Montclair State College - La Campana Yearbook (Upper Montclair, NJ)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 276
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1985 volume:
1 Montclair State College • 1985 Montclair State College 1985 Volume LXVI All photographs in this book appear with the consent of the individual photographers Any other use of a photograph appearing in this book without the permission of the photographer is forbidden. Contents tuden f ' ' H Talk 25 1 H Sports 37 1 p 61 1 H Groups And Organizations 73 1 K Spaces 97 1 B Events 109 1 m Class Ones 133 1 R Seniors And Graduation . 1 -gyivi ' wF 10 11 12 »•:« -m 1 nf Plf ' J -- T - pB M M 14 15 16 17 Mk 1 i r h Ml 1 i fea_ J y Wun ' -- — 2 1 19 20 21 1 m J fS ■■• S!I S 3 1 ' o " S| IB 23 t mm 24 Talk Special thanks to JoAnne for her work in Student Life and to Patty for her work in Talk. 25 w Kevin Cooney Head Baseball Coach " Baseball has been a favorite sport at Montclair for a long time. The players at M.S.C. believe in themselves. M.S.C. has had a successful team since the 1920 ' s and I think that success generates success. " " Since we have been a successful team the pressure is always there to continue winning, more so than if we were not as successful. " " I think people downgrade athletes as being bad students. Actually I think athletes can be very good students because they are used to leading a disciplined lifestyle because of athletics. " 26 Sgt. Herbert Lloyd " Have the students changed over the past few years? It ' s kind of hard to say. In certain aspects they are more considerate, In others they aren ' t. Generally they seem to pull together more now, a couple of years ago they didn ' t seem to care. They used to pu into a parking spot that someone had been waiting for . . . you don ' t see as much of that anymore. It ' s a change in attitude, the students seem to bond together more now. You see them walking in pairs in the quarry things like that . . . " " I would say that parking is the number one problem as far as we ' re concerned here. I ' ve seen people chase their cars behind a tow truck, but not so much anymore. People have gotten better about not obstructing traffic. " " fvlost law breaking problems come from non students. If a student is involved in a law breaking problem we try to keep it " in house " , we try to let the Dean of Students Affairs handle it. The Administration here is very good. They will bend over backwards for students. " 27 Dr. Donald Walters Montclair State College President " Montclair Ranks, In My View, Among The Best One Or Two Colleges Of Its Kind In The Whole Northeast Region Of This Country . . . We ' re That Good. " 28 On The Students The students of Montclair took me really quite by surprise. They are remarkably different than the main from most of the student bodies I ' ve encountered in the sense that . . . there are two qualities that stand out in my mind. One is that they are genuine men and women. They have a sense of genuineness that I think is very, very appealing. The second is that as a group they are incredibly hard workers, not just in the classroom but by the number of them that have second jobs either working their way through or contributing along with their parents . . . . . . They are a very determined group of people who are just plain nice people . . . they are committed to their education . . . they value higher education very highly, they ' re very de- termined to take advantage of their education and that ' s evidenced not only by their work in the classroom but also by their willingness to take on one and even sometimes two part time jobs outside of the classroom in order to make sure that they don ' t miss this opportunity. On The Problems . . . I think it ' s fair to acknowledge that there are problems at this school and I ' d be glad to ad- dress a couple of them for you. They ' re not problems with the students per-se, although there are some people who have observed the fact that most of our students have pointed themselves toward a career and are very career oriented and are very vocationally oriented. They ' re looking toward the working world, and to some extent I ' ve heard people therefore say that our students don ' t have as much scholarly interest as some of the faculty might wish, but I think that it could not be a criticism to say that our students are directed toward work. That is wonderful in a way, that they are those kind of men and women. But the problems have more to do with the Institution as a whole. I think that Montclair is a tremendous place. I ' ve said this publicly and I mean it absolutely, sincerely. Montclair ranks, in my view, among the best one or two colleges of its kind in the whole Northeast region of this country. If you take all the New England states and add Penn- sylvania, New Jersey, and Delaware, I would place Montclair against the top one or two of them. We ' re that good. And we ' re that good because this place has had a tradition going back to the first president here. The first real president in the 20 ' s and 30 ' s, taking advantage of the Great Depression, was able to bring very scholarly faculty to this insti- tution. The campus started off with a very strong determination, therefore, to become a very fine Liberal Arts College, and it never lost touch with that committment and that tradition. That ' s why we ' re so strong today, because at the bottom of everything we do is the absolute tenacious clinging to the idea that a student here must be exposed to the great Liberal Arts and Science tradition and must learn, therefore something about scientific thinking, and some- thing about other cultures, and something about the great humanistic ideas of the world. Also enough about the history of the world to understand other peoples. It ' s that kind of ex- posure to that kind of traditional Liberal Arts and Sciences learning that, I think, has made this institution as strong as it has been from the very beginning. It ' s what has allowed it to sur- vive today, to be able to claim to be one of the best of its kind. Now in addition to that we have also developed a professional program in a va- riety of areas . . . certainly Teacher Education and, more recently. Business Administration, Industrial Arts, and so on. Against that background of a very fine, strong institution whose future, I think, is really very bright overall, there are still some problems. One of the problems is the fact that Montclair State College, like most of the State Colleges, and all of the State Colleges in New Jersey, has not been treated well in terms of its budget over the years . . . We ' ve struggled every year to make ends meet. We have lists of unmet needs. We don ' t get to do all of the fix-up and repair, we don ' t get to be able to expand classroom space when we need it. We can ' t do all of that at a quick enough rate ... we do some of it but there is not enough money to keep this campus in good, top-notch repair. There ' s not enough money to keep us in what is called " state-of- the-art " in terms of technology. We don ' t have enough instructural computer equipment on this campus, we don ' t have enough scientific equipment in the Math and Sciences. So there are, in effect, shortfalls of funding here that prevent us from keeping the high quality of our physical plant and the high quality in our equip- ment areas that we really should have. So that ' s one problem. Now that creates a second problem, and the second problem is morale. Partly because of the lower level of support that we get from the state, and should get and de- serve to get, there is a feeling of being treated rather poorly. That creates bad feeling on the campus. It makes people feel that we are not esteemed to the level that we should be and therefore morale goes down. I think we have an opportunity now to begin to change some of that. The Governor has indi- cated suddenly a willingness to support the State Colleges in a way that the Board of High- er Education has developed the idea of giving the State Colleges more autonomy, that is more freedom, from the bureaucracy of the State down in Trenton. Our Board of Trustees here would have more authority to actually run the college day by day and hopefully make us more effective. As a result of that, we could then maybe deal with some of the morale prob- lems, because it wouldn ' t take us seven months to order a microscope ... we have all kinds of problems of being second guessed under the present system. Under the new au- tonmy we would be given alot more freedom from that . . . We ' re already good. We ' re already a lot better than most of the people in the State of New Jersey realize we are. We ' ve got a fine faculty. We ' ve got a talented hardworking group of stu- dents. We ' ve got a very effective administration . . . what we need is some more financial sup- port and a little freedom to be able to do some of the things that I think we can do here. That ' s, I think, about to happen, and we just might be on the edge of a whole new period of our growth and development at this college. There are some exciting years that lie immediately ahead . . . So that while there are problems, the problems are rooted in a history here that is about to change. I forsee an opportunity in the next half decade, even a decade, to be able to realize the future of Montclair State College, so that it truly becomes the premier institution not just in New Jersey, but in the entire region. And that ' s very exciting. On The Faculty . . . I knew when I came here last summer that this faculty was outstanding, I didn ' t know rtovv out- standing. I ' ve been discovering in the past six months that we have an absolutely unique fac- ulty here. How we were lucky enough to cap- ture them all and to keep them all I ' m not sure, but, I think a lot of it goes back to the tradition that I mentioned to you earlier. Montclair has simply had a reputation over the past decade, and that has drawn good faculty here. The other State Colleges haven ' t enjoyed that aura, that sense of esteem and accomplishment that we have had. We ' ve been very fortunate be- cause of the reputation that we ' ve earned. We have drawn very, very talented faculty to this institution. The result is today we have peo- ple here who are amazingly gifted in their field who are nationally known, and in some cases even internationally known, world class schol- ars at this campus. I think that our student body is aware of that and appreciates it, but I ' m not so sure that the rest of New Jersey understands how good this place is and what a fine faculty we have here. 29 Dr. Martin Greenwald School Of Industrial Studies " The entrance requirements to Montclair are generally pretty high. I ' ve taught at three different schools, three different colleges, and I ' ve seen a lot of others, and the kids that we ' ve got here are as good if not better. " " The caliber of the students that we ' ve got here is top notch and its gotten better in the last several years. The kids coming in are smart and in general do very, very well ... " 30 Pauline Stodolak Senior Maintenance Worker Calcia Hall " How do I feel? I like the students, I like the faculty. Are we talking about just Montclair in general? " " I feel pretty positive about this school. The students and faculty are very open people, very warm people. " " I think it ' s very important to help the students as much as I can. I think that ' s why the students trust me as much as they do. I ' m very open with them ... If you ' re not open with people they don ' t get a chance to know you and you don ' t get a chance to know them. " " I really feel important here because people respect me and they know they can count on me ... I help people because I want to do it, you know, from the heart. " " I sometimes have students say to me, " Pauline, that ' s great, you really helped me alot. " 31 Student Center Food Service Ql Have The Students Here Changed Over The Past Four Years? Tony Bo wens " How long have you been here? (Laughs.) Do I have to tell you? ' Daniel J Cappa " Yes, they have. They have gotten more juvenile. The Freshmen and Sophomores here now are more immature then they were a few years ago. " Jackie Pompey " Yes, they ' ve gotten worse. No, maybe its just that my patience has gotten thinner . . . they ' ve stayed about the same. " 32 Ql What Do You Think Of The Students Here? Kevin Davis " They are a good group. They seem to have their goals together and should do very vi ell out in the real world. " 1 m m ■■ " S 11 h% s i ly ism H W 1 . 1 H B WW H Wk- 1 m Hi _ ■ S. Craig Alston " I haven ' t formulated an opinion on them yet. " Bill Marzaccho " They are great. They keep me young. I really like working with them. " 33 Father Arthur Humphrey Catholic Chaplain 34 The following Is the text of the In- vocation given on Commencement Day by Father Arthur F. Humph- rey. Let us join novi in prayer: O Lord, Creator and loving parent of us all, be with us this morning as we gather to send forth our daugh- ters and sons, brothers and sis- ters, on their graduation day. Help us to bring their time as college students to a fitting close, to offer well-deserved thanks and b est wishes to retiring faculty and to give recognition to our honored guests. From our five schools and numer- ous departments, we invite these 3050 undergrads and graduate students to take their place in busi- ness, education, the fine and per- forming arts, in industry, in society, and in life itself, with all the pride, hope and determination that is the hallmark of a Montclair State Col- lege graduate! The request of this class was that this prayer reflect the journey that has lead to this moment. For the memories that rush by now, we of- fer thanks: -The lines that formed everywhere and were too long, the endless search for a parking space. -For victories that took place on our playing fields and on spacious courts here at home or on the road. -The hours spent in painting rocks, setting type, developing photo- graphs and in those endless meet- ings that often seemed sheer de- terminations of will-power and little else. -The music composed and papers typed until the sun rose over New York City. -For the weekly search for a ' per- sonal ' in the Montdarion. The stories grow more colorful even now of their college days: -Of the life at Clove, the walk from building to building in the rain, of Thursday nights at the Rat and the endless traffic at 7:30 a.m. on the Parkway, Route 80, Route 46, Route 23, and Valley Road. -Of frustrated plans to hijack the Shuttle Bus. yond college boundaries to let us know that life is not always a neat little package. For professors who took education seriously and called forth from us the very best when we were ready to " chuck it all " . Our own thirst for knowledge that led us home to the very unique dignity of ourselves. For organizations classified and chartered by I, II, III and IV and activities that rounded out our so- cial, professional, recreational, spiritual and leadership needs (and will certainly " look good on our re- sumes " !), but have helped from the community that we have jour- Keep Us Faithful To The Motto Of The College We Love So Much, Carpe Diem, That We Might " Sieze The Day " . . . Most especially we give thanks for true loves, deep relationships and the lifelong friends that bring joy to the hearts and spirits of countless alumni and alumnae! We are proud too, of causes that brought together our talents for others: Sending food to the poor, gather- ing clothes for the needy, making Christmas brighter for neglected children, in giving blood, the gift of life, and celebrating the coopera- tive effort of the Fast Day for Ethio- pia this past Lent. We are thankful for the guest speakers who stretched our imagi- nation and opened our eyes be- neyed with to this place. Even as the thunderclouds hang above us, we know the excitement that no cloud can overshadow. At the same time O Lord, let this class offer our world fresh insight and a new ambition for truth and the active harmony of peace. Let them protect our mother, the earth, with her resources as a heritage. May they guard the gift of life from womb and newness to old age and venerability. May the Class of 1985 use their power to lift up the weak with equal justice. May they posess the courage to assist the fearful and forgotten with advocacy. And, as we laud and praise them because they have everything we ask your guidance in all tfiingsXhaX will lead to the betterment of the oppressed, honest rage on behalf of the exploited, and equal rights for everyone. May they not be blind to the starv- ing, the unemployed and the desti- tute poor, some living within miles of this campus at this moment. Bless O Lord, the parents and guardians, spouses, children and colleagues, faculty, staff and ad- ministrators who witness this day ' s events for that someone special in their lives. We praise you Creator-God for this very place, which like our campus on any normal day echoes with the REALITY of the present, the MEM- ORIES of the past and the HOPES AND DREAMS of tomorrow. We give you thanks for giving us our personalities which are excel- lent, awesome and truly mar- velous! Keep us faithful to the motto of the college we love so much, CARPE DIEM, that we might " seize the day " , this day, each day, everyday of our lives allotted to us. For " We are the world, we are its children, help us to make a brighter day " both now and info the future that is yet to be. We ask all this, praising you our loving God, both now and forever. AMEN. 35 Talk: BUTLER BREWTON English Department On teaching . . . I get my greatest joy out of teaching poetry. It is uncanny. I drag myself here, walk info the class . . . and boom ... I forget that person who was dragging down the hall. At the beginning of the semester I said to my classes, not Contemporary and Modern be- cause they are more sophisticated, " If you are going to be intimidated, hurt, insulted by look- ing at literature and what it deals with ... I don ' t hold back what I have to say, if you can take that, good, if not, bye, take the class with somebody else. " They all came back the next day. I try to clear the air on the first day, what- ever the literature is I won ' t play games with it. I have noticed whenever there is anything to do with sex people gasp. It gets put down and that gives you the feeling it is something terrible. On Reagan . . . Reagan is absolutely apolitical, politically un- sound. He is testing the American public to see what he can get away with. For students, espe- cially undergraduates born in the mid to late 60 ' s the only presidents they are aware of are Nixon, Carter, and Reagan. Nixon was a crimi- nal and Carter was a pussycat. Then they see this man with moral platitudes . . . they were voting for a movie star; I don ' t want to put down the students, but I ' ve heard them say, " I don ' t want to vote for a loser " . On grade inflation . . . Grading is a horrible thing we have to do. It is the worst part of my job ... If I do something to get the student out of trouble it will be scarring him. I think some people are inconsistent. I think MSC and other schools inflate grades. If a C meant you were average, people would be satisfied. The B ' s get in grad. school and the C ' s don ' t. That C might be worth another school ' s A. What school isn ' t inflating grades? It is not a good thing. I have had such warm and thorough relation- ships with my students, that is why I am still here. After a while you begin to relate to each other more than just " the book " . It depends on how you approach the world. 36 Sports: A Photo Essay 37 38 39 40 41 43 44 45 46 BflUH flill B B K HK I QF ' " ' ' ' T " ' ' ' 1 nn ' ' ' ■Jl 14 _ ,_. ' ■. 47 48 ■i ItHl ' J " ,. ' M - ' } -L: g jA i ■ i wiS m...M - - BS X y f M — i t % 49 50 T «• ' ■ .-• 51 52 53 54 pcl i v ' f H K || 8iB| Hhib 65 56 57 58 mmm 59 60 " .- " %- :g « ..A., -■? ' s ■ - ' - -,_. i ■ " ■■ ' - ' - - ' . - . - ■ M. ; ., .-- ' - ' ' " " , • c.-- . ' ' - i| ft V-. r ' " ' Perspective Perspective 62 64 66 68 70 Extended Campus: Field Methods in Archeology SGA Elections: An Editorial Extended Cannpus: Ireland Nude Photography Workshop: Over-exposed Extended Campus: Ellis Island Heartfelt thanks to Barbara for all her work on Perspective. 61 62 10 students spent Pre-Session learning how to dig. Professor James Boylan met the group at MSC and led them to a reserve in Livingston where they learned basic archeological methods. The students found Indian artifacts and flakes that were the result of stone tool The course was offered to graduate and undergraduate students. Some students had taken a theoretical class in archeology prior to this one, but it was not required. The time was con- centrated, the class worked from 9 to 3 for two weeks. Pleun Bouricius said it Who Doesn ' t Like To Play In The Mud? production. There was only one day of bad weather, so instead of doing field work the class visited the Museum of National History. was the perfect course to take during Pre-Session because long blocks to time were needed to do a significant amount of work. And she added, " Who doesn ' t like to play in the mud? " 63 64 Student Government Editorial Excuse Me, Have You Voted In The S.G A. Election Yet? By Bruce Myers And Barbara Bell Monday, April 15, 1985. Likes bees in a hive they swarm into the student center mall. " Ex- cuse me, have you voted in the SGA elections yet? " " Mumble, mumble. " " I ' d like to recom- mend my friend for office. He ' s a real nice guy and he ' ll do a real good job! " " Oh . . . maybe after I eat lunch. " " No, no, this is serious stuff. Don ' t you care about your SGA fees? Don ' t you know that after the water shortage is over they ' ll get the fountain in front of the library turned on again? " " Oh, is that what that is? " when he stated, " The SGA services have be- come like an old socket wrench that you leave in the basement. When you need it you go down to the basement and get it; if not, it stays there. " Like Pat Paulsen in his bids for presi- dent of the U.S., Normyle as an " unserious " " The Only Candidate Worth A Vote Asked Students Not To Vote For Him. " And so the scenario takes place every spring. It ' s the zealots vs. the stoics in the most ridicu- lous display of futility since the Bay of Pigs. This year ' s SGA elections were especially ineffectu- al since the incumbent candidate for treasurer ran uncontested, and in the presidential race the only candidate worth a vote asked the stu- dents not to vote for him. Granted, the Board of Trustees Representative race was tied at the end of the election and had to be decided by the SGA Legislature, so one vote did matter if you feel that it makes a big difference who the Board of Trustees Representative is (or is he just another Executive Board member with all the rights and privileges thereof.) Year after year the SGA fails to successfully address its biggest problem which is getting in touch with the students. Events like Spring Weekend are a step in the right direction long overdue. As far as the services are concerned, presidential candidate Bill Normyle was correct candidate made the most sense of all. Stating " I hope to offer the same empty promises ev- eryone else makes, make more people aware of the SGA, and have more of the same ser- vices we had last year. " Normyle ' s frank reso- lution of the state of the SGA showed a forth- rightness unwelcome in the world of politics at this or any other level. Unfortunately for the students of Montclair State, he also said, " I don ' t think I should be elected. " On the other hand, maybe it ' s best Normyle didn ' t get elected. History shows us that no matter how creative and forthright a candidate is, once elected he always seems to toe the " SGA party " line. Maybe I ' m being too harsh, but perhaps the summer housing experience provided to the SGA Executive Board changes their viewpoints on the Student Government and on themselves. Could it be that they ' re given a low protein diet and denied sleep for this period? I don ' t know. Removed from the feelings of the student body, the SGA drifts into its own little world of illu- sions. What seems to be their greatest enemy appears to be what they rely on to continue their day to day practices. I ' m talking about student apathy. Apathy creates a void of oppo- sition which allows the SGA to con- " " centrate on image, their own per- sonal image and that of the sacred cow which they represent. Issues of " right " and " wrong " take a back- seat to the inherent bureaucracy and their own inflated egos. Found- " ing their regime on this void and, at times, misinformation, they create a Camelot the only goal of which seems to be, " How will tti s look on my resume? " The bottom line is approximately 88% of the students eligible to vote did not. Is it because: a) they feel the SGA is a group of elitists putting their own interests before the interests of their constituents? b) they feel that it is a futile and pointless waste of time? c) they are merely apathetic? d) they would rather vote for a cartoon penguin? e) all of the above. If the new administration addresses choices a and b instead of using choice c for a crutch, perhaps next year we ' ll see an 88% turnout. The Montclahon, April 11, 1985. 65 66 EXTENDED CAMPUS MELAMB Northern Ireland ... I think most of us have had to deal with the situation over there. Whether we are Irish, have friends who are Irish, or just read the newspaper on a regular basis, we can- not remain blind to the conflict, even if we can ' t fully understand it. When CINA offered its spring break trip to the Emerald Isle, I couldn ' t Imagine remaining bound to the Republic. I had to travel north. Although not the most economic way to travel, my itinerary took me by plane via London to Belfast. In London the security measures made me feel like I was entering confinement in the state penitentiary. Baggage was x-rayed and then probed by hand; each pocket was exam- ined, each film canister was opened. I passed through the metal detector, submitted to a sec- ond, hand-held scanner, and then assumed the position as I was hand-searched by a flight attendant. Normal inquiries as to my travel plans became an interrogation. Why was I visit- ing Belfast? Why did I have so much luggage? Who was I visiting? How long was I staying? Why such a short stay? My replies brought looks of obvious disapproval. I became in their eyes an American thrill-seeker, out for a good time in a situation that meant danger and death for themselves and perhaps family members. Would I have vacationed in Hanoi during the Vietnam years? My arrival in the North was sharp in contrast, as if I had only taken the shuttle to Boston. As ever though my eyes scanned for signs that the situation here was somewhat unique. A drive- way had collapsible plates to inhibit traffic. Was it merely an irrefutable one way sign or was it a means of security? My ride to town gave no indication that anything out of the ordinary was going on in Northern Ireland. Campbell ' s and Kellogg ' s maintained warehouses along the highway, and condo townhouses were being erected in the countryside. The city of Belfast seemed decayed, as if its best years were obvi- ously behind it. But again, the way the people conducted themselves made me think more of downtown Passaic than an urban battle zone. At City Hall there was a commotion of sorts. Army trucks were out in force as were soldiers with drawn rifles. And while I strained to see everything that was going on, everyone else treated it like business as usual. This was the first indication that the airline people were cor- rect. I would have been disappointed if I hadn ' t seen signs of the conflict. The main street in town seemed oblivious to what was going on. It was as if Bloomfield Avenue in Montclair remained the same but was surrounded by devastation but a block away. Most residential homes were bricked up or reduced to rubble. Alleyways were guarded by mounds of barbed wire. Signs were every- where warning against leaving vehicles unat- tended. And except for the isolated main street, it was deserted. A lone woman walking slowly suddenly speeded up for traffic that didn ' t exist. I had heard that the abandoned streets were used for rifle practice: was this the reason for her sudden acceleration? A resident came by and told me to take my camera and leave, not waiting for an argument. These were people, unlike the others, who were obviously touched by the situation. For them, " business as usual " could not just become part of an easily ignored routine. I was made less the thrill seeker and more the univited intruder. I didn ' t belong here. My presence would not be tolerated. Back in London I tried to make sense of the Irish-English conflict with friends. To them it was very much like Vietnam. They really didn ' t understand the issues any better, and they really didn ' t like the idea of possibly being sent there to fight. They didn ' t, however, approach it with the same passionate stance that my Irish friends in the States did. In southern Ireland, a taxi driver asked me about my travels. His com- ments on the North were limited to how much lower the prices were up there. Two days later, a truck exploded outside of Belfast City Hall. • • • Also on Sunday, a complaint was made at 2:10 p.m. that six nude persons were roaming around the amphitheatre. Campus police discovered that they were male and female models posing for a class as pictures were being taken. The class was asked to move to a more secluded area to prevent any further complaints. ' The Montclarion, " Campus Police Report, " October 11, 1984. 68 « ' -! " mr H 1 ' 69 il ELLIS ISLAND 70 PHOTOGRAPHY WORKSHOP - ELLIS ISLAND DOCUMENTATION INTERPRETATION PART II 6 semester hours (graduate and undergraduate credit) Saturday and Sunday visitations to Ellis Island tor photography sessions, June 30 - August 5, boat leaves dock at 10:00 A.M. and returns at 5:00 P.M. The Department of Fine Arts, Montclair State College, in conjunction with the National Park Service at Ellis Island is offering part II of a six-week, six-credit (graduate and undergraduate) Summer Sessions workshop concerning itself solely with the photographic documentation interpretation of historic Ellis Island. This intensive summer program is for serious photography students who have completed beginning level courses. It is not necessary to have participated in part I of the workshop, which took place last summer. Selection of students will be done by portfolio interview. This year ' s program takes place during the weekends and evenings in order to appeal to a broad population of photography students. Photographic documentation interpretation will be done at Ellis Island; all processing, printing and finishing work will be done at Montclair State College. The workshop offers a unique opportunity for students to create a body of work that can be of personal significance as well as meeting the documentary needs of the American Museum of Immigration and the National Park Service. 71 72 Groups Accounting Club President Eileen Rickerhauser Vice-President Donna Homulak Peggy Toll Treasurer Lisa West Secretary Barbra Deter Denise Rudolph Alpha Delta Tau President Dan Whittaker Vice-President Joe Batte Secretary John Valleau Treasurer Jerry Fasanella 74 Alpha lota Chi President Donna Castellano Vice-President Betsy Stokes Terry Marco Corresponding Secretary Anne Yarema Secretary Annette Mauti Sergeant at Arms Joanne Neimasz Alpha Kappa Psi 75 Alpha Phi Omega President David Grasso Vice-President Annemarie Scatorro Nancy Precone Kathy Mulharin Treasurer Paul Griffin Anthropology Club President Rachel Klein Vice-President Liz Porter Treasurers Vera Brenten Hope Morrill Editor of Anthrosite News Les Mossier Historian Photographer Cynthia Kirby 76 B.F.A. Studio Club Biology Club President Pete Falk Vice-President Angelo Gaccione Secretary Bonnie Jacobus Treasurer JoAnne Moor 77 Cheerleaders Circle K President Bruce Singer Vice-President Barry Liv Secretary Treasurer Steve Nagel 78 k jl Ji i t| L 1 (iiiilniii ' . ' L Uj (§1 1 IV ' ' ' 1 1 ■■ iWm. o fl H B ' V. IH If « 1 1 Hi 1 % T ' ■■ ' Im l . ' I ' v -i | ' " . H ■ iM vM hH I Clove Road Council President John LoBasso Vice-Prestdent Jean Cuccio Treasurer Leslie Irving Secretary Regina Johnson Community Advisor John Fiore Clove Road Desk Assistants 79 Clove Road Staff Apartment Manager Maryann Grundy Assistant Managers Don Cable Tina Genovese Sheri Whidden Community Advisor John Fiore Delta Kappa Psi President Kevin Lynch Vice-President Doug Pedalino Treasurer John Sciortino Pledgemaster Rich Kretschmaier Recording Secretary Mark Skrabonja 80 Delta Theta Psi President Rana Peretti Vice-President Donna Rappoccio Treasurer Historian Maureen Haney Corresponding Secretary Margie VanDuyne Recording Secretary Darlene Miller Drop-In Center Director Vivian Lalumia Assistant Director Geoff Cahill Financier Hal Benz Personnel Coordinator Denise Kursar T.L. Garrison English Club President Laura-Ann Robb Vice-President Fred LaRocca Treasurer Alan Peppel Secretary Doug Verost SIC Chairman Jim Kenney Gymnastics Team 82 International Fellowship President Babriele Binder Vice-President T ushar Trivedi Inter-Sorority Council President Donna Rappoccio Vice-President Myrna Lloyd Secretary Lydia Williamsburg Treasurer Cathy Pannullo Parliamentarian Darlene Miller 83 Italian Club President Maria Scaramia Vice-President Maria Cornetta Treasurer Steven Krup Secretary Sandra Capano Public Relations Maria Capalbo Anna Annese Industrial Studies Club Co-Presidents Tracey Cool Scott Myles Vice-President Lisa Venezia Secretary Jill Bezuk Treasurer Carl Knox Sergeant-a t-A rms A.J. Howard 84 Jewish Student Union President Rhonda Kupfer Vice-President Dana Seidman Maxine Toledano Publicity Chairperson Dan Ankush Koei-Kan Karate Club President Diana Candela Vice-President Simone Korb Secretary MaryAnn Milcetic Treasurer Tony Nunez 85 Medieval And Renaissance Society President Phyllis Blasi Vice-President Daniel McGee Treasurer John Hill Secretary Carolyn Whitney Newnnan Community Co-Ctiairpersons Marysue Massimei Kim Stevens Treasurer Anthony lannacone Secretary Maureen Scheibner 86 Phi Alpha Psi- Senate President Mike McKeen Vice-President Domenick Colasuonno Treasurer Stephen Piekarz Secretary Adam George Historian John Coletta Political Science Club President Michael Knierem Vice-President Michael Bevel Secretary Linda Mainenti Treasurer Sue Safargar Executive Aid Carin Okita 87 Psi Chi President Linda Mainenfi Vice-President Michael Knierim Secretary Terri O ' Gorman Treasurer Carin Okita Pre Law Society President Mary Halasa Vice-President Diana Schaupp Secretary Treasurer Lisa DeNero Advisor Dr. Peter Worms Rathskeller Staff General Manager Dan Cappa Student Managers Bruce Myers John LoBasso Rob Spedding Dan Whittaker Administrative Assistants Diane Purpura Amy Kaszuba Recreation Professions Club President Steve Mueller Vice-President Abby Schwartz Secretary Jill Caputi 89 Riding Club President Linda Koch Vice-President Susan Young Treasurer Pann Gorski Secretary Lisa Marie Monar Captain Stacie Losso Science Fiction Club Dictator Carolyn Whitney President of Vice Robert Fenelon Chief of Appropriations Andrew Biskupski Video Wizard Douglas Dunton Minister of Propaganda Martha Schuize 90 Sigma Delta Phi President Donna Terebetsky Vice-President Murna Lloyd Treasurer Allison Meese Corresponding Secretary Donna Guy Recording Secretary Patti Healey Ski Club President Jack Brown Vice-President Steve Dondero Treasurer Mark Rotheberg Secretary Rich Thomas 91 Ski Race Team Coordinators Mark Colino Tom Stewart Stuart Gohd Financial Advisor Frank Saya Spanish Club President Maria Passaro Treasurer Frances (Chachi) Lopez Secretary Nelsy Dominguez Advisors Dr. Vincenzo Bollettino Dr. Johng Hwang 92 Speech-Language- Hearing President Kelly Huey Vice-President Joan MarlottI Treasurer Laura McSorley Secretary Debbie Ruskowski Student Center Annex Board President Richard J.C. Hango Vice-President Bill Normyle Controlling Board Richard J.C. Hango Frank Little Bill Normyle Matthew Russas Oren Zeve 93 Student Center Building Managers Student Government Association 94 ■ 1 lfe .. 4aiiSM i Vending Department Vending Manager Ned Robinson Student Supervisors Sue Manganello Chris Ward Sherri Whidden Wrestling Team 95 Spaces: A Photo Essay 97 98 99 100 f r 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 Events Thanks going out to Rich for putting Events together. MDNTCLHIR 5WE CDLLEDE - u yPB BS ji ' iSkim i mi ■■ ■ H n ■ 1 H v 9 Ri ■H ■ pi Hi ■ Kb ' " I ■ " B V , jH H r r i X ' i i M BH ' ■ 1 j H fi k f % 1 1 1 f ■j H , k VV I ' Bj H , -VviH m flfl H ■ • J ■ mTf " H m 1 cl V- s H i .Ma H Class Ones Many thanks to Chris for being the best Class One Business Manager of 1984-1985. 133 134 Black Student Cooperative Union President Vice-President Treasurer Executive Secretary Recording Secretary Kim Anderson Darryl Batts Pamela Donaldson Colleen Ramsey Terri Gregory " Striving for Unity ' 135 n W Bf- fp ■ H Wr ' ] J m -rr l 1 A ■! 1 J wm ' J ( " I M J _ mt A L_1M Class One Concerts Executive Producer Mitchell Goldstein Vice-Producer Bunny Behring Treasurer Patty Kelly Secretary Janlne Hogel ' Too Cool for Christmas ' 137 Behind The Scenes ' . I. tv.. i fe|j( | 138 139 140 w 1 ■ w K _L . 1 College Life Union Board President Tracy Murray Vice-President Donna Terebetsky Treasurer Dawn Cordeiro Secretary Janice Doian " Entertainment is Our Business " 141 --. . ' M 1 1 n j 142 Conservation Club Co-Coordinators Micheie Miller Ron Schneider Treasurer Marc Seellnger Recording Secretary Mike Palmisano Correspondent Secretary Lorraine Zaepfei ' Think of Tomorrow ' 143 144 Council On International And National Affairs President Martha Losche Vice-President Sue Ann Penna Treasurer Angel Ramos Secretary Maria Grey Publicity Ctiairperson Bobbi Thorpe Asst. Publicity Chairperson Perry Shwarz Trips Lisa K. Reilly Seminars Diane Traflet Movies Maryann Walsh UNICEF Anthony Karugu We Really Are The World! " 145 146 Human Relations Organization President Eszti Andreansky Vice-President Ken Maher Treasurer Karen Schinnpf Secretary Mary Sirak " We Always Get Our Massage Across! " 147 " f ' W ' 1 : 5THE T If - 148 La Campana Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Managing Editor Administrative Assistant Ptiotograptiy Editor Copy Editor Student Life Editor Perspective Sergeant at Arms Bruce L. Myers Richard J.C. Hango Chris Cofone Lorenzo Gasperini Donna Carpinelll Michel A. Djordjevic Patty Luciano Joann VanHassier Barbara Bell A.J. Howard . . . Says Chief Myers. " I wouldn ' t wish this job on anybody! I hate it. " Adds Hango, " It ' s worse than school! " 149 150 Latin American Student Organization President Hector A. Galarza Vice-President Angel Ramos Corresponding Secretary Nuris Ivonne Binett Recording Secretary Yolanda Giron Treasurer Youanna Febles " lEn La Unidad Esta La Fuerza! " " In Unity There Is Strengtti! " 151 152 Montclarion Editor-ln-Chlef Managing Editor Editorial Page Editor Associate Editor Assignment Editor Arts Editor Sports Editor Photography Editor Treasurer Ad Manager Business Manager John Connolly Michelle Congello Kathy Gilligan Jim Benson MaryEllen Maclsaac Stephanie Wood Tom Branna Chris Garcia Terry Keller Judy Mongiello Leslie Brandes " Get Between Our Sheets ' . ' 153 154 The Montclarion Behind The Scenes 155 156 Players President Andy Regiec Vice-President Dave Campanile Treasurer Steve Beebe Secretary Christine Yacovell IHistorian Pat Keenan Business Manager Karen Conlon Forensics Chairperson LaVaughn Slaver ' We Ruin Peoples Lives! " 157 Players Behind The Scenes 158 159 160 student Intramural And Leisure Council President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Special Events Kim Troast Theresa Toranto Debbie Arden Linda Morgenthein Don Phelps ■The Thrill Of Victory f 161 162 Quarterly Editor-ln-Chief LaVaughn Slaven Literary Editor Laura-Ann Robb Art Editor Lorraine Kuziek Business Manager Alan Peppel Secretary Doug Verost " Remember the Fish! ' 163 164 WMSC-FM General Manager Operations Manager Program Director News Director Music Director Business Manager Pubiic Relations Executive Secretary Director Engineering Production Director Public Affairs Director Multl- Cultural Affairs Director William Normyle Andy Timm Joyce Boll Michael Weinstein Rich Rahnefeld Rick Gould Rebecca Soleimani Barbara Altomare Robert Carmody Jill Maira Tom Bauer " Not fling but Blues and Elvis, and somebody else ' s favorite song. " 165 WMSC-FM 166 167 168 Seniors And Graduation 1 Jennifer Lynn Aaronson Psychology Lourdes Abreu Psychology Dawn Adams Business Administration Carrie Adelmann Computer Science Leslie Deborah Adier Communications Theory Mario H. Afram Business Administration Darlene Ann Agresta Psychology Music Therapy Paul J. Alampi Accounting Michael E. Alberque Political Science DeeDee Albritton Psychology Steven Alegret Business Administration Emilio F. Alfonso Business Administration Mauricio Algarra Psychology Joseph F, Allegra Retail Merchandising and Management Barbara Sue Alter Sociology Pre-law Paralegal Aurelia Altlery Sociology 169 Vivian Alvarez Business Administration Jill C. Amato Psychology Donna E Ambler Political Science Christopher Anderson Business Administration Lynn Angerami Foods and Nutrition Annette E. Angione Computer Science Pam Anicito Business Retail Management Rosa M. Antuna Transcultural Studies Bridget Allen Apito Business Administration Sharon Lynn Applegate Biology Michael J, Archambault Industrial Education Carmen A. Ardino Mathematics Allen I. Ashley III Economics Karen Assenheimer Computer Science Therese J. Astorino Foods and Nutrition Carol A. Astrom Computer Science Carol Auslander Biology 170 Cynthia M. Bacon Home Economic Certification Nicole L. Bagen Englist) Elizabeth A. Balfrukovicz Psychoiogy Lenore Baran Business Administration Michele Joyce Barbera Business Administration Sandra Bargiel Early Cliildtiood Education Robert Barnes Geoscience Debra L. Barnett Graptiic Design Donna L. Barricelli Marl eting Suzanne Barrosa Biology Dawn Marie Barsa Family Child Studies Elaine Barski Retail Merchandising Simeon Baskerville Office Systems Administration Joyce Braime Bass Psychology Rosemary Bates Psychology Fine Arts Mary Bauer Mathematics 171 Linda Marie Baumann Communica tions Patricia Ann Baumann Psychology W. Mark Bayles Political Science Jonathan Harris Beckman Quantitative Methods Anna Mae Beckmann Business Administration Ethel Louise Belcher Business Education Barbara Bell Fine Arts English Kernan Bell BFA Acting Directing Jelsa Belotta English Donna C Bennett Biology Chemistry Wilma Arlene Benson Psychology Jill Elizabeth Bereza English Mary Berlingen English Margoleath Leia Berman English Education Norma M. Bernard Psychology Linda Berndt Business Administration 172 Ron Berreman Psychology Andrew S. Beuschel Economics Michael Earl Bevel Political Science English Patricia Lynn Bilby Marketing John Howard Bischoff Accounting Cheryl Lynn Bitten Business Administration Robin Blackwell Psychology Phyllis Ann Blasi Computer Science Mathematics Terry L. Blau Management Marketing Dawn Blumetti Marketing Management Anne Bodamer Mathematics Charles Richard Bodner Communication Theory Leslie Lament Body Computer Science Marlene Bogen Accounting Robert Bolden Jr. Home Economics Mary Catherine Bondonna Office Systems Administration Elaine Borowsky Speech and Theatre 173 Wendy Bossier Physical Education Suzanne Boudjouk English Thomas V. Bove Food Service Management Lisa Dolores Boyce Communication Sciences and Disorders Paula Boyklns Lisa Marie Boyle Communication Sciences and Disorders Arlisa Jean Bradshaw Music Education William X. Braitsch Business Administration Leslie Brandes Accounting Michael Braun Business Marketing Karen L. Breem Art Education Joan M. Breheny Biology Debra Bella Breiterman Psychology 174 Laurie S. Brett Art Education Jack T. Brown Computer Science Lisa-Jean Brown Psyctiology Patricia Marie Helen Brusca Economics Kristine Diane Buckley Consumer Affairs Wilma Burney Ctiemistry Carolyn V. Busch Psychology Concepcion Bustamante Sociology Maria C. Bustamante Psychology Edward Butler Political Science Christine Ann Buzinky Business Administration Robyn Lynne Byers French Patricia Marie Byrne Marketing Gloria Caboy Psychology Elsa Cabrera Home Economics Myrland V. Cabrera Psychology 175 Barbara A. Cacciola Urban Studies Caryn Calabrese Communication Ttieory Anthony J. Calabro Industrial Studies Anthony Calandra Economics Lorie Caldwell Political Science Dan Keith Calhoun Industrial Education Laura Camisa Finance Bonnie Campbell Business Administration David M. Campbell Broadcasting Linda Doris Campbell Physical Education Carolyn Candela Home Economics Constance Candiloros Art Education Maria F. Caneira Food Service Management Jerome Cannata Political Science Alessandra Capano French Italian Karen Ann Capo Foods and Nutrition Karen A Capone Psychology Lisa M. Capra Home Economics JoAnn Carchia Computer Science Donna Carpinelli Chemistry Education Lisa Carroll Commercial Recreation Tourism Dana Marie Caruso Home Economics Paula N. Casale Accounting Lillian Cassano Holly B. Cassidy Recreation and Leisure Studies 176 Edward Castellanos Industrial Education Technology Debra Ann Castro Home Economics Loretta Castrovinci Psychology Eleanor Cataffo Religion Philosophy Mary M. Catalano Business Administration Donna Valerie Cavallo Business Administration John Cavallone Accounting Michael W. Cecere Finance Judith L. Cerekwas Biology Thelma R. Cerone Communication Theory and Practice Jacqueline Chaky Business Administration Samantha S. Chapman Psychology Michael J. Chinni Computer Science 177 Julia Marie Chirico French Translation Margaret A. Choppy Home Economics Lisa Marie Christadore Business Education Richard Cimino Psychology Education Caridad C. Cintado French Caria Cioni Spanish Leo P Clark Adult and Corporate Fitness Diana Lee Cleary Business A ccountmg Debra E Cline History Carol Marie Clothier Nutrition Tina Coco Industrial Studies Jill Ann Cohen Business Administration Accounting Selma Cohen Sociology Stuart Cohen Sociology Carmine Colasurdo Foods and Nutrition Steve Contino Accounting 178 Monica Contreras Marketing Management Eileen M.E. Conway Communication Speecti and Theater John Conway Business Tracy Alexandra Cook Industriai Education Paul J. P. Corbett Geoscience Jocelyn Ann Cornine Sociology Vincent A. Corsaro III Computer Science Fia Coscia Geograptiy Lisa A. Coscia Consumer Affairs Linda Coviello Geograptiy John P. Cowan Economics Finance Andrea Craparotta Pliysical Education Charles Crocco Business Administration Lorienne Alyce Crooke t-lome Economics Jo Ann Cucolo Engtist) Laura M. Cullen Business Patrick Cullinane Political Science Philosophy Lisa Culp Consumer Affairs Gina Marie Curcio Retail Msdg Mgmt 179 Tricia Cusick Marketing Richard L. Czajkowski Industrial Technology Michael D ' Achille Computer Science Kimberiy Daley Biology Susan Marie Damato English Jill Francine Damiano Marketing Eileen D ' Amico Business Administration Linda Damora Home Economics James C. Danatos Business Administration Kim M. Daniel Psychology Mark Daniels Communication Theory and Practice Jeffrey R. Dannhardt Food Service Management Debbie Darcy Psychology Patrick D ' Arcy Political Science Pauline Davey History Patricia Ann Davidson Psychology 180 lippo Gloria Dec English David DeFil History Theresa Ann DeFino Accounting Sandra Lee DeForest Nutrition Janice Degnan Sociology Wendy Alayne Deja Englisti Zuzel De La Cueva Psychology Geraldine Delaney Sociology John E. Deley Political Science Teresa M, Delia Cerra Family and Child Studies Gail M. Delia Valle Marketing Maria De Lorenzis Fine Art Teresa Del Villar Office Systems Administration Lina DeMaio Psychology Andrea Dembinski Music Performance George N. Demetrakis Industrial Studies JoAnna Demetriou Management 181 Lisa A. De Nero Psychology Nicole K. Denno Communication Tlieory Karen Ann DeRose Fine Art Theresa Desantis Communication Sciences and Disorders Donna Pasqualina DeSopo Music Laura Dessner Retail Merchandising Marc de Stefano Industrial Studies Barbara Deter Business Administration Nancy Mane Devine Psychology Jacqueline Devino Home Economics Christopher Augustas Dias English Cindy DiBella Business Gary Dibona Management Marketing Laura Dlckman Finance Marketing MIcheie DIDomenico Home Economics Victoria DIFrancesco Fine Art Edward DIMagglo Political Science 182 Lisa A. DiMaggio Economics Ann Mary Dl Paola Accounting Deborah DIRenzo Office Systems Administration Michel A. Djordjevic Fine Arts Timothy G. Dolan Accounting Ellen E, Dombrowski Psyctiology Maria Domenech Colette Domiano Allied Health Services Denise Rae Donahue Biology Robert L. Donald Marketing Management Robyn A, Donaldson Communication Sciences and Disorders Janet Donate Fine Art Steven F Dondero Management Andrea Marie Donohue Finance Dawn M- Dowling Psyctiology Eden Orticio Downs Computer Science 183 Robert Reginald Downs Industrial Technology Patrick Joseph Doyle Business Management Dorothy Elizabeth Drain Biology Ronald K, Draney Management Michele L. DuMont Business Administration Dawn Ann Dunbar Office Systems Administration June Dungee Home Economics David J. Dunlap Music Education Cheryl C. Dunn Business Administration Lynn Dupuis Marketing Richard M. Duriske Business Administration Debra L. DuVal Business James G Dworak Accounting Lisa Dynega Nutrition Susan Lynne Dziki Psychology Kathleen Eckmann Business Administration 184 Lisa Edinger Finance Marketing Delores Edwards Office Systems Administration Vickie M. Edwards Recreation Karen Egan Marl eting Rhonda Beth Ehrlich Music Tlierapy Michael J. Eisenberg Community Healtti Obinna U. Ejiofor Industrial Technology Jennifer Barrie Elg Home Economics All A. Elkhatile Marketing Glenn Elko Foods and Nutation Lisa Elliott Sociology Eve Enderley Fine Arts Susan L. Enderly Communication Ttieory and Practice Edward Ensslin Business Marjorie Moore Epstein General Humanties Catherine Esposito Englisf) Gayle Evanik Home Economics 185 Janet Evans Finance Gregory Fabijanczuk Accounting Joni Mary Fabricatore Sociology Judy Fagely Accounting Peter Jon Falk Biology Keith T. Fallon Political Science Dana Marie Fantell Computer Science Lisa Fares Business Administration Catherine Farnon Office Systems Administration Gerald A. Fasanella Jr. Accounting Anne F. Fattal Speecfi and Theatre Karin Feasenmyer Business Administration Glenn A. Fedkenheuer English Theresa Feigle Home Economics Bertha Feinstein History Lori Ann Feltrin Business Education Ismael Fernandez Accounting Mans Fernandez Business Administration Donna M. Ferrara Speech and Theatre Joseph Fierro English Victoria J. Finch Political Science John C. Fiore Marketing l[4anagement Joseph S. Fiorilla Recreation Mary Beth Fischer Finance Robyn Lisa Fisher Graphic Design 186 Cathleen M. Fitzpatrick Retail Merchandising Eileen Patricia Fitzpatrick Political Science Keri S. Fitzpatrick Therapeutic Recreation Jill Barbara Flacks Speech and Theatre Pamela Fleming English Suzanne M. Floyd English Marilyn J. Flynn Broadcasting Margaret Nubia Fofung Computer Science Robert E. Fontana Fine Arts Debra Fontanarosa English Susan Y, Foo Retail Management Melina Ann Formisano Spanish Laura Forsyth Physical Education 187 Eileen Alice Frain English Carolyn P. Frank Computer Science Patricia H. Frank Accounting Cynthia Frasca Psycliology Estelle Marie Frese Psychology Susan Christine Frey Office Systems Administration Curtis Fridie Economics Monlka K. Frischke Biology James Fritz History Joyce Ann Fusco Foods and Nutrition Maria Franchesca Gabellino Consumer Affairs Sharon Ann Gaglione Accounting Judy Gaines Biology Mary Lou Gallione Allied Health Michele Ann Gallo Accounting Andrew Jiaji Gan Mathematics Computer Science Karen E. Gareis Marketing Elizabeth Gargano Business Administration Terllyn Garrison Sociology Katherine Gaspar Home Economics Jannes A. C. Gaufhier Business Administration Susan Gavin Business Administration Linda Leigh Geddie Home Economics Lynn M. Geiger Office Systems Administration Richard A. Gelal Business Management Christine Genovese Psychiology Susan George Mattiematics Carol A, Gertenberg Office Systems Administration Karen Gerull Accounting Barbara Gervasio English Olga Geryak Home Economics Marybeth Gibney Psycfiology Christopher Gibson Economics 189 Natalie A. Gieratowski Accounting Catherine Glller Religious Studies Natalia Gil Rios Fine Arts Christina Gjinj Accounting Vicki Gladysiewicz Office Systems Administration Stephen L. Glancy Commercial Recreation Peter F. Glynn Ptiysical Education Jennifer Goceljak Business Administration Robin Marie Godfrey Consumer Affairs Stuart Gohd Marketing Terrance H. Golden Ptiysical Education Elissa Goldstein Business Lisa Margarita Golub Political Science 190 WW Miguel A. Gonell Sociology Jose I. Gonzalez Spanish Education Lourdes Gonzalez Accounting Gregory J. Good Business Administration Gerard T. Gorman Industrial Studies Helen Grace Sociology Linda Grady Nutrition Jeffrey M. Granata Food Service Management Jose A. Granizo Economics Carol Arlene Grant Broadcasting Anna Graziano English Janet Grecco Business Management Drew Robert Green Computer Science Howard Paul Greenblatt Home Economics Kristine Grib Political Science Mark Griffin Therapeutic Recreation 191 Kathleen Ann Grlmshaw English Stasia A, Grohioski Outdoor Recreation Deborah Gross Psyctiology James L. Grosso Business Administration Josephine Grueter Consumer Affairs John J. Gualtieri Ptiysical Education Kenneth P. Gutowski Accounting June Guzman Home Economics Deborah L, Hafler Music Ttierapy James Hagan Religion Nancy Haight Consumer Affairs Maria Hakin Graphic Design Kathleen Halloran English Edward Hamilton Geology Helge P. Hanel Accounting Elizabeth M. Hannigan Business Administration 192 Teresa Hapeman Mathematics Leigh Ann Harabedian Psychology Lisa Marie Haras Recreation Therapy Michael Emmett Harrington History Allen Hartman Business Suzanne N. Hartman Accounting Sari M. Harvanik Community Health Judith Ann Hasz Fine Arts James Hawthorne Business Administration Yvonne Ulrlke Hazarlan Political Science Judith M. Hectus Business Administration Mary Heelan Business Administration Joan Marie Heltmann Family -Child Studies Rosanna T. Helms English John Everett Henderson Economics Diane Henn Communication Sciences and Disorders Gary P. Henrlques Marketing Lorl Ann Henry English Journalism Colette Herd)e Consumer Affairs 193 Felipe Hernandez Psychology MIrta Hernandez Spanish Education Samuel Hernandez Lena R. Hernot Accounting Matthew D. Herz Physical Education Robert Heyeck Psychology Linda Bernadette HIatt Communication Sciences and Disorders Richard Hlld Biology Rosalyn G. HIrschberg English Ellen L Hirschman Foods and Nutrition Melanie G. Hirt Accounting Cynthia Hockenbury Psychology Theresa A. Hocker Psychology Karen Leigh Hodshon Business Administration Karen J. Hoffnnan Consumer Affairs Michael T. Hoffman Broadcasting Debbie C, Holder Foods and Nutrition 194 Donna Homulak Accounting Sharon A. Hood Psychology Elaine F. Hopkins English Dave Horney Computer Science Kristen Horton Therapeutic Recreation Steven James Houde Computer Science Sociology Tracy Houghton Marketing Susan " Kelly " Huey Communication Sciences and Disorders Joe Hughes Graphic Design Karen M. Hughes Physical Education Karen Michele Hughes English Journalism Margaret Ellen Hugo Home Economics Education Tammy Humes English Tracey lacovelli Spanish Translation John G, lannarelli Communication Theory Gerardo lannuzzi Biology Chemistry 195 Leslie Irving History Mary Antoinette Itr i Marketing and Management Sue Ann Itzel Management and Marketing Pamela A. Izzo Business Administration Margaret M. Jackson Marketing and Management Susan Jacquin Communication Theory Susan Janssens Allied Health Jerrald Eugene Jennings, Jr. Psychology Annette Jimenez Spanish Melba A. Jimenez Economics Tomasa Jimenez Political Science Paul John Psychology Regina M, Johnson Business Education TerryLee Lake Johnson Fine Arts David Johnston English Rosalyn Jones 196 Dorothy Poulin Post Jordan Psychology Keith G. Jorgenson Industrial Studies Jennifer Ann Joseph Economics Patrick Judge Office Systems Administration Donna Juliano Political Science James Justice Biology Kris P Kacandes Fine Arts Studio David Kaderis Biology Arun Kamath Accounting Victor J Kangootui Industrial Studies Anthony Nguru Karugu Healtti Professions Zewdnesh Kassa Accounting Robin Victoria Kater Office Systems Administration Majorie Ann Katinsky Computer Science Gwenette Keaton Office Systems Administration James Vernon Keifstead Business Teresa M. Keller Business Administration 197 Lisa M. Kelly Computer Science James T. Kenney English Christine Ann Kerin English Rouben Keshguerian Computer Science AtuI Khanna Finance Marianne Kiegel Physical Education Maureen Kiernan Office Systems Joseph C King Sociology Ronald Kish Economics Patricia Ann Kitchell Communication Theory and Practice Janice Lynn Klaus Communication Sciences and Disorders Gertrude Klein Business Education Bruce Kleindienst Industrial Education Katherine A. Kling Accounting Nancy Klmgenberg Communication Sciences and Disorders Don Kluchinski Computer Science Steven A. Kluxen Political Science 198 Robert J. Kmetz Urban Studies Michael Knierim Political Science Christopher Paul Kolvek Computer Science Laura Ann Koropoules Business Management Karen Mary Kosch Political Science Karen Ann Kosec Foods and Nutrition Catherine M. Kosman Computer Science Michael F. Kotia Business Administration Peter F. Krahe Computer Science Barbra J. Krajick French Frances Kreutner English Karen Kula Mathematics Rhonda Kupfer Finance Jack Kuriloff Business Administration Pamela Labaj Communication Theory f ' airicia A. Lacatena nglish 199 Joanne Jennifer Lacey Marketing Dolores M. LaCosta Consumer Affairs David R. Lacouture Sociology Lucille Elizabeth Lacy Consumer Affairs Debra S. Lagattuta Englisti Judy A. Lamantia Marketing Donna Lammers-Modula Foods and Nutrition Edward Francis Lamoureaux Communication Ttieory Pamela M. Lampel Business Administration Lisa Lang Business Administration Marie LaRosa Sociology Lori Ann LaSpisa Business Administration Maria S. Latino Marketing Laura J. LaTona Home Economics Barbara A. Laura Accounting John Edward Laux Sociology 200 Rita S. Lavitt Marketing Steven Lawwill Industrial Technology Enca Lynn Leeson Psychology Miriam Leniz-Pickert Spanish Translation Joanne Michele Leonard Accounting James R. Leonardis Computer Science Tracey Celia LePore Recreation Therapy Steven Lettiere English Lisa A. Levay Office Systems Administration Bonnie Levine Consumer Affairs Peter M. Levine Marketing Anita L. Lewis Business Education Daniel Licamara Computer Science James R. Liccardo Accounting Katherine M. Lipinski Office Systems Administration Jotin J, LoBasso Food Service Management Susan Lomauro History 201 Concetta A. Lombardi Business Administration James A. Longo l-listory Jorge M. Lopes Physical Education Blanche L. Lopez Office Systems Administration Eugene Lopez Economics Dana Ann Lorenzo Business Administration Gary Scott Love Industrial Studies Drafting Rosanna Lovecchio Biology Lisa L. Lubarsky Art Education Patty Luciano Marketing Fausto Lucignani Marketing Theresa Marie Luizzo Business Administration Jennifer D, Luke Broadcasting 202 Sandy Lutz Graphic Design Maureen Lynch Communications Ttieory English Chun Chau Ma Computer Science Pauline MacLeod Sociology Darryl Maddox Business Administration Victor A. Magarino Sociology Marie Magier Spanish Sandra Maglione Marketing Michael P. Maher Economics Marketing Laureen Maiello Business Education Zayda Maldonado Business Administration Sean Patrick Malloy Recreation Therapy Carol Mary Malone Marketing Eileen Maloney-Hatala Computer Science English Anne K Mancuso Business Administration Cheryl Ann Mancuso Consumer Affairs 203 Thomas Manfredi Computer Science Michael L. Mania Music Performance Kevin Brian Manning Business Adminstration Peter J. Marchiano Accounting Joan Mariotti Communication Sciences and Disorders Lauren Markham Englisti Gerald Marko Political Science Sophia Marousis Computer Science Mark Marron Computer Science Dee Marshall Business Administration Peggy Ann Martin Communication Theory and Practice Amy Marie Martino Mathematics Marie Nicole Martino Sociology Mary F. Mascharka Office Systems Administration Jason Edward Mascuch Computer Science Susan Maslo Merchandising Management Geraldine Masterson Accounting Tammy Mastropolo Business Administration Victoria A. Mattaliano Consumer Affairs Marina Matteis Business Administration Carolyn Mausley English Community Psychology Ann R. Mazza Fine Arts John T. McCabe Political Science Michael McCann Mathematics Maria Denise McCarthy History t if 204 Ruth Lynn McCartney Home Economics Education Beth McCully Home Economics Consumer Affairs Cheryl McDevItt Psyct)otogy Richard V. McEnroe Computer Science Dan McGee Englist) Anne Frances McGuire Fine Arts Mary McGurl Fine Arts Barbara Ann McHale Physical Education Donna McHugh Consumer Affairs Michael J, McKeon Englisti Literature Psyctiology Marianne C. McKinley Psychology Lynda McLaughlin Political Science Karen McMahon Physical Education 205 Stephen P. McMahon English Russell Thomas McManamy Industrial Studies Eileen Marie McNeill Accounting Laura Ann McSorley Communication Sciences and Disorders Robert Medvitz Accounting Lisa Marie Megaro Physical Education Linda A, Meier Management Ellen Meierhof l usic Therapy Psychology Hoorig Menakian Computer Science Elizabeth Hendrica Menken Accounting Ralph L, Mercuro Food Service Management John Messina Economics Emilie Shadel Messineo Psychology Kathryn Michalcik Speech Theater Broadcasting Paula A. Michel Home Economics Mary E. Miele English 206 Maritza Mier Family and Child Studies Susan Marie Mignola Management and Marketing Lorl L. Mihalio Consumer Affairs Peter Milevski Business Management and Marketing Maria V. Minardi Home Economics Michael Anthony Minlere Mathematics Gary Alan Mink Speech Theatre Helen A. Mitchell Political Science Jeffrey Mitchell Business Marketing Sadiq Mitchell Accounting Lucy Modola Claudia Elina Mole Spanish Holly B, Molnar Mathematics Otto Nicholaus Monaco Broadcasting Gloria A. Monahan Accounting Lisa Mane Monar English Judy A. Mongiello Business Administration Diana Monks Home Economics Consumer Affairs Denneth Edward Monti Office Systems Administration 207 Jo Anne Moor Biology Victor O. Morales Accounting Coleen Maria Moran Fine Arts English Kenneth A. Moran Business Administration Scott Joseph Moran Marketing Economics Jo-Ann Morano Retail Marketing Karen Elizabeth Moravec Accounting Ramon E. Mordan Fine Arts Judy Morella Business Administration Claudia L. Moreno Psychiology Donna Morgan Englisti Dana Lynn Morozoff Political Science Alan Morren Marketing Management Gloria Morriello Office Systems Michelle Morris Communication Ttieory Glenn Morshauser Computer Science Patricia Ann Mottershead Business Administration 208 Joseph D, Moynihan Psychology Margie Ann Mumtzis Business Administration Finance Michelle A. Murphy Communication Tlteory Robert G. Murphy Speecli and Theatre Tracy Glenn Murray Music Education Chen L. Murren Accounting Maria V. Musante Home Economics Wendy Muscara Psychology Aristide Muscariello English Corrine Denise Mussara Office Systems Administration Lisa Robyn Mutz Business Education Bruce L. Myers Fine Arts Christopher Paul Myers Business Carol Jeanne Naddeo Nutrition Louis Nader Business Administration Steven Paul Nagel Political Science 209 Debra A. Nagy Business Administration Nancy Napolltano Sociology Deborah Ann Nappi Accounting Edward J. Narozny Community Psychology Joseph Steven Nazimek Accounting Christina M, Neienski Music Christina Nemeth Management Annmane Neri Office Systems Administration Mary Ann Neubauer Foods and Nutrition Edward J. Newmark Political Science Kimberly G, Nice Office Systems Administration E. Yvonne Noble Biology Ellen S Nolan Business Administration Margaret Noll Accounting Gloria Norman Distributive Education Steven Michael Paul Nosek Fine Arts Ptiotography 210 George Notte General Humanities Doris Nowakowski Marl eting Samuel Onuora Nzegwu Economics Michael John O ' Blake Business Administration Maureen O ' Connor Business Noreen O ' Connor Business Administration Theresa O ' Gorman Psychology Pre-Law Julius Oguguo Economics Eileen M. Oleksiak English Dawn Monique Oliver Economics Lynda J. Oliver Spanish Translation Jose N. Olivera Computer Science Carol Ann Olsen Nursery Kindergarten Education Charles Ngozi Onyegbule Political Science Beatrice Opderbeck Allied Health Carlos H. Osorio Psychology Jo-Anne Ostrander Spanish 211 Barbara Irene Ostrowski Fine Arts Louis Padula Political Science Christa K. Page Acting Directing Nancy Marie Paiek Business Administration Lori S. Paler Finance Mark Anthony Pallscak Psychology Daniel L. Palmare Computer Science Debbie A. Palocin Office Systems Administration Lauren Palumbo Business Marketing Lisa Ann Palumbo English Francis Pandolfo Glenn Panicucci Physical Education Joanne Pansini Computer Science Rosa Pansini Home Economics Wilier P. Paredes Business Administration Cynthia Parker Physical Education 212 Thomas A. Parkes Food Service Manageme nt Kathy Parteman Marketing Steve Parvin Economics Maria Passaro Spanish Deborah Patrizzi Consumer Affairs Andrea Patruno Communication Ttieory and Practice Nancy A. Patullo Accounting Mark Paulson Music Piano Performance Teresa M. Pavel Accounting William Pavie Sonya Denise Peacock Community IHealth Steven Pecoraro Speech and Theatre Communication Theory William L. Peer Speech Theatre [Jhavani Pemmaraju Psychology Miriam Pena Business Administration Barbara Pennisi Family and Child Studies Rita Penugonda Computer Science 213 Alan E, Peppel English Maria del Carmen Perez Psychology Robert C. Pergollzzi Urban Studies KInn L. Personett Business Administration Frances Michele Pescatore Home Economics Collette C. Peters Political Science Karin Beth Peters Home Economics Leslie Petty Physical Education Hannah H, Pfeffer Business Administation AnnaMarle PIcca Communication Sciences and Disorders Lisa PIcclrllll Communication Sciences and Disorders Maryfrances Pickett Recreation and Leisure Studies Susan Pierce Business Roy Pink Psychology Virginia Pisa Marketing Judith A. Ploch Psychology Lynn Poch Fine Arts TWi 214 Louis Poisseroux Accounting Joy T. Polansky Political Science Joe Politano Management Maryann Pollock Business Administration Diane Poplawski Physical Education Delma Pozo Marketing Helen M. Price Psychology Rhonda Price Psychology Wendy C. Price Art Education Louis W. Pron Computer Science Mariann Prudente Home Economics Mary Theresa Pugliese Italian Mary Pullara Marketing Dennis Quinn Speech and Theatre George J. Raad Food Service Management Susan Rogers Raczynski English 215 Mary Radigan English George M. Rafferty Food Service Management Jeannie Marie Raheb Computer Science Margaret Ralph Recreation and Leisure Studies Iris G. Ramos Psychology Rosemarie Ratta Accounting Debra Ann Rebernik Computer Science Elizabeth Reddan English Alice Elizabeth Reilly English Robin A, Reiter Allied Health Michael F. Repiscak Jr. Translating Howard A. Revitch Marketing Mary Jo Rhead Distributive Education 216 Ina RIbler Nutrition Susan J. Richter Business Administration Eileen M. Rickerhauser Accounting Shirley Ridley Office System Administration Laurie J. RIeger Economics Paul T. Rio Political Science 2iu5r.K -iiLi Hector G. RIos Physical Education Rosa Rios Computer Science Eric John Ritchie Finance Amy M. Ritzer Psyctiology Rene Riverol Political Science Lynn Rizzo Morena Dance Laura-Ann Robb English Marcia A, Robertson Community Health Carolyn Tonic Robinson Speech and Theatre Education Joyce Hope Robinson Broadcasting 217 Susan M. Robolino Communication Theory Jeanne Mane Rocco Foods and Nutrition Patricia M. Rodriguez Accounting Carol Ann Rohal Food Service Management Fabio Leon Rojas Valencia Sociology Leslie Anne Roma English Joseph C, Romano Business Administration Jane Rosado Accounting Robert M. Rosamilia Business A d minis tra tion Bryan Rose Economics Lisa Rossetti Biology Mark W. Rossi Computer Science Virginia Anne Rossi Mark Rothenberg Biology Jennifer A. Rubinate Psychology Luis G, Rubio Business Administration Denise L. Rudolph Accounting Charles Robert Reutsch Psychology Helaine M. Ru sh Retail Merchandising Deborah M, Ruskowsky Communication Sciences and Disorders Annemarie Russoniello English Cecelia Ryan Mathematics Michele Sabeh Marketing Anthony Saftioti Political Science Rosanna Salerno Business Administration 218 Aida Salom English Jody A. Saltamachia Finance Karen Saminski Political Science Juanita Sanchez Humanities Robert Santangelo Computer Science Jeff Savoy Communication Scott Scarpelli Business Administration Sheila Manning Schabenck Management Charles A. Schaible Jr. English Ronald S. Schanck Computer Science Eric John Scherzer Marketing Anna Rose Schlavo Computer Science Karen Anne Schimpf Psychology 219 Linda Schmidtke Management Susan Schmitter Business Administration Lori Scheider Office Systems Administration Carmen Schnuerle Accounting Tracey M. Schorn Business Patricia S. Schott Home Economics Veronica M. Schramm Englisti Cathy Schuler Business Administration Jeffrey T. Schultz Psycfiology Martha C Schuize Computer Science Lynne Schurdak Psychology John Schwartz Finance David Schwarzmann Biology Christine M. Schworn Marketing Tonya Rakito Scott Quantitative Methods Karen E. Seeiy English R. Paul Segreto Accounting 220 mmm Taryn Seminara Business Administration Michael Senatore Computer Science Nicole Isabelle Serkes Office Systems Administration Susan Serritella Engtisli Elaine Seventko Psyctiotogy Bobbie Denise Seward Biology John R. Seymour Physical Education Mary M. Sferrazza Accounting Steven G. Sgroi Industrial Arts Pratima M. Shah Computer Science Linda Shaw Office Systems Administration Patricia A, Shea Allied Health Howard A, Sher Allied Health Ellen Sue Sieber Chemistry Priscilla Siegel Fine Arts Marisa Ann Sigano Consumer Affairs Robert B. Sigler Allied Health Carol A. Christie Silano Accounting Kevin Silo Psychology 221 Gloria M, Silva Computer Science Peter Louis Edward Simms Music Theory and Composition Steven E, Singer Communication Theory and Practice Laila Sinki Accounting Donna Marie Sirianni Retail Management Theresa Sivitsky Business Judith Ann Smerdon Psychology Jacqueline Smith Psychology Joan E. Smith English Karen H, Smith Accounting Kathleen M, Smith Biology Lisa Anne Smith Commercial Recreation Valerie Smith Health Education Linda Marie Sokalski Business Administration Rae Lynne Solimine Accounting Helen Jane Sommerkorn Retail Management Sonny Sonnberger Physical Education 222 James Sonzogni Commercial Recreation Christian Finn Sorensen Biology Lucia Mancini Sorhannus Italian Grace G Soucie Food Service Management Julius Bernard Spada Political Science Fortunata M. Spagnuoio Accounting Norma Jean Sparno Psychology Noel E. Spears Computer Science Robert Spedding Geoscience Michele Marie Spendio Computer Science Chris Spiliane Physical Education Daniel G. Spina Computer Science Ciary Michael Spinner Marketing sieven Charles Spinweber I Geographic Studies I ynn Annette Spruiell Music Education Marlene Rea Sprung Foods and Nutrition 223 Tina L. Staines Industrial Technology David Adam Stanislawczyk Commercial Recreation Sharon Stansfield Home Economics Donna Marie Starr Psychology Mark Stefanelli Marketing Theresa C. Steiger Computer Science Cheryl A. Steinbeck Music Education Pamela Bronwyn Stenger Finance Susan Stipelkovlch Office Systems Administration Maureen Stolarz History William J. Stringer Industrial Studies Dawn A. Strobel Environmental Studies Karen J. Struck Office Systems Administration Maria T. Suarez Psychology Diane I. Sudol Fine Arts John A. Sudol Business Administration idk «..l 224 WW KR Marie Suralik Computer Science Judy Michele Susser Communication Tlieory and Practice Cathryn Swan Marl eting Ellen J. Sweeney Psychoiogy Alan Paul Sweifach Psycliology Darlene Mae Swistock Business Administration Mary Sylvester Accounting Robin I. Szigeti Political Science Wendy Claire Taistra Psychology Jacqueline Taliaferro Home Economics Eva K. Tantala Accounting Lucille Tatulli Home Economics Wesley Neal Taxier Biology Paul Steven Tchorni Psychology Ronald Teicher Business Management Barbara Tencza Business Angela Merici Testa Computer Science 225 Rosina A. Testa Accounting Ruby Elaine Theodos Computer Science Belinda A. Thomas Biology Charles Thomas Industrial Studies James G. Thomas Allied Health Services Maureen Thomas Biology Richard S. Thomas Biology Songa Yvette Thomas Home Economics Christina Marlene Thompson English Patricia Thornton Business Administration Stacie Tierney Sociology Michael P. Timmes Recreation and Leisure Studies Carol Topps Business Administration Theresa Toranto Health George P. Tosato Office Systems Administration Michael Trabucco Psychology TmM 226 Janet Lynn Tracy Psychology Dianne Marie Traflet Political Science Brian Travis Speech Communication Caterina Annunziata Tripodi Home Economics Kim Troast Recreation Dina Trunzo Recreation and Leisure Studies Mirtha A. Tsardellis French Gary Tursini Physical Education Susan Uhlik Marketing Irene Urko Marketing Anne Utvik Accounting Maureen Uzosike Community Health Alison Dawn Vagasky Home Economics Clare Valerio Foods and Nutrition Richard Valli Robert J VanderMeulen Accounting Scott W. VanEmden Management 227 Edwin E. Vargas Ruiz Economics Annette Velazquez Home Economics Steven Veldran Marketing Linda Cheryl Velthoven Geography Gregory Venezia Business Administration Karia Lee Venezia Biology Diane M. Verdonik Sociology Donna Verga Family and Child Studies Paciano Villanueva Industrial Studies Louis Frank Vinci Communications Theory and Practice Denise Viola Home Economics Mary Visconti Psychology Susan M. Voris Home Economics Clifford John Vreeland Broadcasting Thomas Richard Vreeland Business Administration Janet Wahl Psychology June Wanjugu Waichungo Chemistry 228 Jo-Anne Maureen Wallace Political Science Stephanie Wallace French Jodi Walsh English Kenneth D. Walter Accounting Susan M. Wanglund Broadcasting Steven Warch Marketing Jacqueline Ward Speech and Theatre Nicole Ward Marketing Cynthia Wargo Chemistry Glenn M. Wasco Management Catherine J. Wasdyke Accounting James W. Wasnick Computer Science Madelyn Waxman Cinthia L. Weaver Foods and Nutrition Jamie Lee Weaver Off ice Systems Administration Paul B, Weber Computer Science 229 Janet M. Weemstra Allied Health Klaus Dieter W elhenig Business Administration Steven Howard Weiner Biology Ronnie Beth Weiss Accounting Michelle Wenz Physical Education Dawn Wernicki Communication Sciences and Disorders Lisa Mane West Business Administration Keith Westpy Accounting Sherri Elaine Whidden Physical Education Joan R. White Industrial Studies Daniel F Whittaker Industrial Education Francine Widnch Political Science Emilie Wiggin Computer Science Susan D. Wilc i-nsh Business Admir rJ ' .in " ' Lidia Elizabeth Wihmberg Accounting Robert Wilkes Sociology Douglas M. Williams Marketing 230 Lisa Williams Computer Science Paul O. Williams Urban Studies Kathleen A. Wimmer English Elisabet Starr Winquist English Patricia Ann Winters Biology Michael Woda Business Administration Paul D. Wodeshick History Stephen M. Woltsky Business Stevo Wondrasch Restaurant Management M. Elizabeth Wong Sociology Deborah L. Woods Business Administration Karen S. Woods Finance Leishel Woods Biology Lewis S Workman Finance Lisa Woznick Office Systems Administration Laurie Wright Business Administration 231 David Wrobel Computer Science Petra Wuennenberg Office Systems Administration Rodger Alan Yoden Tlieater Lisa Yandy Political Science Julie H. Yeh Computer Science Peter T. Yessman History Karen E. Yetter Economics Gerald B. Yoselevich Music Education Joan Yuppa Communication Theory Lori Ann Zackman Office Systems Administration Raymond Zafian Computer Science Linda I Zahn Marketing Thomas Zaiutko Biology Jill Zangrando Sociology Rodolfo Zapata Sociology Thomas J. Zarillo Office Systems Administration Olympia Ziangos Sociology 232 Janet Marie Zicarelli Political Science Diane Zimmerman Computer Science Robert John Zimmermann English Debra A. Zoppi History Judith Marie Zoppi Communication Theory and Practice Bettina Zorrilla Psychology Jill A. Zripko Business Anne Zuras Spanish Maria Zuras Spanish Diane Lynn Zurichin Marketing 233 Graduation k i r r ' A V ' } ' 235 ?36 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 t 7 tc 6 ... to the illustrious La Campana Staff, and to all those who helped directly and indirectly with the production of this book. Particularly . . . S. Craig Alston Joe Batte Paul Bergen Tony Biagi Chuck Bond Tom Byron John Caiafa Doug Cannon Daniel J Cappa Sharon Caruso Rich Ciamella Francesca Clark James Curran Gregg DeWinne Sheila Dick Cathy Dougherty Vince Endres Bob Elia Susan Feeney Jeanmarie Fiocchi John Fiore fvlark Flumenbaum Raellen Foreman Jim Fritz Terilyn Garrison Tina Genovese Henry S. Harris IV Robin Heroux Art Humphrey Eric Hummel Carol Jerrahian Colleen Jones Krissy Kacandes Amy Kaszuba Karen Katt Bill Kubeck Richard Kyle Mike Leap Mary Leary Mike Lembo Leslie Lindsay John LoBasso Brian Lovato Joe Manley Joan Mariotti Dr. Edward Martin Doug Matthews Scott Matthews Donna McHugh Mary Miele Ken Mitchell Dave Moran Rob Myers Henry Nesbitt Linda Noden Ellen Nolan Bill Normyle Steve Nosek Tom O ' Shea Debbie Palocin Scott Parks Lynn Poch Bob Price Regina Pyle Todd Rundgren Jerry Salomone Lenny Savino Rosemarie Savino Bob Scarpa Klaus Schnitzer Rob Scuteri Rhonda Shutter Rob Spedding Michele Spendio Leslie Stevers Phyllis Stivala Cathy Swan Russell J. Swanson Ron Teicher Susan Topper Ronnie Terra John Valleau Steve Veldran Dr. Donald Walters Dan Whittaker Susan Wyckoff Judy Zoppi and especially Rich Hango who never gets the recognition he deserves. 244 The Crew Editor-in-Chief Bruce L. Myers Associate Editor Richard J.C. Hango Business Manager Christopher J. Cofone Managing Editor Lorenzo Gasperini Administrative Assistant Donna Carpinelli Photography Editor Michel A. Djordjevic Copy Editor Patty Luciano Student Life Editor JoAnne VanHaasler Perspective Barbara Bell Sergeant-at-Arms A.J. Howard Advisor David Fogg Staff Cindy Bacon Judy Hasz Terry Hocker Steve lavarone Contributors Marinalda Marin ' Pleun Bouricius Wilson Martinez Sharon Caruso Diane Purpura Eric Hummel Fabio Rojas Elizabeth Kelland Jeannie Lamboy Suzanne Mannix Tracy Rovi land Rosemarie Savino Cathy Swan Senior Portraits, supplies and processing by Carol Studios, Lynbrook, Long Island. Special Thanks to Bob Friedman and the good people at Carol. Printing by Jostens Printing and Publishing. Thanks again to Jerry Salomone, whose work was constantly above and beyond the call of duty. 245 " I believe I just got the goodbye look . . . - Donald Fagen
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