Falcons returned home with a 44-0 loss plus an injured quarterback. The Mass. Maritime game was lost in the last quarter of play. The first points came when Mike Fitzgibbons caught a pass from Brian Murray and Butch Nadeau kicked a good extra point. However, after that touch- down by the Falcons the Maritime Buccaneers turned on the power and scored two consecutive touchdowns in the fourth quarter and walked away with a 15-7 vic- tory over the Falcons. In the Bridgewater game the Falcons sacked the quar- terback nine times but still lost 18-0. Leading the sacks was Mark Messina with three and Bob Napoli, Gary Tron- gone and Chuck Bowes each adding two a piece. 114 The Falcons ' sixth loss of the season came when Framingham won 43-21 . Howev- er, the offensive team did have it ' s best performance of the season but it didn ' t start until the second half which was too late. The of- fensive players who had season highs were Chris Maloney with 71 yards on 12 carries and two touchdowns; and Brian Murray with 10 for 27 in passing. Showing great improvement was Brian Breth who caught three passes for 58 yards. The second to the last game of the season ended with the Worcester Lancers beating the Falcons 12-6. Strong performances were seen by Butch Nadeau who had four receptions for 58 yards and the defensive team of Mark Messing, John Jangro, Mike Connolly and bob Napoli. The Falcons ended their football season with a 35-8 loss to Westfield. Receiving special honors during the season were Steve Maloney who was named ECAC Honorable Mention Defensive Player of the week of September 26th. Mike Connolly also received spe- cial honors by receiving the NEFC Co-Defensive Player of the week of October 3rd. All in all FSC Falcons had a good season showing great improvement. — Polly Tolman Honors Steve Maloney — ECAC Honorable Mention Defensive Player of the Week (9 26) Mike Connolly — NEFC Co-Defensive Player of the Week (10 3) 115 KA - m -1 «, jfl ' ' T Mv ' ' YF • JjJ i fi-t ' ' - Y ■ n3P i 1 1 A Jl L • t :- 1 Li W V;5.- e tSS» ? £. J S =P ? ruifi -- -V - ■ ? w -i ' fcfc vijj r f AL Ax. i . ' ) i Mi. nbf a ' ' + - »l Wtatte .w, , Univ. of Lowell Western New England Plymouth State Mass. Maritime Bridgewater Framingham Worcester Westfield 0-14 L 13-26 L - 359 ' P-zEci 0-44 L 7-15 L 0-18 L FOOTBALL 21-43 L 6-12 L John Cunningham Roger Harvey 9-35 L Brian Murray Mike Connolly Dave Lambert Charles Bowse Kevin Gates Scott Sheldon Butch Nadeau Gary Trongone Mike Marchionda Walter Stranford Pat Malone Tom Martin Brian Ludwig Steve Maloney Dom Jaques Jim Carven Robert Napoli Chris Brown Paul LeBlanc Jim Barr Phill Baron Wayne Chesterfield James Clark Sherif Boulas Bill Robinson Ryan Flynn Chris Fratalic Jason Hinerth Mike Fitzgibbons Chris Walles Allen Burns Chuck Fultz Tim Hairston Mark Messina John Mandragohras Eric Neenan Coach: Dave Secino Mike McElhinney Asst: Mark Keisung Mike Parker Rick Veins Steve Portentoso Ken St. Jean Steve Striffler John Jangro 116 ■- Nichols 4-1 W Western New England 0-3 L ■i A 1 Plymouth State 1-4 L Elms 3-2 W Anna Maria 0-1 L Maine Farmington 0-1 L Assumption 0-6 L New England College 1-2 L Southern Maine 0-5 L Westfield 0-2 L Salem 0-1 L Worcester Simmons 0-1 L 2-1 W Framingham 3-2 W Clark 0-2 L Keene 7-1 W Bridgewater 1-2 L 117 SOCCER The thnll and excitement that the men ' s soccer team gave to the college this season can be summed up in four letters: NCAA. The Falcons fancy footwork paid off by becoming FSC ' s first team to ever capture an NCAA post season bid. Head coach Malcolm MacPherson led the team to another outstanding season posting a 12-4-1 record and an impressive 6-1 MASCAC mark. For senior co-captains Tom Capobianco and Andy Kramer the season started off slow as they posted a 2-1-1 record. However any question of the Falcons potential was . 13) 113 »n V A + quickly cleared up as they won ten ot their next eleven games, including wins over conference rivals Westfield and North Adams. A heart breaking 3-2 overtime loss to Salem in the first round of NCAA action kept the Falcons from advancing any further. Andy Kramer led the team this season in scoring seventeen goals and eleven assists, while Rob Jacobs posted a 6-3-0 record in goal. Regardless of the overall record, it was a season that most will never forget, es- pecially for seniors, Peter Barrows, Tom Capobianco, Andy Kramer, Tim Pesko and Mike Travaglini. Overall the past four years have been some of the best for the Fitchburg State soccer team with an overall record of 54-13-7. Next season looks just as bright with tn-captains Jimmy Kramer, Mike Lee and George Malone heading the team. Honors Andy Kramer — Division 3, All American; NEISL All Star Team; New England Second Team. Mike Lee — MASCAC All Conference. Tom Capobianco — MASCAC All Conference. Ron Jacobs — MASCAC Honorable Mention. 120 VOLLEYBALL With the change of the season, we look to the fall, Not for leaves that are falling, but the start of volleyball. A letter from " coach " we get at summers end Tells us to get into shape. start to run, stretch and bend. Then off to camp, sessions three times a day. Our very sore muscles indulged in BenGay. We run and we sweat for practice each afternoon And look to the future, our first game would be soon. It came and it left with a blink of an eye A tough match it was, but. boy did we try. Whether we win or we lose, we play as a team Our emotions will swing and sometimes it may seem That we can ' t take no more of this sport that they call The Best in the World. Yes. it is VOLLEYBALL. In case you were too busy to come to a game Here is a run-down, but it ' s just not the same. First there is Captain Mary, Nemo, leader of all With her spikes and her serves we keep control of the ball. Next there is Laurie, our setter extraordinare Boy can she set that ball high in the air. Then there is Lynn, who keeps our spirits so high Her cries of the Falcon make us look to the sky. Fresoni can dig up those spikes, Oh so fine And her serves never go outside of the line. Then there are the sophomores, the Great Cindy squared 122 I! Together they control the ball and are always feared. Our bench is the greatest when they get the call Sue. Becky. Julie and Chris will never fall. Moe is the best assistant we could ask for An ex-volleyball player, she really knows the score. Now there is Bob, a coach with a heart, He knows what he ' s doing cause he ' s volleyball smart. Our fans keep us going when we ' re down in the dump The cheering and clapping help us serve, spike and bump. This is the end; yo u may think this poem is silly, But as we always say. win or lose, " together " and " chilly " . — C.A.C. 123 Brandeis Merrimack Wentworth Clark UMass Boston Worcester State Stonehill Salem State Emmanuel Bridgewater New Hampshire College Westfield State Worcester Polytech Wheaton Colby S.M.U. North Adams Framingham 124 :_ . ■ -%- vtwr a ■ - xm •, ■«? w».-tvmamti- ute t, ■• i 8Ksnvfnure TT. mi d w » 125 FIELD HOCKEY Head coach Amy Goulding may have been hired a few days before the season began but she was able to assemble a relatively inexpenenced team and manage to make them competitive. Patti Ricci led the team in scoring and also captured All MASCAC honors along with teammate Linda Pellegnno. Pellegnno. Ricci and teammate Jill Myllakangas also made the Northeast Field Hockey Association All Star Team. Myllakangas and Ricci were chosen as alternates while Pellegnno competed at the United States Field Hockey Festival in Irvine, California. 126 Honors Linda Pellegrino — All MASCAC, Northeast Field Hockey Association All Star Patty Ricci — All MASCAC, Northeast Field Hockey Association All Star Jill Myllakangas — Northeast Field Hockey Association All Star 127 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Eight individual people. What did we have in common? We liked to run. For miles and miles and miles. So what was different about this year trtan any other year? The Team. Eight people with little in common, attacking their one common enemy, the road. Although this was not a great team, it was still a team, something that is rarely found in the sport of Cross Country. We reached for goals, realistic ones, and achieved them. When one of us fell behind the pack. mentally or physically, another member would approach and rekindle the flame of self-confidence. It was only fitting at the end of the season, the end of our season, that we finished the MASCAC achieving our realis- tic yet extremely difficult goal of second place. Despite our limited num- bers and limited talent, our team spirit shone through and led us the way to a respectable finish, some- thing that seemed impossible in the beginning of the season. — Stephen Gomes 128 ■p It is certainly no secret that the Women ' s running Programs have consistently been successful over the past decade. Head Coach Jim Jellison once again assembled another talented group of runners who captured both local and regional attention. Kim Bresnahan proved again to be one of the finest runners in New England as she captured All Eastern honors as well as the MASCAC Championship Teammate Gail lerardi also captured All Eastern Honors and a second place finish in the MASCAC Championship. 129 . ' ■• § f • vm « V KS1 k J- MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Timothy Doulin Scott Reed Ronald Garon Keith Shelvin Stephen Gomes Pete Towler Mark Milden John Wegman Matt Moison Pete Wilder 130 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Angela Benoit Ana Henry Kim Bresnahan Gail lerardi Lynne Carroll Diane Maullox Janet Cichon Kimberly Manzi Linda Dennis Teresa Rotolante Christine Frye Ann Simeone ■ ■ EN ' S TENNIS Jeff Przekopowski and George Schroeder were named to the All-Conference team for singles and also as a doubles team. Captains Scott Bodamer and George Snow were the only seniors on the team. George saw limited action as a doubles player but was always verbalizing his encouragement and support for the other players on the courts. Scot t was the 3 singles player and one of the 2 doubles players. He was a true sportsman on and off the courts ever since he first joined the team as a freshman. The most exciting match of the season was the very first of the season, FSC took on WNEC Sept. 23rd. FSC We won three singles matches, while also losing three. So it came down to the doubles teams to pull off the win. The first doubles team won and the third doubles team lost. Playing 2 doubles was Scott Bodamer and Tony Vaillan- court. Mind you they had no experience playing as a team before. Scott and Tony won the first set. With the sec- ond set tied, 3-3 in games, the match was called on account of darkness. The match was completed prior to the regular match scheduled at WNEC. The doubles teams took the court as both FSC and WNEC squads watched on from outside the fence. FSC took the first game to go up in the second set 4-3. Then the two teams battled out the next game going back to deuce several times. But Scott Bodamer ' s experience shown through as he and Tony led FSC to victory by taking the next 2 games and the second set, 6-3. This was the first win for FSC in 2 years, as last year ' s team was cancelled due to insuf- ficient funds. Honors George Shroeder — All MASCAC Singles; All MASCAC Doubles Jeff Przekopowski — All MASCAC Singles; All MASCAC Doubles 132 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Times looked as though they may indeed be tough for the women ' s team as only two girls reported for the first day of practice. Head coach Sam Mascitti was able how- ever to field a team that posted a 1 -3 conference re- cord with a 1-7 overall mark. Michelle Long paced the women and gained MASCAC Honorable Mention honors. Honors Michelle Long — MASCAC Honorable Mention 133 Western New England 5-4W Western New England 5-4 W Salem 4-5 L Bridgewater 6-3 W Worcester 6-3 W Norm Adams 3-6 L Mass. Maritime 8-1 W Coast Guard 0-9 L Westfield 8-1 W _9 A ms MEN ' S TENNIS Scott Bodamer George Shroeder Steve Brideau Anov Smith Jay Capers George Snow Phil Dumas Brad Staples Scott Eaton Tony Villancourt Jeff Przekopowski Dave Vallee Rob Rouleau Jamie Wyeth Don Savery Coach: Dave Mitchel 134 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Lynn Clifford Anita Mannion Lauren Dolan Marilyn Sabaj Michelle Heger Tina Stoico Anna Jarvis Dawn Taddeo Jane Kulkkula Michelle Maloney Michelle Long Carolyn Tamagma Jane Mahoney Coach: Sam Mascitti Plymouth Salem North Adams Regis Westfieid Endicott Eastern Nazarene Bridgewater 0-9 L 2-7 L 5-4 W 8-1 L 2-7 L 1-8 L 4-5 L 1-8 L MEN ' S BASKETBALL • aliant Effort: A strong worthful, conscious exertion of power and serious attempts. This explains what the 1987 88 FSC Mens Basketball team certainly portrayed in their most recent season. The Falcons, who were sporting a young and relativefy inexpenenced team were placed in the capable hands of 1st year coach James Conlee and Asst. coach Jay Young. Conlee is from Westminster, Ma., and he succeeds Tom Kelly who departed after the end of last season. Despite dropping many games this season, the FSC Men ' s Basketball team gained a couple of valuable commodities. The first was guard Selvin Chambers who was back after a two year lay- off. Unfortunately. Chambers only got to play 7 games before he left the team due to personal reasons. The second was experience. " We are a young ballclub and those players have really started to come around lately. ' said Jay Young. While the younger players gained more experience and the returning players proved their skills, FSC looked as though it could be on their way to a very successful season. Valuable, key players on the team included forward; Brad Fallon, center; Rich Carlson, seniors; Dwyatt McClain and captain Richie Repici. FSC played an impressive first half against the Lancers of Worcester State College. Brad Fallon turned in a fine performance with 19 points and 6 rebounds while captain Richie Repici connected for 10 points and handed out four assists. The second half of the game against MASCAC powerhouse Salem State College, hosted by the Falcons, certainly displayed the talents of FSC. Senior, Dwyatt McClain was a star player that evening as he netted 14 points and gave 9 assists. Guard Mike Allen was high man with 15 points and was " six out of seven from the charity stripe. " Despite these gutsy performances FSC couldn ' t quite fight off their loss. 136 After Christmas break, when the Falcons got back to work, despite dropping some games, they really proved their effort. On January 9, the Falcons traveled north to take on Plymouth State College. The Falcons were beaten but Selvin Chambers opened some eyes by pouring in 31 points. January 12, FSC hosted Worcester State College. This was their first league game of the season. FSC battled tough and was in the game for a while, but finally lost to the Lancers, 80-72. Dwyatt McClain dished out a season high 8 assists. The next two games were both on the road with Anna Maria College and SMU. Neither of these games fared too well as FSC was trounced by 28 and 19 points respectively. Well, let ' s talk about FSC ' s first victory of the season. It was a come-from- behind win over Suffolk University. The game featured the offensive talents of Brad Fallon as he canned 30 points and stole 10 rebounds. The game was a " back and forth battle " the entire way, with FSC gaining their first victory, 77-72! Although FSC started with an early lead Suffolk held a 10 point half time edge 42-32. The second half of the game was a fine example of the excellent effort provided by the Falcons. Senior, McClain, and Mike Connely t 137 took care of giving the ball to the nght men, as they combined for 10 second half assists. Rich " Spike " Carson helped out Fallon on the board " pulling down seven of his own. With six minutes left, FSC went on a scoring binge to put the game away 77-72. Due to new coaching, team members coming and going, the shuffling around of different line-ups and many injured players, the FSC Falcons unfortunately had a disappointing season. However, the Falcons have proved their determination and striving efforts which will undoubtedly set winning tracks for new seasons to come. 131 Ml Hi l 33 i Wi I i ' . Vil 1 32i jV ; ' Jiff U. of Rochchester E. Conn. State W. Conn. State Wentworth Western N.E. Curry UMass Boston Plymouth State Worcester State Salem State Southeastern Anna Maria Westlield State Framingham Suffolk University North Adams State Bridgewater State Worcester State Salem State Nichols State Westlield State North Adams State Bridgewater State 83-51 L 69-59 L 98-73 L 57-77 L 72-74 L 80-91 L 69-83 L 72-112 L 80-122 L 72-80 L 72-83 L 99-121 L 56-75 L 77-90 L 66-73 L 77-72 W. 77-95 L 72-80 L 74-88 L 68-71 L 58-95 L 77-86 L 80-90 L 72-92 L MEN ' S BASKETBALL Todd Batchelor Dwyatt McClain Ed McGill Dana Belair Mike Allen Rich Recipi David Weilbrenner Billy Cole Brad Fallon Dan O ' Brien Steve Christo Steve Lamarche Steve Batchelder Rich Carlson Mike Connolly Coach: Jim Conlee Asst: Jay Young 140 te Sl M-Tff - ?z: Mp A J Worcester Polytech 70-60 W Western N.E. 83-60 W WOMEN ' S Curry Pine Manor Elms 35-50 L 55-82 L 63-58 W BASKETBALL Plymouth State Worcester State 53-66 L 68-57 W Salem State 34-82 L Jane Baho Janice Farrell Southeastern 52-71 L Monique Joyce Lauri McTeague Anna Maria 84-40 W Mary Beth Phillbin Lynn Dorow Westfield State 61-65 L Lisa Forget Joyce Teso Framingham State 64-82 L Anne Marie LaFosse Linda Pellegrino Emmanuel 36-85 L Kerri Sheehan Nattile Viola North Adams State 60-69 L Helaina Paul Mariann Greenlee Bridgewater State 41-68 L Beth McNamara Coach: Steve Forte Rhode Island 40-71 L Asst: George Drozin Worcester State 64-63 W Salem State 47-79 L Nichols 54-61 L Westfield State 47-70 L Framingham State 56-62 L North Adams State 69-64 W Bridgewater State 58-76 L 141 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL The maior task of the Women ' s Basketball team this year was rebuilding a team which had only five returning members. Under the coaching of Steve Forte and newcomer George Martin. the team finished the season with a record of 7-19. Seniors Lisa Forget. Beth McNamara. and Monique Joyce held the title of captain. and although their record was not as impressive as last year ' s they had many accomplishments to be proud of. Beth McNamara. offguard. proved to be one of the team ' s best players. She held the title of best free throw percentage (76%), most leads in assists (73), mo st steals (63), and averaged 12.7 points her game. Senior Lisa Forget held the position of defensive forward, and averaged 6 rebounds per game. Freshman Lynn Dorow helped out in shooting, 12.2 per game, and was named ECAC rookie of the week. Kerri Sheehan, also a freshman proved to be very competent in her role as a point guard in the starting line up. The line up rotated among 6 players Kerri Sheehan, Lisa Forget, Beth McNamara, Joyce Teso, Ann Marie LaFosse and Lynn Dorrow. They were victorious over some of their toughest competition, including wins over WPI, WNEC, Worcester 142 State, and Anna Maria. The season was also a season of firsts, Natalie Viola was the first person to score a three point basket in the history of FSC. Also the team went to the Bahamas over winter break, participating for the first time in the Goombay Shootout and placing an impressive third. Next Year the team looks forward to an even better season under the direction of three new captains, Joyce Teso, Natalie Viola, and Ann Marie LaFosse. " ■ 143 I li MEN ' S INDOOR TRACK One of the most underrated sports in FSC is the men ' s winter track team! This year ' s team brought home five All Americans and had good performances all-around. Four of the five Ail-Americans were brought home by the 4 x 400 meter relay team, consisting of; Jamie Wyeth. Willis Todd. Ron Garon and Brian Cross- man. These runners were Division III national champions, a feat no other sport boasts about here at FSC. Bnan Crossman brought back the fifth of the Ail-Americans to add to his remarkable collection of eight in four years. Cross- man became national champion for the 400 meter run, while also becoming N.E. Division III champion for the 500 meter run at the Dartmouth Relays earlier in the season. Other fine performances go the John Wegman, 1500 meter run. Barry Dyman, 1500 meter run, and Jim Barr. 200 meter run. — Stephen Gomes 144 WOMEN ' S INDOOR T j7iT?r Hilary Axtman Angela Benoit Kim Bresnahan Lynne Carroll Janet Cichon Susan Connaughton Lisa Dias Linda Dennis Lori Eckland Christine Frye Cynthia Johnson Gail lerardi Kara Liston Julie Lucas Diane Mailloux Kimberley Manzi Barbara McManus Michele Penno Theresa Rotolante Ann Simeone Sue Supple Carolyn Tamagna Deborah Wells Antoinette Wells Head Coach: Jim Jellison Asst: Rich Demetrius 145 MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD ' • % Phil Baron Jim Barr Brian Crossman Tim Doulin Barry Dyment Ronald Garon Steven Gomes James Haley Mark Keenan Dave Lambert Matt Shea Jeffrey Simoneau Steve Souliere Andrew Smyth Willis Toddman John Wegman Bertram Whitley Todd Whitney Chris Walles Jamie Wyeth Head Coach: Jim Sheehan Asst: Dave Farnsworth WOMEN ' S TRAC Hilary Axtman Chris Barboza Angela Benoit Kim Bresnahan Christine Callahan Janet Cichon Linda Dennis Lisa Dias Lori Eckland Andrea Garritty Kelly Gilligan Cynthia Johnson Gail lerardi Kara Liston Lori Magee Diane Mailloux Laurie McTeague Michelle Penno Patti Ricci Maura Sullivan Debbie Wells Antoinette Wells Deborah Wooldridge Head Coach: Jim Jellison Asst: Rich Demetrius 147 1 HOCKEY This year ' s FSC hockey team was young, but with alot of talent and experience. The team had only three seniors and two juniors on the line up. The team showed it ' s talent by making it into the tournament for the third year in a row and for the first time, this team made it to the ECAC north-south finals. Senior co-captains for the season were Jim Norwood and Joe Gumey. Returning along with the co-captains were thirteen other players including Mike Miseisz. Tom Coady. Matt Hernon, Ken Hewson. Dave Edwards, and Steve Kura. The team also consisted of a well talented group of freshmen including John Daly. Vin Piro, Steve Sullivan, Steve Witkus, Jim Cerrato. Dave Gecoya. Vinnie Majeski and John Lavigne. The front line for this season was made up of Hernon, Miseisz, Curley, Bill Martin, Gurney, Witkus, Hewson, Mike McDonald, Piro, Norwood, Cerrato, Majeski, Sullivan and Piecewicz. Composing a good defensive team was Coady, Gecoya, Lavigne, Edwards and Daly. The goal tending position was held by a strong trio consisting of Steve Kura, Tom Tobin and Dan Archibald. AII-in-AII the team had a great year! During the game against Nichols College on February 5, 1988 Joe Gurney became the first player in FSC history to score 100 goals in a college career. Also he set another record by making 200 assists in his college career. The team was the first team in FSC history to win twenty games and to make it to the ECAC North- South finals. 148 The finals began on February 27, 1988 in the Wallace Arena with FSC beating SMU in the ECAC north semi-finals by a score of 4 to 3. The goals were scored by Piecewicz, Norwood, Sullivan with a power play goal and Hewson with the game winner. From here the FSC hockey team advanced to the ECAC north finals. FSC won the ECAC north division by beating Tufts at Wallace Arena by a score of 8 to 2. Scoring the goals were Miseisz, Witkus, Martin, Hernon, Sullivan and Norwood with two 4 each. The FSC winning streak ended here with a 2 to 1 loss to Trinity in the ECAC North- South finals. However, FSC was ranked second overall and had a great season. The leading goalie was Tom Tobin with the highest scoring line being Tom Curley, Joe Gurney and Matt Hernon. Playing a very solid defensive team was Tom Coady and Dave Edwards. 149 II ' !■■! i K i V. Curry Framingham State U. of So. Maine Southeastern Connecticut Holy Cross Nichols College Stonehill Fairfield St. Michael ' s UMass Boston Suffolk University Bentley College American Intemat ' l Western New England Plymouth State Salem State Tufts University Assumption Worcester State Framingham State Hawthorne Nichols New Hampshire Westfield State 3-2 W 8-3 W ! 5-2 W | 3-2 W ! 1 5-5 T ! 1 5-4 L 9-5 W Matt Hernon 10-2 W Milke Miseisz 12-1 W Tom Coady 7-3 W Tom Curley 3-11 L Bill Martin 6-2 W Joe Gurney 7-2 W Dave Gecoya 5-8 L Steve Witikus 6-2 W Ken Hewson 6-2 W John Lavigne 6-1 L Mike McDonald 5-8 L Vincent Pino 7-3 W Jim Norwood 9-3 W 10-iw 6-1 W 11-3 W 11-5 W 6-3 W HOCKEY Jimmy Cerrato Vincent Majeski Dave Edwards Steve Sullivan John Daly Barry Piecewicz Tom Tobin Don Archibald Steve Kura Rich Hombendozzi Head Coach: Dean Fuller Asst: Guy Angers i 152 5-3 W 10-2 W 10-2 W 1-3 L 4-8 L 23-1 W 5-0 W 5-2 W 1-10 L 16-0 W 7-5 W 8-3 W 4-10 L 0-2 L 1-2 L 7-4 W 5-4 W 4-9 L 9-3 W 14-13 W 2-8 L 5-6 L 6-3 W 153 SOFTBALL The FSC Lady Falcons Softball team made its first ever tnp to Florida, and even though they lost three games down there, they came back strong and ready to face the 1988 season. The team was led by senior captains Linda Pellegnno (.320 avg.. 7 doubles. 11 rbi). Lisa Forget (.324 avg.. 16 runs scored. 7 stolen bases). Monique Joyce (.379 avg. 29 runs scored. 20 rbi. 5 triples), and Genlynne Wennerholt (.405 avg.. 3 triples. 1 home-run). The biggest hitter on the team, however was freshman Missy Bmnelle who lead the regulars with a .417 avg.. knocked in 14 rbi and collected 26 hits six of them either doubles or triples. Among the pitchers either Pellegnno or Forget started all games except for one. Pellegnno finished the year at 7-4 with a 1.66 EPA Forget had a record of 7-8 with a 2.69 ERA and also struck out 47 batters. Michelle Bnssette made several good relief appearances, finishing the year with a 2.69 ERA. Team highlights included the teams first victory over Worcester State in many years; a 23-1 shellacking of WPI. and the teams second appearance in four years in the MAIAW tournament. The team played an exciting, 10 inning game over Brandeis where Geri Wennerholt hit a double, followed with Missy Brunelle ' s single, then Sue Virog took full advantage of the situation and knocked them both in for a 5-4 victory. Unfortunately, they weren ' t as lucky against Nichols College in the finals, losing 6-0. Perhaps the finest performance by anyone on the team was made by Monique Joyce Vs. North Adams State. On the last game of the season, she dominated the game, going 2 for 3 with 3 runs scored in the first game and 5 for 5 with 3 runs scored, 3 triples and six J 154 rbi ' s, as FSC swept North Adams 9-8 and 14-13. The team finished the year at 15-13 with a 6-4 MASCAC record. Only four seniors are graduating and with alot of good young talent, coach Jack Boisseneau and Assistant coach Dave Pierce should have no problem in the next season to come. One last comment that the team will all understand!! Many people think our coaches are too rough, but to play on their team you must really be tough. When you make a mistake you better not be near. But we could always make our own comments because of Mr. B ' s bad ear. Our four years are over and now we must go, but there is one thing we want you two to know. We will never forget you or being told " Get your heads in the game!!!!!!. " And even though we had our spats we love you just the same!!!! Thanks Mr. B and Piercey. i 155 II 156 BASEBALL " • 1988 proved to be a good start for Fitchburg ' s Baseball team. The Falcons were going to prove their journey down South that they were not just any ball club. The Falcons ended up with a 3-3 record in St. Petersburg. Florida. The ace pitching staff of Gary Goller and Steve Mason along with solid defense seemed to hold Rtchburg well. FSC was greeted with a warm homecoming in beating Gordon College 5-2 where the talents of leading base stealer Bnan Breth and hitting of captains Lou Falcone and Gary Blanchette led the team to victory. Then came April and with it were showers and raw weather which brought injuries. Capts. Tom Murphy and Lou Falcone received hamstring injuries, pitcher Paul Murphy received a twisted ankle and Gary Goller was out for most of the season with a hand injury. The falcons stumbled over Clark University, So. Conn. State and Bates College but returned to victory over New Hampshire College 12-8 with the help of starter Andy Leach and relief Steve Mason. As the season moved on the boys found that home is where you hang your hat and your wins. They swept a clean double-header over New England College 12-2, 12-5 with the pitching team of Blanchette, Leach Sean and Suhoski holding the team and putting a nice ending to the season. 158 As for next year Coach Ballou feels that he have a stronger team. The Falcons will be keeping 1st baseman — Scott Bolton, 2nd baseman — Alan Parnell, Short Stop — Brian Breth. 3rd baseman Jim Basile, Outfielders David Shilale and Dave Bieksha, Catcher — Phil Dumas and pitching staff of Gary Goller, Paul Murphy, Steve Mason and Ryan Stout. The Falcons bid farewell to senior captains — Gary Blanchette, Lou Falcone, and Tom Murphy. " i 159 II ■L •y.ySAj H ■ I sste h . « ■ iNrl Sally E. Abromovitch Nursing Laurie Adams Nursing Shelly A. Allen Early Childhood Education Kenneth C. Anderson Economics Jill A. Andrews Human Services Ruth E. Anketell Early Childhood Education Lorraine Ardagna Early Childhood Education Kevin Armstrong Business Administration James P. Ashline Accounting Andrea H. Bailey Psychology Sharon Ashline Accounting Karen Astle Elementary Education James Barr Economics Joanne Barrett Nurs Joanne Axile Elementary Education Tracey E. Barton Laurie Adams How many classes have you cut this week? Zero 58% One 19% 11% How many classes have you flunked? Zero 67% One 19% 1 + 14% Have you ever snuck into the cafeteria? es 61% b 39% ' y times have you switchec majors; Zero One 79% 11% 10% Christina Boucher Lor — " Mario " Oooh Baby; Spontaneous! Roads Trips — Du — Your What Hurts?? Ba-bing!!! I love you guys!!! Wake-up and smile!!! Thanks for everything FSC!! Shelly Allen I finally made it! Thanks Jim! I love you! Orientation, Student Ambassador, Adelphian Society I love you all! Laura, Lynda, Maureen, Adelphian Forever; Good luck! Kenneth Anderson Being at this school gave me a direction in life. Jill Andrews " Somewhere there is someplace, that one million eyes can ' t see and somewhere there is someone, who can see what I can see " , J. Kerr, Simple Minds. Lorraine Ardagna April 30, 1986, Michael, Gaurie, Jen, Carbon, Rachel, 801, Coca Cola, Flat Street, Domino ' s, I love you JK+L, Thanks Mom and Dad, Volleyball, Henry, Huey, McD ' s, Fruit PJ ' s, Bye Bye! James Ashline Thank you Kim for all of your support and help. Sharon Ashline Sherry — What should we do this weekend? Joanne Axile CR4 ' s Wild Women, Dancing, Drinking, Partying. 105 Myrtle — Up in Smoke! Classes? Jerry B? Jules and Kerry — Thanks for everything Mom and Dad — I did it! Thanks! Big thanks to Mom and dad and to my friends, I will miss you and the times we ' ve shared. To those I take with me, and those I leave behind — I love you. Joel Bates, Jr. Thanks to everyone who made it possible, Dad, the Congressmen, Tom, Drs. Ross and Barbaresi, to all those who were there for me. Thanks Jan ... I did it Mom. Deborah Berlied wmmmmmmmmmmm m m mmMmmmmm an I would like to thank my family and friends. I never would have done it without you all. I thank God it ' s over! Scott Bodamer Scooter — Anything at FSC I wasn ' t part of? Thanks M D, all of my friends. IPT is the BEST! ILUK! I ' ll remember you all when I ' m a Pres. " Enough of Scj Close up those barren leaves; Come forth, and bring with you a heart that watches and receives. " — Wordsworth — Debra Basler Nursing Joel Bates Jr. Elementary Education Paula E. Benjamin Elementary Education Sharon M. Benoit Communications Media Karen Berg Elementary Education Vincent Bevacqua Psychology — r ■W T, [L 1 ,- " w V f . J Gary Blanchette Industrial Arts Deborah Berlied Early Childhood Education Gina M. Bernabeo Medical Technology Joan Bevis Human Services Karen E. Blaise Nursing Jeffrey Blodgett Communications Media Scott F. Bodamer Chemistry Tammy Bernard Business Administration Tracy Ann Blanchard Special Education Diane E. Borges J Math i Christina Boucher Communications Media Mark D. Bourgois Nursing Deborah Bourget Nursing Adele Bousquet Communications Media Paul Brady English Lisa Ann Bragole Early Childhood Education Donna L. Brennan Special Education Jennifer Brewer Elementary Education Kevin Broderick Business Administration Kathy Brothers Nursing Arnold Brown Communications Media Melissa Jean Brown Special Education Buck Warren Business Administration Ann Wagner Buckbee Nursing Al Bush English Sherry Buteau Accounting l 1 Lisa Bragole Do you wear contacts? Yes 20% No 80% Do you wear high top sneakers? Yes 54% No 46% Do you own a jean jacket? Yes 67% No 33% Do you wear glasses? Yes 48% No 52% Have you ever been to Europe? Yes 20% No 80% Hello? Hello? Hello? MT. Watatu — Mary B, Best of times, 82 Myrtle. Really? Melon head, Bonding. I ' ll drive! Be crazy! Dope! Hi! Blondeness. Bye, I love you! Donna Brennan M.C. used to be known as my second half. We ' re joined in a friendship that time cannot sever. With bonds we have built we ' ll remain friends forever. Jennifer Brewer Elementary Ed. Club — Intramural Volleyball — Clueless Dspt Chmp ' 85 — VB Club — Carbon Thx Rain + Gaur ILU! Wall Rtgs Ftball Flshlts Tanks Mom Dad CB + H By FSC! We made it! Kevin Broderick Goodbye Fitchburg Thanks for the membories. Good Times, Good Parties, and the best friends — Long Live Riff Raff! Mom, Dad Thanks for everything I Love You! Allen Bush If I hadn ' t lived it without my own eyes I would never believe any of this happened — Mom Dad For Me Andy You Rich Kev Moe Too Bad You Had To Go So Soon No One Knows How Much This Meant— I ' ll Miss U 4 Ever. Charles Cagnina Management, Baseball. Debra Cahill College provides wonderful friendships but it ' s up to us to keep our friendships strong! Thanks for a great 4 years to all my buddies! " I Love You! Anthony Cardosi John Churcher I did it in 4 years! MOHAWKS forever — Soangetaha. Thanks everyone. I love you Lenice! PS. I hate Calculus! Darlene Charleston Learn from the past, live for today as if it ' s your last ... and dream of many tomorrows. Mom, Dad, Am, I, Kristen — Thank you all. Carolyn I love you! Soangetaha. Catherine Cocks C2 Pene PA SAVE Fifth Floor OLS of America we ' re Haulin ' The Breakfast Club Heinous Jane, Lynn, Patty — That ' s what friends are for KLH Kim MB BP. " If you can imagine it, you can achieve it, if you can dream it, you can become it. " Best friends Elena, Psych Club, Thanks Mom and Dad, John and Kelly — I love you! Paul Chlapowski Slattery ' s — Russell Towers CL7 Suite — Tuesdie — 71 Myrtle — DAKA — Clard, Inc. Sunday Dinner Club — Steak Man — Golf at Monoodnock Math Class — Sunrise. ■fir .. . 4 ' Ztfj -L: 9} " But if the while I think of thee, dear friend, All loses are restored and sorrows end. " — Shakespeare — Colleen M. Butler Early Childhood Education Peter J. Canniff Business Administration Charles J. Cagnina Business Administration Deborah Cahill Business Administration Thomas J. Capobianco Industrial Science Christine E. Carco Business Administration Myra Calvi Elementary Education Anthony Cardosi Computer Science Linda Carroll Communications Media Lisa Chicknavorian Early Childhood Education Bonnie H. Cassivi Early Childhood Education Darlene Charleston Psychology Kathleen Chila Elementary Education Paul D. Chlapowski Business Administration Nicole Chenell Biology John A. Churcher A Business Administration Linda Cleary Medical Technology Catherine L. Cocks Communications Media llene J. Coddon Psychology Lori R. Condon Accounting John J. Connaughton Business Administration Michael K. Conrad Communications Media John Consolo Human Services Gayle A. Constantine Business Administration 1 Robert Couture Business Administration 9 - -- Wk F m f c ■ Gisele Cormier Human Services Joanne Cornetta Early Childhood Education Joanna R. Cox Early Childhood Education Margaret Crosby Nursing Karen Cotter Nursing Jessica Croteau Elementary Education |i Ilene Coddon .o you know how to use a computer? Yes 76% No 24% How many parking tickets have you received? Zero 37% One 21% 2 14% 3 9% 4+ 19% Have you ever stayed in the dorm through a fire drill? Yes 18% No 82% Have you ever been arrested? Yes 14% No 86% Staci Davis Soph Year Scoops Heriihy Dude Rutin JT Fights Turns Kick Back Moon Thanx BC BH RF PM MP AR SP DF AA For all the great times! Than Mom and Dad 1 The first step to knowledge is to know that we are ignorant. Psychology Club. Myrtle Ave. PSI CHI. Thanks — Roomates and Friends, Faith, Mark and Dad. John Connaughton I miss you Joe! Josie, Mairsy, Dave, Gayle and Jackie I let you into my secret friends — thanks for the fun. Future: I ' ll be in Boston. John Consolo The power to change must come from within. I will be back!! Robert Couture Hometown: Leominster, MA; Major: Business Administration Management; My goal in life is to make money, be successful, and to find happiness. Margaret Crosby Thanks: To all my friends, those who made me laugh, helped me grow, the gang at WXPL Hold on to what you believe is right, don ' t let anyone turn your eyes. Kelly Crowe I love you Mom, Dad, Jeff and Erin! Jane Cullinane College holds many memories. There are some important ones that I have to thank my friends for, after all " that ' s what friends are for. " Paul Curley Hi its been a long time BYEHDCJAP Jeff, you owe me ... 105 164 7 yrs? NYABINGY Economics Club, Bye Alex, How you all doin ' ? Ann Marie Curran Thanks Mom, Dad, Nana, Gar and Mark. Love, Ann Marie Aimee Damon I am not afraid of tomorrow because I ' ve seen yesterday and I love today. Lisa Daoust wmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm " The great thing in the world is not so much where we stand as in which direction we are moving. " - 2- • £ V ' srcr, " The most beautiful thing we can experience is the mystery. " — Albert Einstein Jane E. Cullinane Special Education Paul V. Curley Economics Ann Curran Special Education Aimee L. Damon Special Education Lisa Daoust Human Services Staci A. Davis Early Childhood Education Patricia Defreitas Special Education Wendy Demoura Special Education Joy Denault Elementary Education Lisa M. Diamond Nursing Marc Difrancia English Peter J. Dildendik Psychology Kathleen M. Doherty Nursing Kelly M. Donlan Human Services Ellen Donnelly Human Services Cynthia M. Donovan x English Timothy Doulin Economics Kevin M. Dowling Business Administration Mary Doyle Early Childhood Education Michelle Drouin Mathematics Steven Dubreuil Communications Media Tracy Dufault Nursing Melissa J. Duggan English Christen Dunshee Communications Media Elizabeth A. Duquette Special Education Therese M. Dymek English Carolann Egan Elementary Education Heidi Ehrenfried Human Services Sherry A. Eldeb Nursing Johna Elliopulos Economics Christopher Elemes Communications Media Rebecca Engel Nursing tit , ii Wendy DeMoura POLL Have you ever cheated on an exam? Yes 52% No 48% Have you ever taken a final without studying? Yes 58% No 42% How many FSC IDs have you had? One 50% Two 32% 3 + 18% Have you ever lied to postpone an exam? Yes 47% No 53% Mark Filosi Andrea Fiore " Teach your children well " CSN (It makes our job a lot easier. Marc DiFrancia If it is going to happen it is up to me . . . Goodbye for now!!! Peter Dilendik I ' ll miss FSC — Where else can you listen to good music, drink coolers, and do homework? Goodbye my friends! Kelly Donlan I want to thank my family and friends for helping me to successfully complete my 4 years here at FSC. Thanks! Michelle Drouin Craig LL BC DV AP JH NEAB; UNH-KH EB; Visiting NU Hampton White Mountains Camping; 3-28-83 5-9-87 " Longer " 9-3-89; VA CO HI; Brit.; Math Club AWM NCMA Melissa Duggan Hold fast to dreams, for if dreams die, Life is like a broken winged bird that cannot fly. Therese Dymek I want to be an orange seat in a theatre of blue. Heidi Ehrenfried All I really want to say is a thank-you to Maura, Gisele, Dr. Touer and many special others. Everyone keep singing! To Wayne: I love you and always will. Johna Elliopulos " Supply created it ' s own demand " Michelle Famolare Skating away on the thin ice of a new day. ILY Mary. All my life is Channel 13 Sesame Street, What does it mean? Thanx Mom, Dad and Scott. Fla Here I come! SM CM JB2 CAL W SM + JB NH WTS + GANG THE STATION SKI 1 WAY! NB MD2 C + TS Slat ' s St. B ' s B. Bear St. Lean on me Fr. Lessons Luv Mom Dad Mark Maria Julie Nana! Elene Fayer I love you Mom Dad Thanks! STWD Mo Bobz Nana BSLSILUSLBBSBBSS 10 Adelphian Society Always Forever SAD " The Secret of Life is enjoying the passage of time. " J.T. There is no end to the adventures we can have if only we seek them with our eyes open. A true friend Darlene, Psych Club buddies, LAR MED I Luv You. n I i V Now the sun has disappeare and all that remains; an old tin mug and a photograph, so wipe awap your tears and remember the good times. " — Johnny Clege — Christine M. Faford Nursing Michelle A. Filosa Human Services Michele A. Famolare Business Administration Laurie Favreau English Mark V. Filosi Biology Heidi M. Finch Special Education Elena Fayer Psychology Andrea J. Fiore Early Childhood Education Erin Fitzgerald Nursing Michael A. Fitzgibbons Business Administration Sally A. Fitzpatrick Human Services Kelly A. Fitzsimmons Nursing Jeannette Flannery Early Childhood Education Lynn A.FIuet Nursing Janice Flynn Elementary Education John M. Flynn Economics I Elizabeth Ann Folsom arly Childhood Education Laura J. Fontes Early Childhood Education Lisa A. Forget Accounting Regina R. Fox Sociology Michelle A. Fresoni Nursing Rosalyn Frontiers Psychology Christine Fryc Economics Claire A. Funaro Special Education Carl B. Furbeck Computer Science Trish Furlong Business Adminstration Debbie Fumeaux Special Education Susan Gadbois Human Services Kelly A. Gaffney English Andrew Galligan Psychology Peggy Garfield Nursing Julie Ann Gattozzi Psychology I Sally Fitzpatrick Do you read the Strobe weekly? Yes 76% Have you ever seen The Rocky Horror Picture Show? Yes 41% No 59% Have you ever stolen any caf eteri property? Yes 69% No 31% Do you believe in God? Yes 93% No 7% Have you ever gotten all the class you registed for? Yes 68% No 32% Dawn Guay ■■■ Thank you Dad, Ma, John, for standing by me for the past 4 years. I miss you all in Townhouse 206. A.C., B.L., L.H., and PR. always remember S.E. Classes. TB, MF, EG, DB, 1 100 Click 1 Pals RO. Ruler! Falcon Puck 1 Formal Banq — Carnival DB Fashion 848586 FLA! 88 — 4ever A Lasting Spring Break. Have wings will travel! — MLS — C4U!! Regina Fox (The amount one gives of oneself) minus (Fear of both giving and receiving) divided by (the amount one expects from others) equals: the amount one receives and is therefore fulfilled. Michelle Fresoni Randy 1-4-2 Volleyball LBC TH2 06 Lynn, MS, SH-2 — Wood Slat ' s Pranks PBM Caton M-2 NH, NY VA Action Good Friends Mom, Dad, Missy, Tommy, NSG Class, in 1989. Rosalyn Frontiera Be it the prize chosen to rest on its golden grains of sand. Learn from its breadth. Only a few stumble upon it while walking the distance. GLOSTA BOWND. Christine Fryc " Our friendships will last a lifetime. " I ' ll miss you all. We ' ve had a lot of fun times and I ' m sure we ' ll have a lot more. Susan Gadbois Let no man belittle my soul by making me hate him: no amount of gratitude can express the thanks I owe Judy; you stab me in the front; Maury, Leslie, Skip, Rin. Andrew Gailigan AJ " When you have a dream don ' t let anything dim it, keep hoping, keep trying, the sky is the limit " To my friends + family you ' re the best. Peter 0. Goulboume I never learned to swim, can ' t catch the rhythm of your stroke, why should I hold my breath feeling that I might choke! Parliament yo I ' m flexing. Monica Granfield Take it anyway you want it be your own superstar; let the world know the only way you want it is the way you are. Francine Grecoe Cape May 85, 86 Great Friends — CM and SL! " Change your thoughts and change your world " Europe bound with Kate KA - Thanks for everything! You ' re the best. ■ .. s between two people. " — Victor Borge Kim A. Gibbons Special Education Monica Granfield Communications Media Cathy Gilford Nursing Gail Gray Nursing Lynn Gladu Nursing Francine Grecoe Human Services Peter 0. Goulbourne Business Administration Carol Griffin Early Childhood Education Dawn Guay Special Education Benjamin H. Hampton English Heidi Guertin Biology Timothy Haines Communications Media Eileen E. Hannon Early Childhood Education James H. Hannula Computer Science Kathleen J. Haley Psychology Hollis Hedison Secondary Education Michelle A. Heger Early Childhood Education Lori Hermanau Special Education Elizabeth F. Hersey Accounting Faith Hills English Rose Hinde Early Childhood Education Jayne M. Hines English Eileen Hoey Nursing Marc Hoffman Computer Science Zilicia Ann Howard English Sandra Hersey Early Childhood Education Debbie F. Hodnett Computer Science James H. Hudson Industrial Science Kathleen Huff Psychology Jody Humphrey Human Services Gail M. lerardi Communications Media Sonya Jackson Early Childhood Education POLL Do you smoke? s 13% lo 87% you have any major credit cards? Yes 61% No 39% Do you believe in capital punishment? Yes 76% No 24% Would you vote for a female presidental candidate is she were the most qualified? Yes 87% No 13% Tracey Kusinrtz Lisa Ladue Eileen Hannon " Curly " Presidents ' capture with the Gvs! Strange objects in the PJ! Shy ones don ' t know what they ' re missing Michelle Heger Bye for now guys! I can ' t believe we ' re done. CONGRATULATIONS! I ' m going to miss you guys. We had so many laughs together. Congrats Scott. ILUISP0U6488! Elizabeth Hersey Thanks for the memories DK, SD, BC, SF , JM. They ' ll last forever. " Big Chill. " Sandra Hersey " Hips " " Teddie " — The bounty, Mason ' s, Power of the Pyramid, Kimballs, The Fools, Voop Group, Orange Street, Staking out Domino ' s, Love ya Steven! Faith Hills Good times friends I ' ll miss it all. Thanks FSC and remember, smile Rosemary Hinde It ' s time to move on. Goodbye to some but for many we have a whole future ahead. Remember Res. Life, Umbrella Dancing and S.A.V.E. Thanks to friends, M D. Gail lerardi Rumor is of all pests the swiftest. J.G. Susan Jones Aubuchon 4th floor — " That ' s what Friends are For " ; STU- SLTTDGBB . . . Celtic Sisters slumber parties — in the lobby. Bermuda ' 87 — awesome, RDC Roomates — BYE FSC! Diane Kaczynski Do not follow where the path may lead. Go, instead, where there is no path and leave a trail. Thank you FSC for my past and present memories with my friends and for my future with Marc. Michael Koykka Forget about the times you ' ve been defeated but don ' t forget the victones you ' ve won. And I won ' t forget the laughter, the love, the stretching out in all directions. To all of you who ' ve touched me . . . Well, you know who you are. " ' .:i5 J ' . ' IflVAW iffiWr : ' " • " " - " B ' : . f .« ?. ' • Jr.s • -- £? j - ' . ;• ■?:, 5 " ' • ' •• ■ ■s " There is anoi through life besides being pulled through kicking and screaming. " — Hugh Prather — Diane Jean Psychology Pam Jones Elementary Education Susan Jones Early Childhood Education Mary C. Joyce Marketing Monique D. Joyce Special Education Suzanne Juliano Nursing Diane Kaczynski Nursing Kristin J. Kelly Nursing Maureen F. Kennedy Human Services Daniel Kerig Psychology Thomas P. Kilday Computer Science Chang H. Kim Psychology Michael E. Koykka Communications Media Peter D. Kristo Communications Media Tracy A. Kusinitz Communications Media Lisa C. Ladue V i Special Education j David P. Lambert Economics Mark P. Landers Business Adnimistration Jo-Ellen Landry Special Education Stephen Landry Special Education James Lane Computer Science Sharon Laurin Nursing Russell Lannon Nursing Sharon M. Lapan Medical Technology Lou Ann Law Business Administration Linda J. Lawrence Elementary Education Donna M. Laughrea Early Childhood Lynne A. Lawson Accounting Diane M. LeBoeuf Communications Media Sharon LeBoeuf Communications Media Shova Lee Nursing Brenda Leger Special Education Where ' s the best place to go dancing in Fitchburg? L ' s, St. B ' s, DA Kerning V Where ' s the best place to party FSC? Slattery ' s, Myrtle, The Barn Who do you think should run for president in 1988? Dukakis, Gary Hart, Jesse Jackson, Le Iaccoca, Bill Cosby, Oprah Winfrey David Letterman, Eddie Murphy Kimberly Manzi David Lambert Aspirations: To become happy and successful. Football 3,4; Basketball 3; Track 3,4; Thanks for letting me find that special someone!! Thanks JBMPJB. Marie Landers 12 Beefy. 16. The Pub — VIP ' s JFLF — Thurs at Slats — Scrat Patrol — Gilet Huebs BUBDWBGTWDDSMNAGS RT625 — Punch Parties — Orange Street — Herlihy North 109 — Beer Hibees. Jo-Ellen Landry Thanks for the good times and great memories. " Today ' s dreams are tomorrow ' s future. " Diane LeBoeuf " The days come and go like muffled and veiled figures ... But they say nothing, and if we do not use the gifts they bring they carry them as silently away. " Sharon LeBoeuf Never again will innocence be. Julie Leonard Thanks for the memories CR4. I will never forget 105 Myrtle Ave. To Kerri, Jeanne, Lynn — Friends for life. For the love of my life David. Thanks Fitchburg State. Colleen Macumber Thanks Mom and Dad. I would never have made it without your love and support! JB, SM, MF, LM, EG and TR, so many memories! Last but not least, I luv you MBA. Lynda Wagner " Kids are always the only future the human race has. " — William Saroyan. The stress is finally over and life can begin. Here ' s to the future! L + R. Laurie Matewski No, not yet! Thanks to my best friends, JK and Lasagna you made the years fly. Rick, thanks for the support! Activities: Volleyball, Volleyball Club. Richard Mankiewicz Success comes from the gold mine within youself from which you can extract all the necessary ingredients. I am out of here!! P V m 0« " Music, when son voices die, Vibrates in the memory. Odours, when sweet violets sicken, Live within the sense they quicken. " — Shelly — Julie Leonard Elementary Education Diane Lewis Communications Media Nadine Loureiro Early Childhood Dana Lynch Business Adminstration Heida M. Liebl English Mary Lincoln Human Services Dena Lynch Economics James MacDonald Business Administratior Patrick Mack Business Administration Colleen Macumber Business Administration Lynda Magner Elementary Education Moira Mahoney Business Administratior Laurie Majewski Early Childhood Education Richard P. Mankiewicz Communications Media Melanie R. Manning Accounting Kimberly J. Manzi Human Services Clare M. Mara Business Administration Thomas F. Mara Communications Media Christine Marcotte Accounting Dawn Marinelli Nursing Pamela Makert Business Administration Paula Makert Business Administration Lisa Martin Business Administration Joanne McAloon Nursing Holly S. McCrann Biology Bonnie F. McCullogh Communications Media Kathy E. McDonnell Biology Lisa McFarland Biology Scott J. McGilvray Human Services Janine M. McLaughlin Business Administration Megan McLaughlin Communications Media Beth A. McNamara Human Services What is your favorite reason for postponing a test? Accident, Sick, Car Broke Down Brought Roommate To Hospital What ' s the farthest country you ' ve traveled to? Europe, Korea, Peru, Jamaica, Scotland, Ireland, Finland, Greece, Holland, Australia, Austria, Switzerland, Japan, Belgium, Africa, Soviet Union, Czechoslovakia, Turkey, Horida. Kimberly Nadeau Heidi Netzel Clare Mara Economics Honor Society, Student Ambassador. Concentration in Management and a Minor in Economics. Bonnie McCullough " A little knowledge is a dangerous thing. " Thanks Mom and Dad, I couldn ' t have done it without you! Look out real world, here I come! Kathleen McDonnell HH E " What you are afraid to do is a clear indicator of the next thing you need to do. " " Others can stop you temporarily, only you can do it permanently. " MT Lisa McFarland We must know how to enjoy the moment without being deflected from the goal, for perseverance is needed to remain victorious. — I Ching Gregory Menzel Finally, it ' s over. What? When? Huh? Ya later. Me and the wingout 9-3-85 till the end. What car? Winifred Monaghan If you want to make the world as better place take a look at yourself and then make that change. Give me some happiness and I ' ll show you a smile. Joanne Monahan Reggie — Nice Shoes — Any MB Subs Norwhich — 4th Floor — Chicken Pox — TL Panama — Shut the door — King — Miss Clairol — Spags — Celtics Sisters — BC Ireland — B — Alert — Broken Glass. Timothy Munn i H ■ Phi Alpha Theta, Walden Pond 87, Soviet Union Tour, Winter 1986, New Orleans — Super Bowl XX 1986, Boys of AL8 and the Ranch — Thanks, Good Luck, Sweetness — I love you. Caroline Murray No dreamer is ever to small, no dream is ever too big. Mike — my strength, I love you. Thanks again Mom and Dad! I love you both. Bye FSC! Friends, Fun, Late Night Walks to Store 24. Mic and Mac, Eric and Frac, Melon heads. Cinnamon Pop Tarts and Toaster Ovens. Eelster. 82 Myrtle. Friends Always! TTFN. Jennifer Murray made it! Thank you Mom and Dad for making it all possible. we need is an ear to listen, an eye to behold and a heart to hear. In " It is only with the heart that one can see rightly; what is essential is invisible to the eye. " — Antoine de Saint Exupery James E. McNamara Business Administration Gregory C. Menzel Accounting Mary B. McNamara Special Education Kerry McNutt Business Administration Ronald Michaud Industrial Science Steven B. Miller Industrial Science Kathy A. McShera Early Childhood Education Timothy J. Miller Industrial Science Winifred M. Monaghan Nursing Joanne Monahan Early Childhood Education Chris A. Monteiro Communications Media Debbie J. Morrill Nursing Maureen Morrissey Special Education Timothy P. Munn History Edward Murphy Business Administration Laurie Murphy Nursing Thomas Murphy Accounting Brian J. Murray Industrial Science Caroline Murray Business Administration Jennifer A. Murray Early Childhood Education Maryeilen Murray Nursing Jill Myllykangas Biology Kimberely A. Nadeau Special Education Laurie Najarian Early Childhood Education Heidi Netzel Communications Media Patricia M. O ' Conner Nursing Ronald B. Newman Biology Kerri Normand Elementary Education Kristin B. Oinonen Nursing Christine A. Olmstead Special Education Timothy Norton Business Administration Teresa A. Olsen Business Administration ■ Kerri Normand POLL What was your favorite class? Principles of Guidance, Human Sex- uality, Business Law, Health and Fit ness, Psychology, History of Film. What ' s the best reason for skipping a class? Sleeping, Good Weather, Hang overs, Eating, To Cram, Shopping Watch Soap Operas, Playing Pool Hanging out in G-Lobby. Christine Rogers ■■B Special thanks to my family and friends for all their love and support. I love you Mom and Dad. Kimberty Rose Canng ... For life and love, for people everywhere, for myself as well as others, for health and joy, for now and evermore canng ... 143 Doug. Janice Rosensteel Thanks for all the support! Dawn, Sue, Mom and Dad,. Sisters! Oh No! The answer was Ipswich clams! Nursing Process kills. Love you all Momal, Sweetie, Spike!!! To my partners in crime: Thanks for all the love and support we made it! To my family at 105 Myrtle Ave: Thanks for all the excitement. Mom and Dad, I love you! Christine Olmstead I did it Mom and Dad! Chris and John forever. Thanks for everything Special Ed. department. Spring Break ' 88! May ' 88! May ' 89! Doreen Papa " Some people come into our lives and quickly go, others stay for a while and leave fooyprints on our hearts for which we are never the same. " Edward Patton 549 North, Kickback Kids, white cat, cymbal, Renee, Shelly, Manor, Wenchy, Call " Pus " , Hoopy Doopy, Dumpy ( The Legend,) Friendly Irish Girls from Andover, Concerts. Margaret Perry Shawn; times we have shared — times to come, Adelphians — you are the best, 10th floor, PJ ' s, Virginia, The Cape, Thumbs up, Road Trips, Florida, Thanks Mom and Dad. John Petrosino The value of education and the experience that was received will always be of great importance. Barry Piecewicz Hockey, 44 Green Street, Montreal 87, Slatts, CL5, Fall over the Wall, Steakman, Raise a few sheets, 6, Buzzbees, St. B. ' s Anchorman, Beak, Gut, Rush, Cable Guy, RWB, Friends. David Proulx Steakman, Golf Party, CL5 Buzzbees, St. B ' s, 44 Green Street. Jammin ' in Jamaica, Forehead, King of Blackout, Big Nose, Bloated, Barold, Slatt ' s, Acapulco 88, Anchorman, Boat Race. Brian Quinn Row, row, row your boat, GENTLY down the stream. Merrily, merrily, merrily, merrily, life is but a dream. (For every three rows you get four merrilies.) Peter Rajotte Best memories of FSC — Mets winning world series — Bob Clark — War Games— Snow Days— Slats— Boston Bruin Games— Patriot ' s Trip— Apocalypse Now. y " Those were the days my friend, we thought they ' d never end Doreen M. Papa Communications Media Alexander Patrick Mathematics Edward M. Patton Business Management Linda M. Pellegrino Business Management Danielle J. Peppard Nursing Douglas P. Perilli Communications Media Margaret Perry Early Childhood Education Nancy J. Peterson Nursing John A. Petrosino Industrial Sci ence Barry M. Piecewicz Business Administration Mark Pigeon Industrial Arts Arthur W. Pigott Jr. Business Administration Roger P. Poussard Elementary Education Andrew Poverchuk English David N. Proulx Business Administration Amy L. Provost Early Childhood Education J Margaret Provost Nursing Kelly J. Crowe Early Childhood Education Margaret Quinn Business Administration Peter J. Rajotte Communications Media Cheryl A. Raymond Nursing Barbra Regan Nursing Patricia E. Regan Early Childhood Education Joseph F. Reis Marketing Richard J. Recipi Sociology Robert Reynolds Business Management Melissa Rhea Special Education Sheila C. Rice Early Childhood Education Daniel G. Richard History Rebecca A. Richards Business Administration Cathy A. Rinker Early Childhood Education George J. Roberts Accounting Evelyn Rummell May the pain and conflict you have known give you strength, may those lives that have touched yours become a part of you, and your dreams be realized. Pamela Rummo Where ' s the best place for Chinese food? Dan Chan ' s, Chopsticks, Singapore Where ' s the best place to get pizza? Domino ' s, Pizza Hut, Papa Gino ' s Who is your favorite Professor? Dr. Girling, Dr. Cunningham, Dr. Towers, Dr. Ryder, Dr. Ross, Dr. Strad- der, Dr. Schmidt, Dr. Shepherd, Carol Sickul Ronald Thomas Tammy Thompson Let us have wine and women, mirth and laughter; sermons and sodanater the day after. — Lord Byron — Good breading consists of concealing how much we think of ourselves and how little we think of the other person. — Mark Twain — Thanks to my fnends for the help and fun we had. Special thanks to my dose fnends Dave, Jim, Dan, and Wendy. It has been a great four years. Truth is not clearly found in the expressions or thoughts of others. It is exposed in the consistency of one to the other. Douglas Saletnik " If one advances confidently in the direction of this dreams, and endeavors to live the life he has imagined, he will meet success. " — Thoreau Hermine Schima Sing a song, prisoner of love. Herlihy Parties with SS, DH, CC. Let ' s do the pool thing Pam. Don ' t eat all the pepperoni! Pat Benatar. Heineken with Jim. Jeneal Scott Thanks FSC for the education!! I hope that by my presence, I have touched lives. I do not want to be forgotten. Carol Shine Be crazy! Mid — It ' s Rabbit Man! Shopping cart; we ' re bonding; be a woman; 157 159 Myrtle. The Bestest Buddy; the Bestest Roomies and Friends I ' ll miss. Vincent Shola " Every individual has a place to fill in this world and it is important in some respect whether he chooses to be so or not. Nathaniel Hawthorne. Kimberly Stone " I ' ve had the time of my life " , Cape Cod, Seabreeze, Killington, My Jeep! ILYJPD, Sowsisters, Thanks for always being there Mom, Dad, G G, N, Shaz, S, J, Kanad! ILYH! Christa Stoneham The dreams of our past shape the reality of the future. Now is the time to discover inner joys and personal satisfactions in our accomplishments. Karen Sullivan Aubuchon N706 and Russell BL8, EL ED Intramural Volleyball, Thanks Jen, Laurie, Lorriane, I luv u guys, carbon Thanks Mom + Dad. I ' ll miss you FSC! FITCHBURG STATE COL : was just 1 any old kind of day, te kind that comes id slips away . ♦ . " — Harry Chaplin Victoria Roberts Psychology Christine M. Rogers Industrial Science Susan J. Rogers Human Services Kimberly Rose Nursing Janice A. Rosensteel Nursing Patrice A. Ryan Special Education Anthony F. Rota Industrial Arts Evelyn Rummell Business Administration Marilyn Sabaj Accounting Douglas Saletnik Business Administration Pamela J. Rummo Special Education James Salsman English Steven A. Sanderson Communications Media Joanne Santos Special Education Hermine M. Schima Communications Media Donna Sciabarrasi Biology Jeneai R. Scott Psychology Sharon Sealy Sociology Michele Sheperd Medical Technology Carol Shine Early Childhood Education Kristina Marie Small Nursing Stuart J. Smaller Industrial Science Patricia Smith Early Childhood Education Shelley M. Smith Communications Media Karen H. Schedin English Vincent Shola Business Administration Oarlene A. Smith Nursing Jeffrey S. Smyth Computer Science Stephen Troio If you were to come back to FSC in 10 years where ' s first the place you would visit? Slattery ' s, Campus Center, The New Gym, The Quad, The Pub, Games Room, Commuter ' s Cafe, WXPL What ' s the best thing about FSC? Social Life, Friends, The Pub, Learning, Knowledge, Experience, Thursday Nights, Comedy Nights, togetherness, Graduation Steak Man, Golf Party, Slatterys, 44 Green St., Home of Head, U2, Mary B., TV Addicts, BR4 Raviolis, Gut, Dorm Damage, Brillo Head, Acupulco, Whitie ' s sheets, Anchor. Amy Towler Phi Omega Psi — Thanks for the memories! Good Luck Peter! Daytona 87, PJ (at our house?!), pres. capture, St. B ' s, Bam, JR ' S, " Don ' t you forget about me! " Albert Turner Thanks to those who have created me, loved me, and taught me to think and love in return ... YOU SUSTAIN ME. David Valliere Dave, Davey Doo, Laurel, Thanx to: Carol, Jim, Tammy, Dan2, Ma -n-Pa, Sean U., and my bro ' s and sisters! Ca every Wkend, new back? Hardy PT, FSC CS!, Gail I — Who? Psych! Elizabeth Van Horn Live and let live is fine — Live and help live is better! Don ' t take life too seriously, No one gets our alive! I Love You Brian!!!!! Darlene Vittori Duet " D " , Higher Love, DAR, Dancing Aerobics, TRAPEALLS SPONTANEOUS, Your what hurts? Candyland? LA Always smiling friendships, KG Late night chats, Thanks Mom!!!! Lynn Walls Keep smiling, Keep shining, Knowing you can always count on me, For sure . . . That ' s what friends are for! Mary Anne Young Good friends are fnends forever! Thanks for trie memones!! Richard Ward Fun. Stress, Laughs, Dorm Life, Tests, Good Friends — FSC 84- Lrfe Goal — " To be able to climb every mountain with a smile " 114 Myrtle — 4th Floor — Weekends, Friends, DOO — NSA — NSG Friends — Nothing in man is more serious than his sense nf humor; It is the sign that he wants all the truth. " Give me a firm place to stand and I will move the world. " — Aristotle Hope Watt Patience, understanding, a strong constitution, and a genuine appreciation for the younger generation is the key to survival at FSC for the older student! John Wegman get by with a little help from my friends. — The Beatles — - ' Ifrs ■ ■-,• ' - . Sir, H H ih H ■L«! .McvK J V % t.i ; M it takes l_ that ' ll be alright, if I can get you to smile before I leave. " — Jackson Browne 1 k - r lfc, v fill Jennie L. Spun- Special Education Douglas E. St. John Business Administration Kimberly Anne Stone Early Childhood Education Christa Stoneham Psychology Sandra Struble Special Education Diane E. Suurhans Nursing Karen L. Sullivan Elementary Education Patricia A. Sullivan Nursing Kimberely A. Sylvia Early Childhood Education Carol E. Taragonski Nursing Tlierese A. Surette Early Childhood Education Nancy Taranto Early Childhood Education Kathleen Tavares Special Education Ronald P. Thomas English Tammy Thompson Computer Science Amy Towler v j Communications Media ( Daniel A. Travaglini Business Administration Maryann Travers History .- Anthony Tremblay Biology William S. Tripp Economics Christina Troiano Elementary Education Stephen Troio English Albert U.A. Turner English Christine Vrush Special Education David Valliere Computer Science Lynda A. Vivinao Nursing Beth Van Horn Special Education John D. Vandale Communications Media Kristen Von Rhee Business Administration Wendy Wade Accounting Darlene M. Vittori Nursing James Wagner Biology The Remembrance In remembrance of you I dedicate every cheerful smile and every giving way, to the laughter and sunshine which brightens a rainy day. In remembrance of you I consider every rainbow a ray of hope that shines through after every storm. In remembrance of you I shed a tear, which holds the memories I cherish and no longer fear. For in remembrance of you I remember all the fun laughter and pain and although sometimes I just cant explain, In remembrance of you, are the memories, which have become part of everyone you knew. The remembering so clear that keeps you close at heart so near. In remembrance of you, is aR of us, who remember a wonderful person with a friendship so true. In remembrance of what to do, I remember that we love you. m Joseph P. Wall Communications Media Richard W. Ward Communications Media Margaret M. West Communications Media Elementary Education Lynn D. Walls Early Childhood Education Hope Watt Human Services Craig T. White Communications Media Patricia Winston Nursing Catherine M. Walsh Special Education John A. Wegman Communications Media Kimberly White Human Services Katrina Woodsum Communications Media Karen Ward Nursing X " T Gerilynne Wennerholtl Communications Medial Leslie D. White Business Administration - Mary Ann Young Special Education U L:rXr-ui:i ifci-l-v MMRtiK !« T I • - ' , ■ H ■ m I awt ■ ■ %y ■ • ■ ■ 7 ■ •VA ' A " « - H ■ ' ' J ' , .f ■ ■ m STAFF Angelique Kenney Steve Gomes Editor-in-Chief Photographer Writer Photographer Writer Art Director James Modafferi Photographer Sue Glockner Associate Editor Mark Filosi Illustrator Writer Brian X. Quinn Photo Editor Regina Fox Photographer Seniors Chang H. Kim Sports Team Good Cheer Photo Editor Writer Leslie White Terry Dymek Seniors Seniors Editor Patrice Ryan Stephanie Horosz Seniors Student Life Editor Wendy Rich Kim Matthews Pinch Hitter Organizations Editor Corinne Haag Andrea Wallace Writer Pinch Hitter Photographer Extraordinaire Scott Polly Tolman Pinch Hitter Sports Team Writer Bill Rapp Maureen Maloof Photographer Sports Team Writer Thomas Mara Mary Ellen Spellman Photographer Sports Team Writer Gerilynne Wennerholt Sports Layout Graeme Pearson Photographer Writer THANK YOU! Jim Rick, Shipping Receiving George Bohrer, Faculty Advisor Bonnie House, Airbrusher and Gridmaster William J. Riley, Lawyer Extraordinaire Reb Rebillard, Wall Basher Campus Center Custodians Student Affairs Norman Benrimo, Yearbook Associates Dave Roth, Hunter Publishing Andy Baron and the 1988 Strobe Staff The 1 988 Saxifrage was printed by Hunter Pub- lishing Company. Cover design by Angelique Kenney, Airbrushing by Bonnie House. Top Photo Left to Right: Table: Angelique Kenney, Chang Kim, Steve Gomes, Stephanie Horosz. Floor: Polly Tolman, Terry Dymek, An- drea Wallace, Leslie D. White, Brian Quinn, Geri Wennerholt. Bottom Photos: Angelique Kenney, Sue Glockner, Wendy Rich, Graeme Pearson. Super special thanks to sports writers Maureen Maloof, Mary Ellen Spellman, Regina Fox and Polly Tolman for their extra efforts in pulling together the sports section, and not killing me for neglecting to put their names typeset under their sports articles. AK, Ed. m HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY rofcna David Roth MMord. NH ' .-A ■ H 1 1 ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ i ' 5 s.-wn uaaamaaaemzunmmasacmMimman ii HUHHHMMMMP SgS 1 " ■■


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

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Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

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