University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT)

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 144

 

University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1988 Edition, University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1988 volume:

3 - a s c X _ i B ' H cmR or Qmdiiig fitom Hj cnowd 3 ' BmfiWWW ' u .. V K ' 5 S .?.S O t ' ' ' ' ' " o . ac 3o ' ' % K - Left: Students in college of- ten do things for their school that stand alone. Ken Wade and Luis Soto attempt to make up a new fight song the night before an important football game. Right away many people ask, " What makes UNH stand out from the crowd? " Well, maybe it is that feeling of a close-knit family that we have, while at all times still being individuals. Being in the same community as Yale Universi- ty, we are sometimes overshadowed. However, through our hard work and commitment to ex- cellence we will always succeed in our own way. The fact that we are the best sets us alone. Left: Standing alone with her deci- sion. Jen comments on her approval of some of the new additions made to the Student Center. €S " 1 The life of a college student is different from those of any other person in society. Maybe it is the " belief " of being m a party atmosphere while at the same time being grown adults. We do know that it means experiencing life to its fullest. It means making life-long friends, going through hard times and for a lot of students being away from home the first time. Being like no one else stands students alone. Above; College often yields friendships that last for the rest of our lives. Outside of class time, students eat together and talk about the day ' s happenings- Left: Contrary to popular belief a lot of studying is done on college campuses across the country. On good days stu- dents find other good places to study besides the library. ,9»» ' % J « M ' l . - Sports at UNH were very impressive in 1988. Students were greeted in September with a very talented football squad that lost only two games on the season. All of the sports drew record crowds as the year progressed, and by the time students left, the baseball team had made its usual showing and that is winning the regional title. Above: Charger was all over the campus by the second week of school. The Ala Carte Cafeteria in the student center greeted students in September with newsclips and this chalkboard banner. Left: Homecoming weekend was to be one of UNH ' s toughest fights with rival Towson State. Students dis- played signs, banners and flags in support of the Chargers off their balconies. f :u o. ' e !;s:.»° ' " - ' ro ' r;: ' ' " Enhanced by the University setting, students found perfect opportunities to pursue interests outside the classroom. They proved that campus life extended far beyond the area of academics. With traditions like Fall Concert, Air Guitar, and May Day proved as always, to be the hallmarks of student activities and events that were talked about throughout the year. However, most students did not feel that they had to conform to traditional ideas. A lot of students ventured out for other fun and had to see " The Dean. " Appear- ances by various noteable bands and speakers like the Hooters and Nikki Giovanni gave students the opportunity to partake in good clean fun and entertainment. By the end of the year, it was easy to determine that campus life had played a ma- jor role in the development of each student ' s education; this is a best way to stand out from the crowd. Above: Reinforcing friendships before graduation at get-togethers make for lasting memories. The students of the GrotonCampus enjoy their times near the Groton Campus during a barbecue. Left: During nice October days, stu- dents even get out to practice their mu- sic homework on good campus sites. Above: Cheri Hulse a freshman from Ithaca, New York, smiles as she recog- nizes a familiar voice from home after the first week of classes. Right: In an attempt to get a breath of fresh air on nice days students use win- dows as safe havens. Tammy Burdoe had been organizing her dorm room for two hours. i Time To Remember Those First Freshman Days Can Be The Best Moving away from home for the first time can be a very trying experience at times. Away from home in an unfamil- iar environment, and with strange peo- ple who are just as unsure and nervous as you are is usually enough to send most into a frenzy At the start of the year, freshmen start with that long process of moving in • in many cases trying to be the first to move in so they have a choice of bed and closet space. Upon first arrival the walls are bare and your voice ech- oes coldly The introduction of suite mates and room mates follows - meeting those people from all over the country who were in the same boat as you were. Those tentative smiles and nervous stares are the absolute worst. But there is something else- some- thing at this very point that sets the stage for the rest may last for the rest of your college years. These very times are when those life long friendships are established and de- veloped. The simple crushes that we had in highschool may now be replaced with that special and lasting friendship. Ultimately has a sudden impact effect of growth ■ we can now stop being nonconformist with our parents be- cause they are not here to look over our shoulder ■ but nor are they here to bail us out of trouble. At this point, we have to do our own cleaning, money spending and budget- ing and nutritionally eating. The regis- tration process is said to be what sepa- rates the children from the adults because you have to finally take mat- ters into your own hands. The next several months in our insti- tution is what forges our path to adult- hood, luckily it usually ends in success- thus realizing it or not, frehsman days can be the best years of your life. Above: Suitemates living together months on end develop relations that are usually long-lasting. A couple of weeks before the end of school these suite mates got together to reminisce about the year during lunch. Left: Getting it together - with friends and fellow freshmen to relax and enjoy a game of hackey sack after a day of ex- ams lets these freshmen students to en- joy each others company. Above: For freshman students, balanc- ing a budget can be difficult without ex- perience. Studying and looking over the monthly bank statement can become cumbersome. Right: Upperclassmen who know the ropes are much less prone to looking over mistakes made by banks. In won- dering why a good check bounced, stu- dent got a tougher attitude. • • • ;i ast Finance Blues One of the college ' s greatest challenges for the average stu- dent was managing checking ac- counts. Away from home, and often for the first real time, natu- rally they were anxious to assert their independence. With no parental guidance students just had to " splurge " on those essentials of college life, pizzas, long distance phone calls, movies, Budweiser and even a textbook or two. Stu- dents usually took pride in buy- ing whatever they wanted, wher- ever they wanted, and however they wanted. So when school started and students left from home, they were armed with their Bancport Card and " that look " in their eye. They left their parents at home with the nightmares of overdrawn notices and bounced checks. But like many before who have traveled this road, students learned that responsibility also plays a major part. That very first call home begging mom and dad for emergency funds taught a lot students the importance of balancing their checkbooks. Af- ter getting that first returned check and having to explain it to the folks back home made a lot of students learn to set up a bud- get for themselves. Thus students learned one of the greatest lessons taught by college life - how to cover real " necessities " and still have some money left over for Skidder ' s. Not all students learned the hard way of course because they had their own checking accounts even before they came to col- lege. This experience came in handy when having to budget their money. Most students say that they pretty much know their limits and that they are basically inde- pendent from their parents as long as they do not go out and buy a VCR, or a stereo and send the bills home. Some students even had a budget set up before they came to school from money that their parents had given them. But most students lived from the money that they had earned over the summer. Warnings from parents that any rubber checks were to be the student ' s responsibility also played a part in the way many students managed their money. College students often re- ceive a crash course in fi- nance management during the first year in college. For- tunately for most, they most likely come through that jun- gle unharmed and with some valuable, and perhaps har- dearned, experiences to guide them on their road to adulthood. JOSEPHINE ' S A big part of spending money wisely is having enough money to eat with. By spending money on luxuries " students may overspend and not the money to even stock refrigerators. I ut On Th e Town One of the hottest night clubs frequented by UNH students is Toad ' s Place located in down- town New Haven. ender Loving Care Whether It ' s A Band-Aid Or Aspirin, Campus Health Services Will Always Be There. » ) y i i Health Services Director Phyllis Landry and Secretary Sharon Ciccone work diligently in the Health Services office. » % ( I - A Steve Hardy gets conforted by Phyllis Landry as he waits for the campus doctor. Anthony Buonagurio gets his blood pressure checked during a visit to Health Services. s ' iHiamMMItii la Carte Going Away To College Means School Food. UNH Food Services not only serves its ' students and faculty but also serves social events and luncheons as well. Left: In the morning before lunch rush, employees prepare the grills for the hun- dreds of students that pass through the student center fast food line. Below: Commuters rarely have the time between classes to fix a good and nutri- tious meal. In this case the A La Carte Cafeteria provides a quick and easy source for food between classes. J ights Sounds The Student Center Game Room The Student Center provides a focal point for all student activ- ities. Offering lounges, student offices, a game room, a large cafeteria and a snack bar, the facility has been designed to serve as a center for the stu- dent ' s non-academic college interests. The Charger Cafe, also locat- ed on the Student Center, opens daily serving snacks and bever- ages. Live entertainment and films are often presented in the cafe on weeknights. Between sets of pool rounds, students stop to ham-itup for the camera. Above: The game room is one of the best ways for students to " express " themselves and relieve tension. The Kingpin pinball ma- chine proved to be everyone ' s favorite game because of its special effects. Left: Students " discussing " a call on the ping-pong ball table is a usually call in the S.C. Game Room. irst Time During dorm quiet hours it is much easi- er to study out in the suite. The general suite is where most freshmen come to- gether with each other. After visitation hours in their individual rooms is where most freshmen spend most of their time, simple things like try- ing to find a hairpin makes it seem like home. Left: Frehman usually rejoice when they get care packages from home. In this case, the student has felt right at home from food in her care package. Above: Out in front of the freshman dorm on the courtyard is where stu- dents often get together to enjoy a game of frisbee. eaving Home Fop Living In The Freshman Dorm Yields Lasting Memories Right: Out on the courtyard, fun and games are always taking place as in this case - students got together to play frisbee. Far Right: A night before midterms, most students huddled in their rooms to catch up on studying. Above: During some free time, students watch their T.V. sets. In this case stu- dents watch the feature. Top Gun. That The character of residential living is often a good indication of the spirit and life on campus. For this reason the University of New Haven strives to make its residential facilities places which encourage academic pursuits, creativity and personal development. ipst Time On-campus university housing includes a suite-style residence hall for freshmen, with double bedrooms arranged in groups of six around a common living room and bath. Apartment-style residence halls are available for upperclassmen. All on-campus residences arc furnished and in- clude lounges and facilities. laundry Above: Next to the Freshman Dorm a couple of freshman students get togeth- er to discuss the meal after dinner. Left: With the Freshman Dorm in the background, these students are waving to friends in the Film Production Class that was going on. BtiOIK.HT Above: One of college ' s favorite game is the game of " quarters " . In upperclass- men apartments alcohol is allowed by those of age. Right: Apartment style dorms offer a lot of flexibility. In this case, the student is discussing what they should cook for dinner in their apartment. ext Time Around Moving On Campus Is Routine For Upperclassmen ftLihl-l Left: Unlike the suite-style Above: For those students who are dorms, the apartment dorms lucky enough to get a balcony apart- give a much better chance for ment, it gives you a great opportuni- peace and quiet to do things ty to " see over the campus. " like read a good magazine. n ext Time Around Apartments also give a better sense of privacy. This privacy can be used for gossiping about guys as in this case. i ' Left: On nice spring days upperclass- men get together to go over some of the year ' s good times. Above Left: During some relaxing times, students have the change to lounge in their own living room to watch soap operas as in this case. Above: Watching the " Flintstones " as in this case, gives students the chance to escape from the hustle- bustle of academia. A part of having an apartment and your own kitchen is accepting the fact that the dishes have to be done. 1 oul, Fickle New England Weather Commuters are usually the most affect- ed by the weather. In this case scraping ice off the back of his car became an annoying chore. In this case above, simply opening a car door may require skill, tolerance and patience. Left: After 30 minutes of chipping, scraping, and complaining, this commut- er student finally gets her car door open. Above: Dead batteries all over the parking lot is a usual occurrence dur- ing the winter time. Students spend hours trying to revive their car. .ifev.iUi,-Mni,w r, In front of the student center friends get together to talk about some of the re- sults of Friday ' s party in the Student Center. ■S«r -WKM -kgi - i ■ Spring love draws a lot of students out- side to talk and enjoy each other ' s company. pending Time On Campus With That Special Someone The UNH Campus offers a wide variety of space for stu- dents and faculty alike, to relax and visit between and after class- es. The combination of in- creased classroom space and the four year degree program sparked a period of tremendous growth in enrollment and facili- ties. Today, 100 programs and additional courses have pushed graduate enrollment to more than 2600. twill iL- .1 iiiri rmiMiiiiiihiaiiirtiiiiiiiiMni ' iiiriing ' fl ' vr ..-■ ockin ' On ir Welcome To The Fourth Annual Air Guitar Lip-Sync Every year UNH Students give their renditions of todays most popular musicians. This year 15 acts competed for cash prizes and awards. This years winner was " Com- mercial Garbage " , which per- formed to the groups of Aeros- mith and The Scorpions. The acts were judged by 3 well- known disc jockeys from 3 pop- ular radio stations in the New Haven area. The event was highlighted by an impressive stage and light show as well as a record atten- dance of about 1000 people. The event is co-sponsored by Day Student Government and Communications Club. » Left: Students got a chance to witness the new chatnpion Commercial Garbage. Above: Going back to Cali • as L.L. Cool J made his rap. l 5 ' i . " It was customary that the King and Queen take their parade ride. The 88 midday parade featured the King. Ivo Philbert and the Queen, Mary Koch During the halftime show, the King and Queen greets the large Homecoming Parents ' Day crowd with member of the Court in the background. I r fTP ' mswmsim ma sssifm ' imi oyal Weekend On a cloudy November day with temperatures in the fifties, clouds floated across the sky at times blocking the sun. The Homecoming Parents Day crowd started to gather at about 9:00 a.m. Parents, alumni and guests from all over the world came to the place that was to celebrate its royal day. Mothers came out to enjoy the hospitality of their children. Old alumni came to meet those old buddies and talk about old times. At the start of the day, par- ents, alumni and friends were greeted by student tour guides to show them the UNH style. Up at north campus student organi- zations sold everything from food to picture buttons. The cel- ebration at north campus was a good way to relax before the storm which everyone knew was the Towson State football team. There was music, dance and ev- eryone ' s favorite - Notes the Clown. " We The People " at north campus knew that our King and Queen Parade was on it ' s way up the street from the distinct sound of the Drum and Fife Corps that led the way. As the parade went up toward North Campus everyone marveled at the floats, fire engine and the King and Queen. Charger fans and supporters tensely gathered in the Dodds Stadium stands as the band played fight sons. The opponent was the Division 1 Towson State, but now they had to face the now powerhouse of Division II UNH. A year earlier in Maryland, Towson thrashed the Chargers who were determined to return the favor. Mid-day through the first half the score was tied, but the second half things began to look up. Everyone from the coaches, parents to the players knew that they could do it. At the end of the game, the score was in favor of — the Chargers at last they did it!! As the game let out, people made dinner dates with their friends and family at north campus before the theater performance. Then finally, night fell on another success- ful royal weekend. The guest band at the game was the F.T Maloney Marching Band from Meriden, Connecticut. They played three selec- tions during halftime. ■ Ji f. ' MSityQi oyal Weekend Above: The midday parade had many attractions. The drum and fife corp that led the way fit perfectly into the them, " We Are The People. " Right: The football game was played on a bright, cool, and crisp day. As the football team came on to the field the tension was high. North Campus entertainment offered something for everyone. Mime artists spent hours performing for people of all ages. ' If ( ' Left: When the football team first lined up, they only scored 14 points in the half - as the game went on. the team got into gear and beat Towson. Above: The midday parade gave ev- ery student the chance to express their patriotism for UNH. Students painte d their cars to show their spirit. .:, .i..ii«. r,V(frF,T .y-:li ' 2: Ji... ..£.CSZL ' .: NH Theatre Department Arms and the Man by George Bernard Shaw. Left: Terry Cooper and Jerold Duquette. Right; Norbert Carlstrom, Jer- old Duquette, Kim Schmau- derer, Jim Nolan (standing); Terry Cooper (seated). Third Annual Black Theatre Fes- tival — The Black American Dream by Von H. Washington. Rob Piggery, Patrick Crider, Yvonne Burgess, Felicia Hudson. r For these two members of the UNH basketball team, the Soul Food Din- ner served as a good break from Cafe food. ome Cookin ' UNH Students Found A Good Home Cooked Meal At The Soul Food Dinner This year, as part of Black History Month, the Black Stu- dent Union sponsored a Soul Food Dinner in the Charger Cafe ' . The line formed early to get a taste of the unique menu and all were content after get- ting a " home cooked " soul food dinner. The Soul Food Dinner was complete- ly done by the students. Here, mem- bers of the Black Student Union work to prepare a ham. The menu featured all of mom ' s favor- ites. Students waited in the beverage line for cold refreshing lemonade. S-Jmi! n ' JiK j:m. r ' m i mm mtmmimBm iH B l W i ju iltefji NH Campus Candids i r aribbean Expo The Third Annual Caribbe- an Cultural Exposition gives students the chance to expe- rience the taste of good Ca- ribbean food. Each Year Campus Organizations Sponsor The Caribbean Exposition Which Draws Crowds From All Part Of The University Community. The Event Is Highlighted By Unique Music, Food, Dress And Displays From The Caribbean. Students gathered around to watch a match of the " limbo. " The limbo is a usual island tradition. The Caribbean Expo is also done by the students. The students prepare and serve Curried Chicken an island favorite. Students who put on the expo from the Caribbean islands. In this case the student is from the U.S. Virgin Islands. Sitting alone because the water was too cold, this student watched on the sand as others played in the ocean. The students in the water thought enough to brave the cool temperatures to play a quick game of frisbee. 3 ife ' s A Beach A Quick Getaway Is A Trip To Milford The University of New Haven is in close vicinity to several area beaches such as Milford, Bran- ford and West Haven Beaches. As the " first summer " days of the year appeared, students took full advantage of the area ' s sandy beaches. Activities involved on the beach are, partying, frisbee, vol- leyball, swimming, sunbathing and cookouts. The " beach bus " only reinforces that on free summeriike days the beach is the best spot for pale skin. When fun in the water has become too much, a good and simple game of frisbee provides hours of enjoyment. MIBS»«zm« i nM sliHll n tamatf ' imHitt.ii ' tivMmmin ' t emocracy In Motion Day Student Government Decisions To many, the Day Student Govern- ment ' s Spring Elections are a big event. This year was no different. There were strong candidates for each positions and many issues were discussed. Some of this year ' s issues were housing, improv- ing communications with the administra- tion, student life and the structure of the Senate. The Election Committee chaired by Mick Weinstein and Ray VanderPliet, put in hair-raising hours to ensure a fair election. A total of 457 people came out to support their candidates. The voting lasted three days. The candidates did their best to reach out to many people. Campaign material was seen everywhere throughout the election period. Nine new students were elected to the Senate and two students were elected as representatives to the Board of Governors, The Treasurer ' s race proved to be the closest with Jim Crosby edging Steve Eggleston by 9 votes 192 to 183. As usual the President ' s race drew the most attention. The candidates camped out in front of the Student Center to talk about student concerns and debated twice to make the issues known. Mike Sagar scored an impressive vic- tory over his opponents, Cranston Mcin- tosh and Dave Bosse, Sagar collected 225 votes as Mcintosh received 138 and Bosse 73. The winners were announced in the Charger Cafe where many came to see the final results. Then the cham- pagne was popped and all those elected looked forward to beginning their terms July 1st. s r 1987-88 President of DSG ■ Tom Reynolds Ill -I ' I ffii iMiMiftgilaiaiiMtii«i ' i[teiti{fit iiritiitfii ' ' r (Left to right) D.S.G. Election Committee members Patrick Crider and Mick Weinstein work their shifts at the voting machines located in the Student Center Lobby. (Left to right) Election Committee Co-Chairperson Mick Weinstein; Presidential candidates: David Bosse. Cranston Macintosh, Michael Sagar; and Co-Chairperson Ray Vanderfliet. V 9 w S155 S ! JJ..Uv ' -J:..J,Wt.i --r. ■W?S5BW!»!B?SBi!HlB!SSH!!?! emocracy Through Student Government y Presidential Candidate Cranston Macin- Candidates Cranston Macintosh (left) tosh makes his opening statement in one and Davis Bosse (middle) look to Candi- of two debates held during the spring date Michael Sagar as he prepares to elections. answer a question from the audience. ay ay This years May Day fea- tured three bands that prom- ised another strong festival. " Sweet T " started off the day followed by " MaxCreek and " Bob Marley ' s Waiters. " The Waiters drew a big crowd and had everyone on their feet listening to their reggae beat. May Day was held in a new location. The Arbeiter Maenne choir allowed a more intimate atmosphere and a big area for the most favorite activity of the day . . . beer, hacky-sack demonstration and skateboarding competition. Rain greeted the day and stayed throughout the remain- der of the festival. This did not stop anyone from enjoying the days events and fabulous bands. For all those students who were able to get into the beer tent, they were tagged with ' 88 May Day button. All fraternities and sororities play a ma- jor role in especially the set of May Day. After a long morning of set up some Delta Chi members painted their faces for the event. ay ay Above: The second band to go on Right: Rap fans were kept busy with the was Max Creek. Tie Die tee shirts electricity of Sweet T. Although the flooded the tent as the band started band played for only a short time, the ° play. time was well spent. Mixing and scratching tunes for a vibrant Bungo drums adds a very distinct island rap star can be a difficult task but Sweet sound to raggae music. The Whalers ' T ' s D.J. proved to be capable for the sound required a large degree of the task. bungo sound. ■sA ' fiusniSjEaaaj c oy! Did They Enjoy It . . . Above: The clouds never let up on May Day ' 88. Many thought that the weather would spoil the day but as in this case, students mocked at the weather after a few trips to the beer tent. Right: Besides the weather being lousy, the first band was late however, hard core fans showed off their enthusiasm ay ay During one intermission between bands some students talked about the quality of the May Day bands. Most students enjoyed the diverse mixture of music that was offered. On the way back to their apartments, students could not avoid helping themselves to the beer tent once Toward the end of the evening, the ap- proval of students was obvious as they celebrated with smiles. vested For The Future A New Twist In Homecoming Weekend Was The Mock Wedding At this part of the ceremony the groom is placing the ring on the bride ' s finger to ensure their matrimony. ' The entire affair was one of such fun that the groom could hardly keep a straight face while the bride gave her vows. Left: The wedding came with all of the extras. At the end of the proceedings, the couple were showered with rice. While the groom was saying his vows, he stumbled twice and the au- dience chuckled. Even in this mock wedding nervousness was present. i NH Campus Candids DELTA Z NaM A -A- (itftniumm fiiffnviiiqiwii Administration DR. PHILLIP KAPLAN PRESIDENT ♦ ■ % ; .» •-♦ ;?■ 1 DR. JOSEPH F. CARILLI VICE-PRESIDENT FOR ADMINISTRATION MR. FREDERICK G. FISCHER VICE-PRESIDENT FOR FINANCE V DR. ALEXIS N. SOMMERS PROVOST i Students study whenever they get the chance. Between classes students even subjects like philosophy in the Cafe. Academics 1 m ■ " V ' - ] ; DR. MARILOU MCLAUGHLIN DEAN OF BUSINESS DR. JOSEPH B. CHEPAITIS DEAN OF ARTS AND SCIENCES DR. KONSTANTINE C. LAMBRAKIS DEAN OF ENGINEERING DR. JAMES F. DOWNEY DEAN OF HOTEL, RESTAURANT AND TOURISM Academics DR. JAMES E. MARTIN DEAN FOR STUDENTS DR. RALF E. CARRIUOLO DEAN OF PROFESSIONAL STUDIES AND CONTINUING EDUCATION DR. ROBERT CARUSO DEAN OF ADMISSION SERVICES DR. WILLIAM S. GERE JR. DEAN OF GRADUATE SCHOOL in Driving from almost 45 minutes away a lot of precious time is lost from traveling for this commuter. At the last minute he tries to put the finishing touches on a Dynamics report. Basic Goals, Philosophies And Assumptions Even for those who know how to type, finding a good typewriter may not be easy. This student found a typewriter only one and one-half hours before her paper was due. The basic assumptions and goals that have governed and continue to govern the aca- demic programs and life of the university are: ' the importance of allowing full play and scope to the creative abilities and intel- lectual curiosity of students through opportunities to pursue independent study and investigation. ' the importance of recogniz- ing the educational interest of students geared toward spe- cific professions and careers as students seek to adjust to changing labor market condi- tions, and the preparation of students for graduate and professional training beyond the baccalaureate. the need for students to partici- pate in work and service activ- ities which provide contacts with other aspects of society and in using skills and exercis- ing judgment and responsibil- ity in a variety of settings out- side the university community. Some students do this well in ad- vance. This pair started to study for Managerial Accounting a week in advance. I. ♦.. r_ r. ' . ti ».: . • In Film Production Class, students get first hand experience in motion picture photography. The students get the delicate mechanics of dolly movement with the movie ' ' VM h ' Getting Into Classes Registration is the process of selecting classes each term. Reg- istration includes faculty advis- ing, a preliminary choice of classes (preregistration) and fee payment. Final registration is not complete without these steps. Students have assigned facul- ty advisers who provide guid- ance on academic matters and help the students with the regis- tration process. Normally, the adviser is the chairman or coor- dinator of the student ' s major course of study or another facul- ty member designated by the chairman. Echiin Hall Computer Center at UNH is one of the best ranked by the Data General Corp. Students in com- puter science classes get first hand knowledge of the best systems in the world. wmsm6£ iMiiitmmimi ' iiiiiiiimm ' v ' -:-» i ' W All part of one group, the patrons of the Caribbean Cultural Exposition sat around before the start of the limbo match. On campus, students can attend a variety of events including movies, lectures by a variety of well-known public figures, rock music concerts, student theatrical presentations and more. Clubs and Organizations More than 40 university student clubs and societies are open to interested students. Included are student chapters of professional societies, religious organizations, social groups and special interest clubs. Cultural Activities There are student organizations formed around interests in literature, art, film and drama These groups sponsor visiting artists and lecturers, produce plays and concerts, publish materials and generally provide a well-rounded cultural program for University of New Haven students. Fraternities and Sororities National and local service, social and honorary fraternities and sororities are active on campus. They sponsor programs such as the semi-annual bloodmobile and other services as well as social functions. The May Day celebration let UNH show its many different personalities as differ- ent groups gather to talk under the tents. WtHS ' i- MtiMiiiiiam% sa, ■ Black Student Union - The B.S.U. is a UNH organization that help give nninorities their sense of heritage, and unification. The B.S.U. also addresses problems that are unique to all minorities. Chemical Engineers - Certain Technical information and needs through this group of engineers. Through this organization a student may get specific field job information, etc. -c ■■ UNHCRIMINRLJ JUSTICE CLUB .1 [5sl! VlSfii¥3f Criminal Justice Club - Also through this club student address specific needs and problems for those students planning to go into the Criminal Justice field. Right: Member of the Chariot Staff dis- cuss some of the specific details of the sports section. Left: Day Student Government - The 1988 Reynolds ' Administration is the body that governs student organizations and handles students ' concerns. Below: Some of the Mechanical Engi- neers got together to participate in a concrete canoe marathon. Their highest placing was second place. " Let Them All Belong " " It doesn ' t matter if they ' re short, black or white, there is a club here for everyone. Let them all belong. " Lori Beth Williams ' Mil " m _ Clubs and organizations do a lot for the livelihood of students. Almost every stu- dent belongs to one of the 40. Above; In front of the freshman dorm on a fair March day. groups formed out- side to enjoy the weather Right: One of the features that makes UNH so different is its many personal- ities. At a birthday party this group get together to enjoy the fun Fire Science Club The Fire Science Club address specific needs of those head- ing into the Fire Science field. Many of the Fire Science stu- dents are employed part time by local fire departments. Freshman Residence Hall ■ The first home away from home for students continuing their education at UNH. Its suite style layout forms the basis for group involvement- Olympic Heights One of the three apartments on cam- pus for upperclassmcn-with its apartment style layout, a lot of people have already formed their groups. ' Something For Everyone. " " The clubs and organizations are O.K. There are so many of them that there is a club for everyone. " — Steve Hardy A new and fast growing club is the Chess Club. Often in the Cafe Chess Club mem- bers would play matches for everyone to mmu mmmiMk Fall Rush Delia Sigma Alpha is a local Fraternity on the UNH campus. The group now known as Delta Sigma Alpha has been on campus since September 11, 1986. Delta Sigma Alpha stands for " Justice, Wisdom and Brotherhood. " Its princi- ples are: the promotion of friendship, the development of character, the diffu- sion of liberal culture and the advance- ment of justice. A social fraternity, it nevertheless has establish very high aca- demic standards Delta Sigma Alpha is unique because it is the only non-secret fraternity on campus. Community ser- vice activities and promoting student life on campus are part of its goals. Delta Chi s a national fraternity dedi- cated to a brotherhood designed to pro- mote friendship, develop character, ad- vance justice and to aid in the acquisition of a sound education. Delta Chi, was founded in 1890 as a law fraternity, and became a general social fraternity in 1909. Delta Chi still believes in uphold- ing justice and was the first fraternity to officially abolish hazing in 1929 Delta Chi offers a relayed approach to frater- nal and college life while maintaining prestigious and idealistic goals. Working hand in hand, geared toward helping and understanding our fellow man, we invite you to come and visit us to aquaint your- self with our brotherhood We look for- ward to meeting you during Rush and hope you ' ll become a member of Delta Chi Zeta Beta Tau. gamma beta chapter (ZBT), an international social and service fraternity is one of the most active orga- nizations at the University. Lifetime membership is open by invitation to any male, full time student in good academic standing. Zeta Beta Tau practices a close family-type of responsibility and relation- ship among its members. Intellectual awareness, social responsibility, integrity and brotherly love are the ideals each of the members live by. All members enjoy the use of our house which is less than one-half mile away from campus. ZBT is also enriched by its extensive alumni members who add another dimension to membership. Zeta Beta Tau has a tradi- tion of over twenty years as the power- house of excellence at the University of New Haven and is committed to continu- ing this rich tradition. Phi Sigma Our goals as Phi Sigma sis- ters are service, scholarship, and friend- ship. A Phi Sigma sister is an individual of any age, race or creed. Our efforts are directed to attracting a unique type of sister. We seek a woman who is involved " The most fun you ' ll ever have in a so- rority is during the Fall Rush. " —Robin Andreoli outside of herself, outside her campus, and who is willing to commit herself to the goals of Phi Sigma. The sorority en- joys being involved in campus life and is excited by the potential of personal grwoth and lifelong friendships. Chi Kappa Rho (XKPj sorority was founded in 1963 and is the oldest soror ity on campus. XKP provides services for the community such as food drives, Easter egg hunts and clothing drives. Our biggest event of the year is a fashion show. The proceeds are donated to the University in our founder ' s name, Virgin- ia M. Parker. Chi Kappa Rho is also sponsoring a child in India Wg are not all service though; we also have a lot of fun. Chi Kappa Rho be- lieves in promoting better understanding and closer friendships among the women of the University. Any undergraduate female student with a Q.P.R. of 2.0 or better is eligible to join Chi Kappa Rho Omega Delta sorority was founded in September 1979 to promote a close bond of friendship among its sisters. It encourages personal growth, mutual un- derstanding, outside interests, social awareness, loyalty and academic achievement. Omega Delta is open to all women who wish to support the ideals, hopes and purposes of the sorority. Above The oldest sorority on campus Chi Kappa Rho. Every spring and fall they recruit new sisters. f ' »i«i«aM«Hi;M i|i»(iiMif«i8i „ ♦ ■ ♦ ;. ♦ Inter Fraternity-Sorority Council - The I.F.S.C. is the ruling body of the fraternities and sororities. Made up of representatives from each Greek organization, the I.F.S.C. is responsible for keeping the peace. Omega Delta Sorority of crimson and white. XKP - Chi Kappa Rho Sorority of navy and white. Left: Sorority members are involved in all facets of the university. As a part of the tennis team, sororities are represented. • - ' a ' -- " " ' " Greek Power " " The fraternities are small in number but they are a major force behind what goes on in the D.S.G. Greek Power. " —John Splaine The members of the Delta Chi displayed their Delta Chi mobile at the ' 88 Home- coming Parade Delta Chi Fraternity of red and gold. ZBT ■ Zeta Beta Tau Fra- is C. MaKcy Ha|l ternity of navy and white. Delta Sigma Alpha Fraternity of royal and gold. WEEK. IT 5 R05H-UEEK Above: In February advertisements went up for recruling a Spring Class. Left: During Rush Week fraternities and sororities set tables in Lobby of the Stu- dent Center for recruiting. liMSiMilMil The Softball team did well for a re- building year- With good new players and old veterans to show the way. the team finished one game under .500- nn The ' 88 Charger Football Team had its second straight spectacular season. They also missed the national playoffs by one game. Recognizing the importance of a broad range of physical and emotional outlets to a well-balanced col- lege experience, the University of New Haven seeks to involve the student on various levels of active participation in games and sports, as well as to pro- vide an opportunity for community and student sup- port for its varsity intercollegiate program. During the fall, the university offers varsity cross country, football, soccer, women ' s tennis and volley- ball. In the winter, men ' s and women ' s basketball as well as indoor track are the main attractions. During the spring, baseball, lacrosse, Softball and outdoor track keep UNH athletic fields busy. The athletic department coaching staff welcomes all interested candidates and invites active involve- ment in and support of its athletic programs. The University of New Haven is a member of the Eastern College Athletic Conference, the National Collegiate Athletic Association, and the New England Collegiate Conference. With the Charger ' s pro-style passing of- fense, protection was the name of the game and the offensive line supplied plenty. W L Record 8-2 East Stroudsburg L 13-16 At Slippery Rock W 24-16 At Norwich W 37-17 Central Conn. St. W 7-3 UDC W 48-0 At AIC W 38-14 At Southern Conn. W 42-10 At Springfield W 19-16 Towson State W 21- 7 At Bloomsburg L 18-35 One Step Away For The Second Season In A Row The Charger Fall Short Coach Palmer And His Football Team Saw The Dream Of An NCAA Post-Season Bid Go By The Boards As The Chargers Were Defeated By Bloomsburg University At Redmen Stadium, 35-18. The Loss Dropped The Blue And Gold To 8-2 On The Season, As The Chargers Once Again Tied The Team Record For Most Wins In A Season. Left: On the run, the back up quarter back searches out his options. Above: The Charger defense was packed with a lot of veteran seniors and was nationall ranked. Womens Volleyball Playing the net and being able to smash against the opponent is essential to a winning program. Defense can save a game • although the lady Charger ' s play at the net was best, their defense did the job. I W L 1 1 13-12 1 Rhode Island College Win 30 Quinnipiac College Win 20 American Inter. College Win 20 Mercy College Win 20 New York Tech. Win 2-0 University of Lowell Win 2-0 Quinnipiac College Win 3-1 Cornell University Win 3-1 Holy Cross College Win 2-0 Northeastern Loss 0-2 University of Mass. Loss 0-2 University of Hartford Win 3-0 Univ. of North Alabama Loss 0-3 Miss. Univ. of Women Loss 0-3 Florida Southern College Loss 0-3 University North Dakota Loss 1-3 New York Tech Win 3-0 USMA Loss 03 Air Force Loss 0-3 East Strousburg Loss 2-3 University of Bridgeport Win 3-0 Oakland Loss 1-3 US Naval Academy Loss 0-3 New York Tech Win 3-1 East Strousburg Loss 0-3 Preparation and a good mental attitude about the game is needed especially for difficult matches. W- ' KKK ' - ' " ' i iiiVMMMm Wi i i M Something To Jump Scream About The Cheerleading Team Gaining Success Above: The Cheerleading Team experi enced new heights 1988 The cheerleaders had a lot of things to jump and shout about this year. All the programs that they supported had winning seasons. Left: At the basket regionals the cheer- leaders supported the Charger basket- ball team although it was Spring Break Weekend. Above: " Hot to go " was the name of the cheer that the cheerleaders used to prep their team as they did here. . - r-7iy ipai ' Agtifrf ' -r ' " 7 tf •• -t " •- Above: At doubles matches, the rebuild- ing team showed much more future promise Right: At 0-30 serving becomes impor- tant. Inexperience eventually took its toll as the player lost the set. SCHEDULE UNH SCORE OPPONENT ' S SCORE Bridgeport 9 Aibertus Magnus 9 Western Ct. State Coll. 9 Hartford 9 So. Conn. State Univ. 9 Franklin Pierce 7 3 Western Ct. State Coll. 6 1 Aibertus Magnus 7 1 Roger Williams 6 UNH SEASON. 0-9 Rebuilding For The Future A Lot Of New Faces On The Tennis Team. ■(-■iS ' i A-aef!ii ' ? ' flT,rir(i ' v ' One Step Short Of A " Mission " Charger Hoops Reaches 2 Nationally The votes are in and the Universi- ty of New Haven basketball team proved that it is once again a team to contend with both on and off the court. Indeed, the post season hon- ors garnered by the team took some of the sting out of the Championship round loss in the NCAA Division 11 New England Regionals. The Blue and Gold also finished the 1987- 1988 campaign with an impressive 26-5 record, the best ever under head coach Stu Grove enroute to garnering several post-season awards. Senior guard Herb Watkins, who led the team for the third consecu- tive year in scoring, became the pro- grams first Kodak All-America First Team selection. Watkins was also named the UPI New England Divi- sion II Player of the Year as he aver- aged 22.7 points and 8.8 rebounds for the Chargers. Bill Jeffress finished the season second in rebounding (7.3) and third in scoring (13.9). Like his teammate, Jeffress ranks in several Top-Ten categories, including second in Field Goal Percentage (.548), 7th in scor- ing (1354 points) and 8th in re- bounds (793). Ken Coleman, a four year starter at the point guard position also reached the 1,000 point plateau this season. Tied with Jeffress for the top spot in games played, (120), Coleman finished fourth on the team this season with a 13.4 point per average. Leading the Chargers into NCAA post-season play was eight year coach, Stu Grove. Currently the winningest coach in New Haven bas- ketball history with a 152-79 record, he led the team to an NCAA nation- al ranking as high as 2 this season, the highest ever for the men ' s team. The Chargers finished ranked 5 on the final regular season poll. For his efforts, he was named the UPI Division II Coach of the Year in New England. Grove was also named the Divi- sion II New England Coach of the Year by the National Association of Basketball Coaches. He was flown out to the NCAA National Conven- tion to accept this prestigious award. Also flown out to Kansas City was guard Herb Watkins. Wat- kins was invited to play in the Nike- NABC AU-American game. He was one of only two Division II players named to the team. Indeed, it was quite a year for the University of New Haven men ' s bas- ketball team as the Chargers once again made a bid for the NCAA Fi- nal Four Tournament. The mission is still on, it has just been delayed a year, but what a year it was! Top During a homt ' gam against rival Sacred Heat, coach shows his concern to the team during a time out. Right; As the player grabs a rebound, he got fouled and eventually hit two at the free throw line. i - DATE Record OPPONENT SCORE Nov. 21 W L CONCORDIA COLLEGE 117-100 Nov. 24 26-5 Mercy College 116-70 Nov. 28 C W. Post 87-85 Nov. 30 PHILA. TEXTILE 93-66 Dec. 3 SAINT ANSELM 113-85 Dec. 8 Dowling College 91-100 Dec. 10 SPRINGFIELD COLLEGE 86-80 Dec. 28 ' Mercy College 110-87 Dec. 29 ' St. Thomas Aquinas 88-92 Dec. 30 " Franklin Pierce College 98-82 Jan. 9 American Int ' I College 102-78 Jan. 13 Franklin Pierce College 98-74 Jan. 18 QUINNIPIAC COLLEGE 103-80 Jan. 20 University of Lowell 72-65 Jan. 23 KEENE STATE 92-83 Jan. 27 UNIVERSITY OF BRIDGEPORT 93-84 Jan. 30 SOUTHERN CONNECTICUT 103-69 Feb. 3 Sacred Heart 87-85 (OT) Feb. 6 Keene State 102-87 Feb. 8 Quinnipiac College 102-88 Feb. 10 NEW HAMPSHIRE COLLEGE 86-73 Feb. 13 UNIVERSITY OF LOWELL 88-78 Feb. 15 Southern Conn. St. Univ. 93-68 Feb. 17 University of Bridgeport 93-82 Feb. 20 New Hampshire College 76-95 Feb. 23 Franklin Pierce College 86-73 Feb. 26 SACRED HEART UNIV. END OF REGULAR SEASON NECC CHAMPIONSHIPS 81-61 Mar. 6 Sacred Heart 111-99 Mar. 7 University of Lowell 74-87 NCAA NEW ENGLAND RECIONALS Mar. 11 Quinnipiac College 90-65 Mar. 12 U. Lowell 72-84 Defending A Champion The Lady Chargers Win Trip To NCAA Tourney The University of New Haven women ' s basketball team fin- ished out its season the only way it knew how • with a trip to the NCAA play offs. While the team Record WL 27-4 OPPONENT SCORE BENTLEY COLLEGE 72-70 Queens College 97-72 ADELPHl 97-54 ASSUMPTION 95-71 SPRINGFIELD 67-52 EAST STROUDSBURG 79-53 FRANKLIN PIERCE 81-46 American Int ' l College 97-72 BRYANT COLLEGE 89-58 Franklin Pierce 92-58 QUINNIPIAC 94-67 University of Lowell 78-69 KEENE STATE COLLEGE 78-69 UNIV. OF BRIDGEPORT 63-67 SOUTHERN CONNECTICUT 99-79 OW Post College 70-49 Sacred Heart 98-57 Keene State 75-65 Quinnipiac College 85-63 NEW HAMPSHIRE COLL, (OT) 89-92 LOWELL 72-52 Southern Conn St. 85-60 U. Bridgeport 72-77 New Hampshire Coll. 85-91 PACE UNIVERSITY 90-76 SACRED HEART UNIV. 88-46 END OF REGULAR SEASON NEW ENGLAND COLLEGIATE CONFERENCE PLAY-OFFS Southern Conn. St. 86-68 23-4 im New Hampshire College 95-87 24-4 Wk U. Bridgeport 88-78 25-4 NEW ENGLAND DIVISION II REGIONALS Stonehill College 85-69 Bentley College 50-49 pulled up short in its quest for a second National Championship, it was an excellent season all around for the Chargers, who finished the 1987-88 campaign with an impressive 27-5 record under first year coach, Russ Hill. The Chargers set a new NCAA Division II women ' s re- cord for most consecutive wins (4) Correia started at the off- guard position this past year. The transfer from Mitchell JC made an immediate impact dur- ing the championship year. This winter, she started at guard for the majority of the season as she averaged 8.9 points and 4.3 re- bounds in 32 games for the Chargers. Correira was also sec- ond on the team with 54 thefts. Forward Karen Hill finished out her collegiate career with a strong senior season. In 30 games, she poured in 293 points for a 9.8 average. Hill was also among the leaders in the long range bomb department as she sunk 27 three-pointers this season. The Coach has the core of the team returning next season, in- cluding Two-time All-America center, Joy Jeter and Kodak All- District team guard, Charlene Taylor. Joy Jeter was, well, once again Joy Jeter as she led the team for the third consecutive year in scoring and rebounding. This season, the 6-0 native of Beaver Falls, PA poured in 556 points while hauling down 367 rebounds for a 17. and 11.5 av- erage respectively. For her ef- forts, Jeter was also named the N ECC Player of the Year for the second time in three years and was voted to the ECAC Division II South team for the third straight year. She currently ranks at the All-Team leading scorer and rebounder in wom- en ' s basketball history with a season remaining. Taylor was once again the cat- alyst out on the court. During the winter she averaged 15.3 points and 5.5 assists per game. Also a key to the team ' s suc- cess was the play of co-captain elect, Patricia Hallahan. The for- mer All-State, All-Shoreline and All New Haven Registe player. After leading Sacred Heart at home by halftime, players congratulated each oth- er by high fives. The Lady Chargers have always had a good inside game Here a good dr through the lane and a foul got the play- ers three points on the play. Although a small team, the great showed a lot of power as this hit resulted in long double Record PACE UNIVERSITY 3 5 W L KEENE STATE COL 1 4 20-22 KEENE STATE COL 3 1 U. BRIDGEPORT 5 8 SCORE •U. BRIDGEPORT 3 OPPONENT OWN OPP R. 1. COLLEGE 5 WESTERN CONN 15 2 R.I. COLLEGE 4 3 FAIRFIELD 1 FRANKLIN PIERCE 5 2 AMERICAN INT ' L 2 FRANKLIN PIERCE 6 AMERICAN INT ' L 6 5 QUINNIPIAC COLL 2 1 CAL ST. SACRAM 2 QUINNIPIAC COLL 5 CAL ST. SACRAM. 7 •SACRED HEART U 2 ARMY 1 •SACRED HEART U 1 5 ARMY 1 •U. LOWELL 2 EASTERN CONN. 9 BRYANT COLLEGE 9 2 EASTERN CONN. 3 12 BRYANT COLLEGE 10 3 CENTRAL CONN. 3 U HARTFORD 3 5 CENTRAL CONN. 3 U HARTFORD 5 3 •SOUTHERN CONN 4 6 C.W. POST 3 4 •SOUTHERN CONN 3 4 C.W. POST 1 2 MERCY COLLEGE 5 1 lONA COLLEGE 7 NY TECH 11 2 lONA COLLEGE 11 NEW YORK TECH 2 5 SPRINGFIELD COL 3 7 PACE UNIVERSITY 7 6 SPRINGFIELD COL 4 One Strike Closer With A Lot Of New Talent For The Softball Team ]i Left; Unhappy with a call on a low strike. Above; Although the season finished and the batter grimaces back at the umpire. the Chargers were two game under Eventually the batter singled on a 2-2 .500. they manufactured runs when they count. needed. Revitalization The LX Team Improves With Needed Youth ' ■ ■ ' " ' " " " TiMmmiiiiiiiiifflffiiiimiiii Left: Checking the opponent is some- thing that the Charger LX team did well. Eventually the de fender worked the ball out of his opponent ' s stick Left: " Middies " kept the Chargers in a lot of the games. Charing the net as above is a skill that Charger middies had down packed. Above: What made the Chargers a tough team was the fact that they pun- ished opposing attackers close to the net. Here they squash a Connecticut Col- lege player near the New Haven net. 1988 Results w New Hampshire College 12-5 w eUniv. of Hartford 11-5 w Babson College 8-4 L Merrimack College 9-10 L @Wesleyan College 7-8 W (3)U. Mass. Boston 20-14 L laSpringfield College 7-15 W U. of Lowell 13-8 L ©Trinity 9-11 L Connecticut College 7-14 W Westfield State 1 13-8 tmr m :£Miimmms ' . 1 b RESULTS 7 W • 12 L Sept. 5 Lock Haven 0-5 L 6 East Stroudsburg 0-4 L 10 WESTFIELD STATE 3-2 W 16 NY Tech 2-1 W (OT) 19 Pace 1-0 W 21 C W. Post 0-4 L 26 QUEENS 1-3 L 28 Qiiinnipiac 21 W Oct 3 " Sacred Heart 0-1 L 6 Dowiing College 20 W 9 ' Southern Conn. 0-3 L 12 Eastern Conn. 1-5 L 14 AlC 7-0 W 17 •NH College 1-2 L 21 •KEENE STATE 0-2 L 24 •U. BRIDGEPORT 1-2 L 28 Mercy College 0-2 L 31 Southampton 2-3 ' -flHI Nov. 1 ' Lowell 4-1 l H 3 Kean College 0-1 L ■Bi Thrills And Chills UNH Soccer Rebuilding In what can only be called a rebuilding year, the University of New Haven men ' s soccer team finished the 1987 campaign with a 7-12 record. Indeed, in a sea- son filled with several one-goal losses, the Chargers collegiate playing inexperience often be- came apparent around the op- position ' s goal. With the graduation of three key starters and the loss of one of the top all-time leading scor- ers to a full-time job, the Char- gers had some trouble putting the ball in the net. A high point of the season was the emer- gence of second year player, Tony Inyama, who was among the Conference leaders in scor- ing. The native of Lagos. Nige- ria, tallied 1 1 goals and four as- sists in 20 games. Inyama, who finished the regular season as the conference ' s fifth leading scorer, was also named to the NECC weekly honor roll three times. The co-captain ' s best game was against American In- ternational College when he scored a " hat trick plus one " with four goals against the Yel- low Jackets. Inyama was named to the All- Conference Team for the sec- ond straight season. He was also selected to the NCISL All-Star team. The co-captain was joined by on the post-season team by Joe Oha, who was selected to the NECC Second Team. Right behind Inyama in the scoring department was first year player, Frank Omonte. The Bridgeport, CT native came on strong in the second half of the season as he totalled two goals and three assists for the Chargers. Another high-point of the sea- son was the play of the Blue and Gold ' s goal-keepers, who while inexperinced, combined for a 2.10 goals against average Leading the way was Bridge- port, CT native, Marco Ventura who posted 1.56 GAA. Right be- hind was another freshman, Phi- lipe Hilaire. who finished the season with a respectable 2.33 GGA. Also seeing action in the net was first year player Gerry Carbone. Head Coach Maher will only lose one player to graduation, but it will be a big loss. Four-year starter Innocent Okafor, a two- time All-Area and All-Confer- ence back-fielder will be graduat- ed this spring. The native of Lagos, Nigeria was a tough de- fender for the Chargers oppos- ing gunners to get by. Once Again Once Again The Charger Baseball Team Wins The Region Above; With a good lead off of first base Rigfit: Scoring points was a big plus for tfie runner is poised to steal second on a the Chargers in ' 88. After a two-run 3-1 pitch. home run, the batter comes around to touch the plate. J HKMiWIIlBL ' IIBfcWtttiKfflHawriftv DATE 3 23 3 25 3 28 3 29 3 31 4 2 (1) 4 2 (2) 4 5 4 6 4 7 4 8 OPPONENT •U. BRIDGEPORT ADELPHl AMERICAN INT ' L SOUTHEASTERN MA SPRINGFIELD COL •U. LOWELL •U. LOWELL ASSUMPTION COLL •SACRED HEART QUINNIPIAC COLL MERRIMACK COLL. SCORE OWN OPP 1 (7 inn) 5 3 9 8 2 1 3 5 5 4 4 9 (1) •N.H. COLLEGE 12 5 4 9 (2) •N.H. COLLEGE 14 (5 inn) 4 10 MERCY COLLEGE 17 5 4 12 •U. BRIDGEPORT 16 3 4 13 DOWLING COLLEGE 11 3 4 17 DOWLING COLLEGE 5 2 4 19 EASTERN CONN ST 3 2 4 21 QUINNIPIAC COLL 4 5 4 22 MERCY COLLEGE 20 9 4 23 •SOUTHERN CONN, 5 12 4 24 CONCORDIA COLL 9 1 4 25 BENTLEY COLLEGE 12 5 4 26 WESTFIELD STATE 8 2 4 29 (1) •KEENE STATE C. 18 3 4 29 (2) •KEENE STATE C. 13 1 5 1 ADELPHl UNIV 17 4 5 3 •SACRED HEART 11 7 5 4 •SOUTHERN CONN. 17 5 5 7 (1) FRANKLIN PIERCE 7 4 5 7 (2) FRANKLIN PIERCE 13 (6 inn) 5 8 SACRED HEART 6 5 20 QUINNIPIAC COLL 10 2 5 21 U. LOWELL 8 3 5 22 MANSFIELD UNIV, 4 5 5 22 MANSFIELD UNIV 17 2 On a reading day before spring exams. The senior takes a breather from styding to watch other students play volleyba on the apartment green. The ' 88 Homecoming Weekend is the last such weekend that they will be Queen and King as students. In ' 88 the King, Queen, and members of the court gave their farewells during halftime Homecoming Day was a big day for se- niors. This day, was a day when we all got together to celebrate the end of four long years. Waymon W. Abercrombie E. Lyme, CT. Computer Science Salah M. Al-Bakri Amman, Jordan Electrical Engineering Sultan M. Alhazzaa Saudi, Arabia Public Administration Mansoon Al-hobayb West Haven, CT. Industrial Engineering Lawrence C. Anderson Telford, PA. Electrical Engineering Sandra L. Austin New Britain, CT. Travel Tourism Administration Evelyn A. Backa Huntington, CT. Psychology Karl M. Backa Huntington, CT. Business Administration Carolann M. Barclay North Haven, CT m Communications Bernadette M. Barone West Haven, CT. Psychology Timothy J. Bentley Niantic, CT. Law Enforcement Science Donna M. Bobko Stamford, CT. Criminal Justice The Party ' s Over As students realize that the senior year has almost come to an end, they often get together to enjoy and talk about old times. Jason G. Bracewell Shelly Bay, Bermuda Hotel Restaurant Management Dawn E. Brown E. Northport, N.Y. Air Transport Management Lucille L. Sullen Nassau, Bahamas Management Information System Yvonne Burgess New Haven, CT. Music Sound Recording Nancy D. Burns New Haven, CT. Forensic Science Deborah A. Busch West Haven, CT. Accounting nsMis Ronald M. Calianan Ansonia, CT. Mechanical Engineering Joseph Carroll, Jr. New Haven, CT. Sociology Frank R. Centore Orange, CT. Mechanical Engineering Claud E. Chong Hartford, CT. Political Science Michael E. Collins East Hartford, CT. Criminal Justice Frederick W. Comstock, Jr. Gales Ferry, CT Industrial Engineering Edmund A. Conrad Groton, CT. Mechanical Engineering William A. Cook II Slihgerlands, N.Y. Criminal Justice Denise A. Coolong Franklin, NJ. Business Administration Maureen M. Craig Milford, CT. Forensic Theodore H. Crouch N. Stonington, CT. Business Administration Debra L. Davis Suncook, NH L NewHaven fl Taking That Last Bow 1 For a lot of students, their senior year meant great achievement. Herb Wat- kins, University of New Havens ' Basket- ball Ail-American gets his last introduc- tion in his last home game. 1 M. Earl W. Davis North Branford, CT. Hotel Restaurant Joanna Demas Westfield, MA. General Dietetics Mark S. Deroia Wethersfield, CT. Business Administration Charlotte M. Dionne Westerly, Rl. Systems Information Judith A. DosSantos Southington, CT. Business Administration Daniel P. Dougherty Waterford, CT. Engineering Pierre A. Drouin Jewett City, CT. Electrical Engineering Theresa A. Druke Williamsville, CT. Criminal Justice Brian T. Edwards West Haven, CT. Communications Lisa Marie Edwards Ansonia, CT. Law Enforcement Administration Joseph A. Ferrara East Haven, CT. Robert W. Flanagan South Lyme, CT Electrical Engineering Matthew B. Fleisher E. Lyme, CT. Law Enforcement Administration Doris A. Eraser Deep River, CT. Law Enforcement Science Ruth A. Eriedler Hamden, CT. Forensic Science Curlyn R. George Brooklyn, NY Travel Tourism Administration David A. Gibson New Haven, CT. Ralph M. Gimbut Colchester, CT. Business Administration Tale Of Two Communities Shawn Goodrich Westbrook, CT. Psychology UNH has several extension campuses, but the largest extension campus is the Groton Campus, located in Groton, Connecticut Barry E. Greenhaigh Pawcatuck, CT. Industrial Engineering Marie J. Grille Quaker Hill, CT. Personnel Administration Joseph Grzelak, Jr. Jewett City, CT. Business Administration Stanley J. Grwudz Uncasville, CT. Business Administration Kathleen M. Hickey Meriden, CT. Sociology Frederick R. Hobbs Milford, CT. Computer Science Joyce E. Howard New Haven, CT. Graphic Design Felicia C. Hudson New Haven, CT. Stefanie C. lacomucci New Haven, CT Applied Mathematics Antonio ladarola Waterbury, CT. Micki-Von Y. Ivester Waterbury, CT. Political Science Don S. Jackson Norwich, CT. Computer Technology Gregory Jankura Stratford, CT. Mechanical Engineer Heidi A. Jaskiewicz Lamb Mystic, CT Business Administration Christine E. Jillson Cazenovia, NY. Travel Tourism Administration Jeffrey B. Johnson Woodbridge, CT Electrical Engineering Susan M. John Wilkes-Barre, PA Tourism Travel Administration Wanda R. Jones West Haven, CT. Sociology , •• ' , . - :. ' ■ •. -■ " Timothy A. Juergens East Hartford, CT. Criminal Justice Maznah Kamaruddin West Haven, CT. Beth A. Kauke Cristol, CT. Business Administration Lisa E. Klappholz Old Saybrook, CT. Financial Accounting Michael P. Klappholz Old Saybrook, CT. Mechanical Engineering Mary A. Koch Monroe, CT. Marketing How They Lived Students at the extension centers usually have lives outside the classroom. A large majority have a family with children. Brian S. Kochan Shelton, CT. Electrical Engineering Robert C. Koetsch Stratford, CT. Law Enforcement Science Stan Kupisz New London, CT. Mechanical Engineering Jang B. Kwon Japan Political Science Kathe D. Lanni West Haven, CT. Computer Science Sandra L. Lenkiewicz West Haven, CT. Business Administration Friendships For All Times S CONGRATS. seniors! Over the course of the year the senior class contributed a lot towards the Uni- versity. During Senior Day. it was the underclassmens turn to salute. Although a lot of seniors will graduate and go their own way, they will always remember those cherished friendships. Simple things like watching a basketball game can establish a lasting friendship. Erik D. Lesinski Walpole, MA. Marketing Robin L. Liska Waterford, CT. Communications Norman G. Lord Hartford, CT. Hotel Restaurant Management David Lust Niantic, CT. Shipbuilding Marine Technology Jennifer C. Mais Haworth, NJ Hotel Restaurant Amar J. Majeed Cheshire, CT. Civil Engineer r. Deniss G. McCulley Norwich, CT. Electrical Engineering William A. McDonald East Lyme, CT. Business Administration Eric M. Metzger Westfield, NJ. Charles H. Middleton, Jr. Niantic, CT. Financial Accounting Linda A. Morales-Gallagher Niantic, CT. Business Karen E. Muir Renss, NY Hotel Management Michael E. Murphy HPV Torrington, CT. K 9M:imm Arson Investigation S " " ' ll lfB Michael O ' Brien HPv J ' Voluntown, CT. mf " Mechanical Engineering IP Kathleen G. O ' Driscoll T ' ' 4 Moonachle, NJ. V M Communications 1 1 Some Of Life ' s Frustrations Henry A. Olexy Mystic, CT. business Administration Jennifer M. Olson Lincoln Park, NJ. Hotel Restaurant Jamal O. Omar West Haven, CT. Industrial Engineering During a drinking demonstration spon- sored by the office of residential life, senior Ivo Philbert attempts to drive a miniature car through a maze. .. ' ..♦ ,• . ' :., ' ■■ ■, -■- - f Aisela Palma West Haven, CT. Industrial Engineering Carolyn D. Parchment Malverne, NY. MIS Thomas O. Peck Waterford, CT. Computer Science Kengilo D. Phifer White Plains, NY Electrical Engineering Ivo E. Philbert St. John, VI Hotel Management Amy B. Pomeroy West Haven, CT Financial Accounting James J. Puleo Mansfield, MA Fire Science Lisa A. Quinion S. Meriden, CT. Hotel Restaurant Nina M. Recarey Miami, FL. Hotel Restaurant Denise L. Richard Maywood, NJ. Marketing Vogelsang Gretchen Riggins Mystic, CT. Management Science John S. Roach Guilford, CT. Forensic Science m Heading For New Adventures Audrey E. Roberts Upper Montclair, NJ Travel Tourism Luis A. Rueda Derby, CT. Electrical Engineering Gail M. Rygielski Norwich, CT. Business Data Processing Sherry L. Sabre Stratford, CT. Management Science Steven M. Sarajian Bushkill, PA. Business Administration Karl W. Schkriaba Trenton, NJ Arson Investigation Mechanical Engineers setting out for the cen:ient canoe title, plowed their vessel through rough waters. Elin L. Schoonmaker Groton, CT. Business Administration Juliet R. Siegel West Haven, CT. Hotel Restaurant Chris M. Shugrue E. Meadow, NY Marketing Sam R. Sorrentino Lee, MO. Frank L. Spakoski Groton, CT. Operations Management Carol D. Spells Brooklyn, N.Y. Business Administration Gina M. Stevens Wallingford, CT. Financial Accounting John S. Stockford Norwich, CT. Mechanical Engineering Kris Story Kensington, CT. Hotel Restaurant David J. Temellni Old Saybrook, CT. Psychology John L. Thibeault Taftville, CT. Electrical Engineering Robert L. Thibeault Norwich, CT. Computer Technology Say Goodbye To An Era Mark C. Topliff New London, CT Operations Management Michael F. Tovar Coventry, Rl. Mechanical Engineering Donna G. Upchurch Noank, CT. Business Administration Joseph G. Valiante Norwalk, CT. Civil Engineering Marjorie Valliere Uncasville, CT. Business Administration Patricia S. Veroneau Oakdale, CT. Managerial Accounting Students of the Groton Campus cele- brate their pending graduation with an " End of the Season Celebration. " Se- niors can hardly wait until it is time for graduation day. Rudolph A. Veroneau Oakdale, CT. Business Administration John L. Walden Cherry Hill, NJ Air Transportation Management John L. Whalen, Jr. Niantic, CT. Data Processing Lori Beth Williams Waterbury, CT, Hotcl Restaurant Tourism Robert G. Wilson West Haven, CT. Business Administration Stewart L. Wilson Roselle, NJ Business Administration Yvonne D. Woodson Willingboro, NJ Hotel Restaurant Ralph H. Young, Jr. Essex, CT. Industrial Engineering Michele I. Zint West Haven, CT. Criminal Justice ■.fimmii£Lk vs1E x tfiiix- ADVERTISEMENTS l i ' IJK SARGENT INDUSTRIES INC 100 Sargent Drive, New Haven, CT. 562-2151 Ext. 411 TEA Architecture Engineering Landscaf e Architecture Planning Design Group 85 Willow Street New Haven Connecticut 065 II 203 562-2181 ii ! i , »ttv «AM ««ii«M;«aw tiai(! ' ' ' ' %miBifiiii MATLAWS FOOD PRODUCTS 934-5233 135 Front Ave. West Haven, CT Data Reporting 3074 Whitney Ave. Hamden, CT 287-1294 135 Burnside Ave. East Hartford. CT 282-0685 MILFORD CAMERA SHOP Photographic Equipment Supplies 624-3103 FAX 203-468-0060 Interplex Electronics Inc E L Instruments Global Specialties 70 Fulton Terrace Frank W. Gregorio New Haven, CT V. Pres. LIQUOR LAND 281-0784 2195 Dixwell Ave. Hamden, CT KELLY SERVICES The Kelly Oirl People stop worrying about money for tuition! Come to Kellyl Fun summer jobs available. Good pay! Call NOV! for more information! 248-2460 or 783-1 236 2428-2440 Whitney AvS. Hamden, CT 874-1688 Friedricfi Maurer Pres. MAURER METALCRAFT INC. 86 Raton Drive Milford, CT AUTOMOTIVE RADIATOR REPAIR Mike Bartolotta 878-9718 231 Naugatuck Ave. Milford, CT NEW HAVEN ORTHOPEDIC SURGEONS PC Martin L. Sumner. f D Willard F Grenwald, I D Dario R. Nolasco, I D Jeffrey M, Su mner, f D John F Irving. t D New fiaven Hamden 777-6881 281-4400 Branford 481-9906 Timotfiy G. Cfiieppo 469-6837 CHIEPPO CHARTERS INC P.O. Box 494 East Haven, CT Matlaws Food Products 135 Front Ave. West Haven, CT 384-0820 Richard Corraro Vice Pres Disir Delsey ICECREAIVI butors of Premium Brands 546 Hovi ard Ave. Bridgeport, CT H. Pearce Company 393 State Street Nortfi Haven, CT SetloWear Manufacturers ot Uniforms and Occupational Apparel Since 1896 Indian River Rd. Orange, CT Micfiael Ladutks American Farms Ice Cream Sodium Free-Only 90 Calories per serving 250 Sackett Point Rd. North Haven, CT QUALITY RUN CONFERENCE CENTER 100 Pond Lily Ave. New Haven, CT. Waste Work Trucking Site Work AGRA INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY 21 Ciro Road North Brandord, CT 481-0886 CHR Industries, Inc. A Bundy Company 407 East Street New Haven. CT 777-3631 A manufacturer of High Performance Silicone Rubber Malerials and Specialty Pressure Sensitive Tapes PHILIP W. GENOVESE ASSOCIATES 295 Treadwell St. Hamden, CT MILLER MANUFACTURING CORF. 201 Buckingham Avenue Milford. CT Twin Lights Nilford Body Shop, Inc. Leasing 8e Rental. Inc. 470 New Haven Ave. C. Barry BIrarelll Milford. CT. 878-8534 Johnny Barton Liquors 239-4901 69 Defeo Pike Rd. New Haven, CT 878-1552 CHARLEY ' S POT BELLY PUB CAFE Luncheon Served Monday- Saturday 765 Boston Post Rd. Milford, CT. Charles H. Huber as u I Herltn Press Inc wesi Haven. Connecticui 06 16 J CALABRO CHEESE CORP. 580 Coe Avenue East Haven, CT Home 934-1032 The Presti Alternative 934 Store -1616 SUBWAY Sandwiches Salads BRISTEEV INC 417 Orange Ave. George West Haven, CT Audette, Mary Owners BOOKSTORE INC. 300 Orange Avenue West Haven, CT AUTOMATED SERVICES 145 Pepes Farm Rd. Milford, CT 877-0348 ROURKE ENO PAPER CO. 932-3661 220 Frontage Rd. West Haven, CT IINSALCO CORPORATION 728 South main St. Cheshire, CT NEW HAVEN SAVINGS BANK Chruch St., New Haven. CT 787-1 1 1 1 DRYWALL IS OUR BUSINESS V fif B MASSARO, INC. SHEETROCK INSTALLATION TAPING CEMENT-SAND OR SPRAY FINISHED CEILINGS PO Box 6421 17 Hamden Park Dr, Hamden, CT Vinny Bruno 281-3270 INDUSTRIAL-COMMERCIAL REFUSE SERVICE lATELLA CARTING CO., INC Indian River Rd. Orange, CT 795-4002 MINIT PRINT 27 Whitney Avenue 766-6000 New haven. CT George Ellis Company 934-6673 P.O. Box 1462, New Haven, CT EASTERN Rental Leasing Co. 920 Boston Post Rd. Milford, CT 877-6551 ECONOLINE Office Furniture Corp. 743 Boston Post Road West Haven, CT 934-2697 ROCK BESTOS 285 Nicoll Street New rtaven, CT THERMAL ACOUSTICS, INC Frank A, Denng 81 Farweii St. West haven, CT 933-1637 MORTON J. WEYLER, DDS MARK J. SCHPERO, DDS 2 Chruch St., South THE E. H. ROBERTS CO. LITHOGRAPHIC SPECIALISTS O WASHINGTON AVE P O BOX 369 HAVEN. CT 06.J73-0369 203 - 239 - 071 7 STEVEN J. ERRAHTE LYTtCn, TRAUB, REEFE SC ERRANTE A Professional Corporation Attorneys Counsellors At Law 52 Trumbull St. 91 Wall St. New Haven, CT Madison, CT 787-0275 245-0121 SEARS 80 Boston Post Road Orange, CT 937-4600 POSSIDENTE SCHMITZ 64 Trumbull Street New Haven, CT 624-8832 BLAKELEE ARPAIA- CHAMPMAn INC. Branford. CT. 488-2500 200 n. Branford CONKLIN SOROKA, INC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS LAND SURVEYORS LAND PLANNERS Bruce P. Soroka, PE, LS Vice President 1484 Highland Ave. Cheshire, CT 272-1135 OVERHEAD DOOR CO. 391 Boston Post Road Orange, CT 799-2336 Jam 3S E Migani Bridgeport: Sale s l anager 335-1246 Feme Bros., Inc. PAVING CONTRACTORS-ASPHALT-CONCRETE DRIVEWAY SEALER Ben-Vinny-John West Mavf Best Wishes to the Class of 1988 Coopers (StLybrand Call John Gontero, Resident Partner 562-3301 Suite 334, 205 church Street, New Haven, CT Thompson Peck, Inc. 787-6781 321 Whitney Avenue New Haven. CT r ( C — — j yy MO PRF iiWrtvES (Slkg aki© M Where you ' ll read it first! congratulations graduates Compliments of the jVtui Maucn er ISTOPl Shell PITTS STOP SERVICE STATIOrSS We Never Close Locations Throughout Connecticut R.M. Pitts, Prop. 865-2976 Congratulations Graduates! Seaboard Metal Finishing Co.. Inc. PRODUCTION PLATING SPECIALISTS Bulk Rack Chrome-NicWe Copper Industrial S IBM Chrome Aluminum Anodize Carl R. Wheeler, Jr. President 50 Fresh Meadow Rd. West Haven, CT EAST ROCK LODGE NO. 141 I.B.P.O.E. of W. 87 Webster St.. New Haven. CT Richard A. Lopes Exalted Ruler James Strachen Est. Leading Knight Lester Turner Est. Lecturing Knight Frederick Williams Est. Loyal Knight Winston Campbell Esquire Lewis R Myrick Secretary William Robison Treasurer Compliments of A Friend J vaoiswSBiarmtex IjJ 5 PEREIRA SONS. WALDRON COMPANY CHUCK ' S STEAK A P MOTORS INC CONSTRUCTION Abrasive Finishing HOUSE 934-5300 934-5050 933-2277 932-3955 Equipment Abrasives 1003 Orange Avenue 965 First Avenue 109 Highland St. North Haven, CT West Haven, CT West Haven, CT West Haven, CT CONN. BLACKBOARD HAMDEN HILL CITY POINT DYNATION INC. CO. 937-1733 COUNTRY DAY CONSTRUCTION 265-7121 P.O. Box 408 865-6158 933-7351 P.O. Box 745 West Haven, CT 1 108 Whitney Avenue Hamden, CT 14 Daytona St. West Haven, CT Wallington, CT JIMMY ' S ARMY AMERICAN STEAK ANTHONY AUGLIERA, CHIPS RESTAURANT NAVY 934-2900 HOUSE 384-2297 Moving, storage Trucking 795-5065 1019 Orange Avenue 848 Orange Avenue 34 Hamilton St. 321 Boston Post Road West Haven, CT West Haven, CT 937-9080 West Haven, CT Orange, CT HAMDEN ANDERSON GLASS AIR SPECIALTIES ELLIPTIPAR Chrysler-Plymouth 934-7929 934-7984 932-2266 288-2564 426 Front St. 25 Spring Street 145 Orange Avenue 2101 Dixwell Ave. West Haven, CT West Haven, CT West Haven, CT Hamden, CT NEW HAVEN COUNTY CAGES SPORT SHOP RE MAX REAL ESTATE YANKEE INN INSURANCE AGENCY 488-8444 Rose Mary Raccio 934-6611 933-5491 1000 Main St. West Haven, CT 370 Highland St. 761 Campbell Avenue Branford, CT 937-6925 West Haven, CT West Haven, CT AIR SPECIALTIES APPLE OIL CO. RUSTY SCUPPER ABBOTT PRINTING Air Conditioning Heating 934-FUEL RESTAURANT COMPANY 562-5562 lnc. 934-7984 West Haven, CT 777-5711 912 Dixwell Avenue 25 Spring St. 501 Long Wharf Drive Hamden, CT West Haven, CT. New Haven, CT ELK GLASS A M FOREIGN MEDI-VAN SERVICE BRUCE D.JACOBS SHADE CO. CAR SERVICE, INC. 387-7700 Attorney At Law 934-5746 467-2078 781 Whalley Avenue 777-2300 739 Campbell Avenue 313 Forbes Avenue New Haven, CT 555 Long Wharf Drive West Haven, CT New Haven, CT New Haven, CT V.A. HOSPITAL ECONOLINE MACARE, DeCAPRIO ALL TYPE PRINTING 932-5711 934-2697 CUSANO, CPA ' s 288-7415 c o Chaplin Services 743 Boston Post Road 934-8694 1661 Dixwell Avenue s West Haven, CT West Haven, CT 66 North Main Street Branford, CT Hamden, CT b «»«UiataK«Ul!«|MM»M t % % ••♦ GORDON AGENCY MR. MICHAEL GORDON 1540 Chapel St., New Have. CT ORANGE-WEST HAVEN WALK-IN MEDICAL CTR. 260 Bull Hill Lane, Orange, CT JACOBS, GRUDBERG, BELT DOW 772-3100 350 Orange St., New Haven, CT FAHNESTOCK CO.. INC. 624-2525 129 Church St., New Haven, CT FLORMEL ADHESIVE PRODUCTS INC. 510 First Ave., West Haven, CT 932-1345 FMR FRINDING WHEEL CORP. 933-2501 P.O. Box 69, West Haven. CT GANNETT OUTDOOR CT. 865-1 177 1 1 9 Water St. New Haven, CT E.L.K. GALSS SHADE INC. 934-5746 739 Campbell Ave., West Haven. CT PETALS SCENTS 878-1272 801 Boston Post Rd., Milford, CT RICHARD MFG. 874-3617 250 Rock Lane, Milford, CT BRUNEAU ' S GARAGE 934-2400 134 Wood St., West Haven, CT FIRE EQUIPMENT OF CONNECTICUT 456 First Ave., West Haven, CT MR. TROPHY 239-9637 P.O. Box 117, North Haven, CT DR. CUSANELLI 562-9252 235 Bishop St, New Haven, CT CONGRATULATIONS! ST. MARY ' S CHURCH Bristol, Rl PETER PAN WENDY 39-0458 143 Fitch St., New Haven, CT SETTE REALTORS 248-2143 1314 Dixwell Ave., Hamden, CT ACROPOLIS DINER 288-0400 1864 Dixwell Ave., Hamden, CT SIDNEY G, ZUDEKOFF, DOS, PC 389-9978 279 Blake St., New Haven, CT BOBBY G ' S PACKAGE STORE 874-1429 217 Broadway, Milford, CT JOHN V. ANNUZIATA 795-3566 25 Old Tavern Rd., Orange, CT A. LAUGENI SON, INC. 934-530 2 370 Ardale St.. West Haven, CT CANEVARI PLASTICS 878-4319 164 Old Gate Lane, Milford, CT COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND HOWARD SAUSAGE CORP- 777-3818 271 Starr St., New Haven. CT THE FISH MARKET, INC. 937-7387 28 Richards St., West Haven, CT KLENIAN CORP. 933-2521 30 Railroad Ave., West Haven, CT STAR TIRE 934-7964 40 Orange Ave., West Haven, CT DEITSCH PLASTIC CO. 934-6601 1 4 Farwell St., West Haven, CT EMMETTS SERVICE STATION 934-3100 286 Campbell Ave., West Haven. Ct NEW HAVEN TERMAINAL 469-1 391 P.O. Box 9423, New Haven, CT ROSEN FINSMITH, PC 795-6069 236 Boston Post Rd., Orange, CT GENTREE, LTD. 562-4864 194 York St., New Haven, CT WERNER HARDT ASSOC. 934-5042 355 Front Ave., West Haven, CT MARDELL ELECTRONICS INC. 9 Hobson Ave.. Hamden, CT GOLDEN, O ' NEILL GEBHARDT INC, One Columbus Plaza, New Haven, CT CONN, STONE SUPPLIES 31 1 Boston Post Rd., Orange, CT STROBER CONN. BUILDING SUPPLY 589 Orange Ave., West Haven, CT CHIEPPO CHARTERS, INC. P.O. Box 494. East Haven, CT S.G. ZUDEKOFF. DDS, PC. 279 Blake St., New Haven, CT 389-9978 WEST HAVEN BUCKLE CO. 934-6691 P.O. Box 190. West Haven, CT COSMO FOOD PRODUCTS 933-9323 200 Callegair Dr., West Haven, CT THE CADWARE GROUP, LTD. 397-2908 869-Whalley Ave.. New Haven, CT HAMDEN TV CLINIC 248-5959 1612 Dixwell Ave., Hamden, CT ECONOMY ICE 865-5275 P.O. Box 512 New Haven, CT CITIZEN PUBLICATIONS 874-1691 349 New Haven Ave., Milford, CT SUBURBAN OIL COMPANY 484-9897 P.O. Box 100, Northford, CT HEALTH CHECK CORP. 271 -1 1 20 1 50 Sandbank Rd., Cheshire, CT. SECOND BROS. TRUCK CO. 878-4687 365 Old Gate Lane, Milford, CT SEELYE STEVENSON VALUE KNECHT 2505 Main St., Stanford, CT CANEVARI PLASTICS, INC. 878-431 9 164 Old Gate Lane, Milford, CT ALL PARTS MAJOR APPLIANCE SUPPLY 1088 Orange Ave., West Haven, CT ZUPPARDIO APIZZA 934-1949 179 Union Ave., West Haven, CT TORELLO SON MACHINE CO. 933-1684 206 Orange Ave., West Haven, CT BRIAN BROOKS ASSOC, INC 932-2484 393 Meloy Rd., West Haven, CT N.H. BODY BUILDING CO 248-6388 395 State St., New Haven, CT ECONOMY PACKAGE STORE 467-0064 230 Mam St., East Haven. CT EAST HAVEN POWER EOUlPMENT 467-6645 10 Mill St., East Haven, CT DOWLING FORD 272-2772 101 1 S. Mam St., Cheshire, CT EASTERN ELEVATOR CO. 865-3106 241 Wolcott St., Fair Haven, CT PAVLO ENGINEERING INC. 661-2339 Strickland Rd , Cos Cob, CT ARROW GRAPHICS 288-2701 451 Putman Ave., Hamden, CT JOHN D. MAINWARING, DDS 934-6625 250 Captain Thomas Blvd., West Haven, CT CUSTOM PRECISM PRODUCTS 281-0818 2893 State St., Hamden, CT ST. LOUIS CHURCH 934-5249 89 Bull Hill Lane, West Haven, CT WESTPORT DEVELOPMENT CO. 34 Prindle Hill Rd., Orange, CT ALFREDO ' S RESTAURANT 932-2870 77 Campbell Ave., West Haveri, CT A LUC BOULANGER ROOFING 375-7901 803 Broad SI . Stratford, CT URETEX, INC 468-0342 30 Lenox St.. P.O. Box 326, New Haven, CT ACTION MEDIA INC. 865-7887 1 50 James St., New Haven, CT DQ.A. REALTY 933-1272 62 Treat St., West Haven, CT RED ROOSTER CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. P.O. Box 3103, New Haven, CT 933-2662 MACK ' S BARBER SHOP 865-9292 189 Shelton Ave., New Haven, CT DUSHKIN PUBLISHING CORP. 453-4351 Sluice Dock, Guillord, CT MR. LANE AMEEM, MD 562-6189 77 Eddghil! Rd., New Haven, CT ORANGE HILLS COUNTRY CLUB 795-4161 489 Racebrook Rd., Orange, CT THE DANIELS AGENCY, INC. 934-2628 212 Mam St., West Haven, CT Please Patronize Our Advertisers Beaverite Products. Inc. 1 14 Orange Avenue West Haven, CT A P MOTORS INC. 934-5050 965 First Ave. West Haven, CT NORTON PACKAGE STORE 865-4878 1566 Chapel Street New Haven, CT AUTOMATE D SERVICES 877-0348 1 45 Pepe ' s Farm Rd. Milford, CT •I Shall Walk This Way Bui Once Whatever Good I May Do Let Me Do It Now Not Deter It all Walk This Way Bui Once. ELDORADO Milford, CT Best Wishes EMTEC ENGINEERING, INC. A. CIRESI SON INC. 624-2181 321 Food Terminal Plaza New Haven, CT HARLOW, KNOTT, ADAMS FRIEDMAN, P.C. 878-0661 123 W. Mam Street Milford, CT Best Wishes From Your Neighbors NOTRE DAME HIGH SCHOOL West Haven, CT Thinking of a career as an airline pilof Many of our graduates now fly for tfie commercial airlines or pilot corporate aircraft It ' s a booming and higti-paymg field Or perhaps you ' d like to learn to fly |ust for the fun of it Under the watchful guidance of FAA- certified instructors, we ' ll teach you every- thing you need to know to earn the rating you seek And with our unique blend of ground school and in-llight instruction and your concentrated effort, you ' ll learn faster — which means a lower cost lor you We ' re in business from 7 00 in the morning to 9 00 in the evening every day of the week Our rates are very competi- tive, and we accept all maior credit cards So come visit the Charisma Aviation Flying School Look us over Whether you want a license |ust for fun flying on a Sunday aflernoon or you ' re out to make a career in aviation, we want to help you achieve your goal We love to fly We think you will, too Tfte Ch3risma Promise. Wei help you get your license faster and at a lower cost Haven Airport — . — , [ — , New Haven, Connecticut 06512 KLJ l_l 203-469-2364 FAX 203-469-5162 CiamSMJIAyUTiaMl in Conn call 800-622-2992 imcRifTsiics sffMas VHP 122 95 MHz — CML US FOR INFORMATION ON AIRCRAFT CHARTERS AND NEW AND USED AIRCRAFT SALES. 1 li i


Suggestions in the University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) collection:

University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

University of New Haven - Chariot Yearbook (West Haven, CT) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

1987

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