1990

1

GO AHEAD

o rientation is every new student's first college experience. During a short period of time the new student experiences a wide variety of challenging and exciting things. The pro– gram provides students ac– cess to the many college ser– vices and programs. Many groups of people are there to lend a helping hand, such as the 16 SA's (Student Assis– tants) who live in the dorm with them. Faculty members are also present as part of the

Faculty Enhancement Pro– gram. And, not to be forgot – ten, are the RD and the Ori– entation office staff. No mat– ter what time of the day it is the students have a helping hand around. Entertainment is provided as well as opportunities for students to mingle with their fellow classmates. The only negative aspect of the pro– gram is the lack of time for rest and relaxation, but the students don't seem to mind.

2

eGIET ACCcQ2 [JJAIT~TIEIQ)

SA's are busy but, they find a way to make orientation fun!

3

PIECE BY PIECE

P iece by piece, day by day the routine of a new semester comes together. The frustra– tion, confusion, and overall panic that is generally experienced at the beginning of the year subsides mak– ing the individual wonder why he or she ever worried to begin with. Strangers become friends. Dorm rooms become home. And campus food becomes edible well, almost edi– ble. Campus takes on a whole new life. It becomes a fury of activity as the new and returning students ap– pear. The routine of a new semester takes no time to adjust to. Those not so forgotten signs and symbols of college life begin to come back. Each student begins to remember the Union at Bengal Pause, those never ending lines at the Financial Aid and

Student Accounts offices, not to mention trying to find a parking spot somewhere near campus. But, these things are just a small part of life at Buffalo State. What is more important is the day' to day living that each student must keep together. Those long distance phone bills, trying to get to class on time, and studying take more prefer– ence. A student needs to balance their time, as well as their check book now that they are adults. The desire to go out when you know you have a midterm the next day needs to be dealt with. But as the student gets everything together life becomes easier to han– die. It actually becomes possible to juggle school and social lives without neglecting one or the other.

4

-~---

Pack it up and move it in! This is home sweet home!

.-----------.~

'" ::: "'--------l ~,---

5

WHERE IT'S AT

The Jamificatioll, in Perry Quad, was the place to be on this sunny fall afternoon!

6

Buffalo State students are shown here taking the design challenge!'

7

WE'VE GOT IT

i

The new Homecoming Queen gets a warm congratulations from a fellow hickliner.

8

O n Sept. 14, 1989 Buf– falo State held yet another successful homecoming pep rally. The rally pumped up the foothall team, the coaches, and the fans . There were energetic cheers and chants from all who attended. Cheers were started off by Buff. State's

own kickliners and cheerlead– ers to help the crowd get into the homecoming spirit. The traditional crowning of home– coming king and queen also took place with this year's honors going to Edwin Suarez and Gina Angello. Congrat– ulations to our king and queen .

~~--------------------------------~ ~ ~ ~ --------------------~

9

BUFFALO STATE PRIDE

10

~ r-------------' ;:0 ~ ~ '" '" :il

CC(Q)MITM 9 1rIHIJJ«(Q)1IJJCG1IHI

11

HOMECOMING FOOTBALL W hat is the biggest event of any homecoming?

ing rain that cancelled the parade and moved things in– doors?!) the "big game" was a big success . The fans and the spirit of the Buff State crowd could not be dampened as the Bengals played their home– coming game at Coyer Field. Every person there showed their pride in the school , the community, and the Ben– gals!

hy, naturally it's the big football game. The premiere showing of the school's color's and talents. For Buffalo State that big game took place on September 16, 1989. Even though the weather didn't necessarily paint a rosy pic– ture (remember that annoy-

12

r- ----~~~----__=;;~~-----------------~ i

~ ~

13

A GET TOGETHER

O ne of Buf– f a I 0 State's biggest bashes is the annual Gather– ing . This event takes place at the end of the spring se– mester. It is a year end party that in– eludes fun, games and live entertain– ment. The Gather– ing shows everyone a good time before finals roll around. It gives students one last chance to let loose before getting

down to business. And the '89 Gather– ing did just that. It took place on April 28, 1989 in the Perry Quad. The excite– ment which includ– ed a dunk tank and a jello pool kept every– one entertained. The Gathering is one event that brings people to– gether for a common purpose, good times with great people. It is one event that all students look for– ward to!

Residen t Di- rector Carolyn Harding over- sees the jello pooL.

~ ::; ~ ~ ~L- __________________________ ~ ____ ~~~~ __ ~~~ __ ~~~J

14

JD) ITIPIP~~IE~1r ~ ~(Q)~1r~

15

,

,

,

,

16

, , ,

,

,

17

Adjusting ·rfo Changes

When students first arrive at college there are many changes to become accustomed to. It is theirfirst test of adulthood, being faced with so many new faces and situations and having to cope with all the pressures of school. Rirst of all many ofthem are homesick and mo'st ofthem are "Mommy sick" once they are ~aced with having to wash their own clothes and cleaning up their dorm room. Secondly, there is the roommate situation: it can be very difficult to be Jlut in a room with someone you barely know much less be asked to live with them. Then there is the major adjustment: classes. It can be such a radical change to come from a high school where your teachers hunt you down for assignments to total independence and responsibility. But, all in all the best situation when trying to cope with it all is just to dive right in and move straight ahead. After all, it is those challenges that help a person grow and become the person they are to become.

18

t

t

-

+-

Dorm Sweet Dorm

~

-+

Ai::co~ding to the dictionary the word dormi– tory is defined as a building consisting of sleep– ing rooms. That sounds pretty cold for a place that is home for many students, doesn't it? At first glance, that's what it appears to be: empty, dull, and dreary. Then the rug goes down, the posters go up, the bed gets made, you arrange your favorite stuffed animals, and POOF - it actually- becomes a place worth living in. It becomes a room to eat in, to study in, to chat on the phone in, to watch TV in, or a place to entertain in ... The list is endless. It's not just any room, it's home sweet home. Karen Velez

+

20

21

· ,

I

Take In The Sights

Everywhere on Buffalo State's campus there are sights to see. No matter where you look you are in for a treat. From the Football Team to the Bengals Kickline and everything in between there is something to suit all tastes. The sights and sounds of the surrounding city aren't-too far away. A person can always catch some action in the area. There are both indoor and outdoor sights to catch the eye ... If you want a bit of fresh air just try sitting the Perry Quad or enjoy the beauty of the Burchfield Water Fountain. Or if you prefer the indoors why not try the Planetarium or the excitement of the Bubble. There are sights of all kinds. There is the natural beauty of nature or the natural beauty of a passerby. Buffalo State has it all so why not open your eyes and have a LOOK! Mary Flaherty

ADAM LANGLEY

22

23

A

~ I Fresh Start

A new year signifies a fresh start to all students. -From the first semester freshmen to the last semester senior and all those in be– tweep, nhe meaning is the same. It is a clean slate a.new start to all the things that college life has to offer. The nef faces and sights add to the excitement and enthusiasm of thiS great experience. Faces are bright as friendships are being rekindled and new ones are starling. The dorms are buzzing with excitement and classes have yet to be conque~ed. This fresh start I is something that all stu– IO

t

-,

t

t

1 t

t-l

25

Instant Friendships

College life is something that remains with us in We mee pMple in c1asses, in the dorms, our memories for years to come. But, why?! Is it in clubs, almost anywhere. These friends are the because it is a time when we stUdy only those things things that stay with us throughout our lifetime. We we choose to, or is it because it sometimes takes look back at those people that helped us to get longer than expected? Of course not! The things we through the day to day routines of college life and we tend to remember as the years pass are the good thank them for making college some of the best times and good friends that we rn;ake during these times of our life!! years. Mary Flaherty Friendships seem to arise almost instantaneously.

26

27

T

Hitting The Books

t

Studying plays a large-part in any student's life. This is no under statement. Hitting the books, as it is sometimes called, is a daily part of college life. No matter where you look on campus you can see people hitting the books, and you don't even have to be near the library. But, studying doesn't always have to be a chore. It can be done outside while enjoying the sunshine, itcan be done with friends, or it can be done in your room. And it doesn't have to involve books. For those students involved in art or hands on classes homework can involve drawing, planning or constructing something. While every student must partici– pate in this activity it can be varied to meet the needs of each student. Mary Flaherty

28

-+--

ROB HILLYARO

+-

+--

29

Fashiens That Catch The Eye All over new fasbions that include eye catch– ing colors and patterns can be seen. This in– cludes Buffalo State. All arQund campus stu– dents are sporting tie-dyed clothing and acces– sories. These wild colors and styles can be s~en on many students from freshmen to seniors to graduate students. But these aren't the only styles that can be seen here at Buff. State. Standard jeans are still a big favorite and on nicer days female students may be'seen weariI;1g a mini skirt. All styles and trends are represented by the student body at SUCB. The diversity of students can be seen by these many styles. But no matter what style, color, or pattern a person chooses you can bet that comfort and good looks are top priority. Mary Flaherty

3Q

PHOTOS BY LYNN CHAHINf

31

+

t t The Best Part '- Of The Week

Rest and relaxation are the two main ingredients for any successful weekend. Any student can tell you that no matter where they go to sc~oo~ or what their age is. Weekend is a universal word that is understood to stand for the best par~ of jhe week . Tpose few days at the end of every week seem to be what gets peopl~ th~ou9h the rest of the reek. It is time for each individubl persdn tb collect their thoughts, catch up on that much needed rest, and most importantly to go out and h~ve [un! But everyone also knows-that these times are not spent alone. As one commercial says, 'Ih time!'. It's a time to reJax and kick back for that much neeaea break. Whether thiS time is for the outdoors,the inaoors or-just--anywhe~e it is time well deserved and awaited.

+ +

+ t r +

..

Mary Flaherty

I

\- +

t t

+ 1

+

t

32

Happenings Happenings, those things that take place all over campus atany time ofthe day, can involve any size group of people. They can include The Gatnering, The Jamificafion, or even just a small group of friends meeting in Perry Quad for lunch. These are the entertainment and social events hat help round out the life of a student. They are a chance for students to mingle, have fun, and relax in the midst of the campus and community. Happenings can be planned of course but some of the best happen– ings occur at the spur of the moment. If there is excitement, enjoyment, or just" plain action then there is a happening in mo– ~ tion. So don't just sit there try and make some ~ happenings for yourself because they· won't ~ happen by themselves!

.i=IE.... lelll=.:iliiii;iiii=:=~:=~~:...,......___

Mary Flaherty

35

t_

--t----+-J-----

- -+

t

~

1

~

t t-

+-

I-- -

--+

t -r - I

t - I I I

.1

--!-

+-

j

I

...

-"~

-~

+ 1

+

ti , ,

-

l l-+-

+-+-+ -!-,

-- ---+

_.

I

I

_.

- - 1

tt-J

t

-j-

+

t-

t~

--"-t

-

-

+

- +

+

-

t -;-

+ t

+ t

+

+-

~l ~ I,.

} -r

I-

>--+

+

t-

1 I +

~

f

f

L

+

t-

+

[

I

L -t-

--+

-l-

+--

37

SUE PETRUCCELLI

38

....

Take A BREAK!

Kick back, relax, catch a few rays, slow down, or do whatever it is you do to break away from the daily routine. Everyone needa a little time away just to spend goof;ing off. You know that time to change the pace from everyday living. Well, if you need a little help trying to thin of things to do when you take a break just take some students from Buff. State as examples. You know the type: they skip classes because at sunsliine, they have a never ending lu,nch break, they go to the library to study and you find them asleep on a couch. Get Vhe picture? Don'~ worry, just try it taking a break is as natural and American as apple-pie and Chevro– let! Mary Flaherty

39

,)

, , ,

40

I

41

ABATE

The individuals seen on these next pages have reached the ultimate goal of all college students: they have become seniors. The hopes and dreams of family and friends have been fulfilled, yet the quest has only begun. Life awaits them with curiosity and expectation. 7b all of you who have achieved your ambitions and will continue to strive for more, carry with you always the memories we have shared with you at Buffalo State. Although the paths of life will lead us in separate directions, when the years bring us back to the crossroads - remember the laughter we all shared. The Elms Yearbook wishes to extend congratulations and good fortune to you all with your future endeavors. In hopes that you all have built a strong foundation for the rest of your lives, and success is forever in your company. We wish you all the best.

- Linda Stravalaci -

Cynthia Christine Allen Lewiston Design

Monica Lee Allart Buffalo Criminal Justice

Nafez Abushahla Gaza Physics

Donald J. Abate Buffalo Criminal Justice

Badar Al-Shaksy Sultanate of Oman Political Science

Natalie V. Alleyene Brooklyn Office Administration

Brigitte F. Alleyene Brooklyn Criminal Justice

Sherryl Allen Brooklyn Biology

42

BAILLO

Christopher J. Arnoia Auburn Criminal Justice

Gina M. Angello Kirkwood Criminal Justice

Jennifer L. Arnirian Williamsville Business Studies

Cedric K. Alston Spring Valley Business Studies/Economics

Carla Estelle Ansley Buffalo JBSjBusiness Admin.

Eric A. Arnold Buffalo Industrial Technology

Gloria Arrington Buffalo Social Work/ Criminal Justice

Thomas M. Augustynek Amherst Industrial Technology

Nicole Avrin Forest Hills Economics/Finance

Douglas M. Axenfeld Syracuse Economics

AnnMarie Azzariti Commack Business

Teresa L. Pulvirenti– Baillo Buffalo Broadcasting

43

BAKER

-

l

Cindy B. Baker Flushing Elementary Ed.

Patrick J. Ball Buffalo Business

Timothy Banister Tonawanda Geosciences

Michele Bank Buffalo Fashion Technology

- .

\

Melissa Barrett Syracuse Design/ Art Therapy

Edwin F. Bassler Cazenovia Broadcasting

Gloria Barlow .Buffalo Social Work

Michael J. Bardak Kenmore Industrial Technology

44

BLANCHARD

Robert L. Baumet West Seneca Elementary Ed./Music

Tracy M. Bechtold Williamsville English Secondary Education

Jill Bender Buffalo Social Work

Heather Bennett Lakewood Social Work

Howard K. Benns Grand Island Graphic Design

Michael William Bergman Akron Food Sys. Man.IBusiness Man .

Marci Birzon Buffalo Business

David G. Bjelke Staten Island Journalism

/

Kim Marie B1akita Tonawanda Art Education

Kenneth Black Brooklyn Industrial Technology

Lawrence Blanchard Brooklyn Social Studies Education

Valerie Blanchard Gerry Elementary Ed.

45

BOEVICKE

Mary Elizabeth Booth West Seneca Exceptional Ed.

Gideon F. Boevicke Niagara Falls Fine Arts

Donna M. Bonitati Orchard Park Design/ Dance

Kristin Borostyan N. Ch ili Consumer Studies

\

Rosetta Bovell Trinidad Psychology/ Family Life Ed.

Michelle A. Bowman Kenmore Consumer Studies/ Social Work

Mary Boykin Brooklyn Criminal Justice

Theresa Marie Breczka North Tonawanda Elementary Ed.

46

BROWN

Patrick Brick Tonawanda Food Systems Management

Allison Bressler West Nyack Public Communication

Donique Brewster Bronx Office Adrnin. / Family Life Ed.

Christopher Broadbent New York City Broadcasting

Julie L. Brown Glens Falls Business/Psychology

Kathleen E. Brock Kenmore Business Studies

Dawn M. Brown Buffalo Business Studies

Loren D. Brown Buffalo Elementary Ed.

Monica Brown Bronx Psychology

47

BROWN

Sabrina M. Brown Amityville Social Work

Thomas J. Browning Jr. Lake Ronkonkoma Political Science/Philosophy

Dawn Renee Bunger Lockport C. U. P. Dietetics

April S. Bullock Syracuse Anthropology

Jacqueline Burgos Astoria Queens Criminal Justice

Richard Bruno Kenmore Business

48

CALI

Lynda Jean Burke Cheektowaga Business Studies/Spanish

Valerie Burns Kenmore Elementary Ed.

Kenyon M. Butterfield Blasdell Food Serv ice Management

Patricia Burn Springville Criminalistics/Chemistry

Julie Buttino West Seneca Exceptional/Elementary Ed.

Johnny Cabrera Manhattan Criminal Justice

Lorna Caines Mount Vernon Social Work

Julia Anne Cali Niagara Falls :::;ec. :::;ocial Studies/Economics

49

CALLIHAN

Jeanie M. Campbell Buffalo Fashion Technology

Maria C. Canzoneri Buffalo Exceptional/Elementary Ed.

Rosemarie Callihan Monticello English

Christine Campbell Geneva Graphic Design

Cheryl L. Carr Apalachin Speech Pathology

Walter C. Carrick Jr. South Wales Art

Kathleen Lynn Carney Buffalo Secondary English Ed.

Marin K. Carroll West Amherst Fine Arts, Painting

I

Ceyhan Caymaz Ankara Business Studies

Melody L. Carter Buffalo Industrial Psychology

Stephen L. Caruana Snyder Fine Arts

Janel Case West Seneca Social Work

50

CHESNA

Lynn Corto Chahine Buffalo Secondary French Ed.

Arthur M. Cerny Buffalo Elementary Ed.

Heather Lynne Chapman West Valley Exceptional Ed.

Denise M. Charters Buffalo Environmental Science / Chemistry

Jennifer Chazen Amherst Psychology

,

Laurie J . Chesna Rochester Interior Design

.. _----------------------

51

CHILDERS

Teresa Lavonne Childers Buffalo ISM

Khanh Chu Middletown Physics

Levent R. Cilsal Ankara Business Studies

Michael Clark Jr. Geneva Criminal Justice

Cathleen Cleveland Fairport Interior Design

Joyce Cleveland Monticello Broadcasting

Loretta M. Close Franklinville Education

Amy Lynne Closs .East Aurora Business Studies

52

-

COLON

Alesia Cimberly Clyburn Rllffalo Soc ial Work

- [

Agatha (Gloss) Corder Marilla

Mental Retardation/ Physical Handicap

"

L.______

~:- ______________________________________________________ ~~ __ ~ ~

Lori Coher Ilion Art Education

Sue Ellen Coleman Buffalo

Kimberly Ann Collette Fort Ann Social Work

Elizabeth Colon New York City Business Studies

53

COOPER

Latricia D. Cooper Rochester Journalism

James Joseph Corapi North Syracuse Business/ Coaching

Gerald L. Cornish Hamburg Economics

Casey A. Cosgrove Syracuse Social Work

• • • • • •• • • • • • • • •

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • · . . . · . • • • • •

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Joanne Costello Fayetteville Business Studies

Sharon M. Cotter West Seneca Public Communication/ Criminal Justice

54

DAVIES

, ,

- '

,

t

Rebecca Covelli Buffalo Mental Retardation/ Physical Handicap

Sheryl M. Coyne Fairport Broadcasting/ Polit ical Science

Paula M. Craig Long Island ISM

Mary R. Cranston Holland Sec. Social Studies Ed./ American History

Leslie A. Crump Buffa lo Mathematics

Virginia Cseplo Newark Exceptional Education/ Mental Retardat ion

Darrin Cunningham Penfeild Economics/Administration

Amy Cuthbertson Orchard Park Business Administrat ion

Deborah L. Cutler Brooklyn Social Work

Colleen B. D'Arcy Williamsville Elementa ry Education/ Multidisciplinary

Charles Dates Buffalo Sociology

James F. Davies Buffalo Broadcasting/ Polit ical Science

55

DAVIS

Jane Davis Newfane Business Education

Nancy B. Day Eden ISM

Andrea Delduca Buffalo

Johanna DelSignore Niagara Falls Business Administration

Francine DeNiro Auburn T. V. Broadcastingf Political Science

Lisa M. DeRoberts East Syracuse Art Education

Gerard J. Dickson Buffalo Secondary French Ed.

Teresa Digiacomo Tonawanda Elementary Education

• -

Daniel W. Doctor Lockport Elementary Education

Marc James Dombrowski Cheektowaga Business

Antonio J. D'Lallo III Holley HistoryfSocial Studies Education

Michael Drabik Williamsville Electrical: Power & Machines Options

56

DZYGUN

Elizabeth A. Drake Tonawanda Elementary Education

Nicole Drake Sanborn Fine Arts

Stephen C. Dubois Williamsville Fine Arts, Painting/ Astronomy

Carrie Dunning Rochester Special Education

Dianne Marie Dzygun Kenmore Business Studies/ Spanish

Carol A. Drexelius Tonawanda Elementary Education

57

EICHHORN

Beth Ann Eilers Floral Park Business Studies

Marianne Eipp Lafayette Speech Language Pathology

Scott J . Ellsworth Grand Island Business Studies

Juliann L. Eichhorn Amherst Special Education/ Elementary Education

Patricia Emerick North Tonawanda Elementary Education

Joanne Elizabeth Emrich Ea~ L gyra~use J ournalism

58

FLAIBAN

Wendy C. E vans Hunti ngton Graphic Design

Daniel Fabian Rockville Centre CRJ / Safety, Deviance

Suzanne Marie Evans Buffalo Sociology

Elizabeth Ann Fabiano Sanborn Graphic Design

- .

Richelle Fanara Elmira Crimi nal J ustice

Jerri-Lynn Feaster Buffalo Political Science

William T. Ferrando Jr. Batavia Criminal J ustice

Shawn Finitz Niagara Falls Business Education/ Business Studies

Mary Patricia Fitzgerald Buffalo Elementary Education

Mary B. Flaherty Sout h Buffalo Elementary Education/ Early Childhood

Clay ton Fiorvanti It haca Business

Michelle M. Flaiban Cheektowaga CFS/ Fashion Technology

59

FLOWERS

Grace Flowers Amherst Fashion Technology

Pamela K. Fordham Tonawanda Secondary English Education

Susan Forth North Tonawanda Graphic Design

Garneth L. Francis Brooklyn Electrial Engineering Technology

Bikamba K. Francois Bukauv Economics

Kristi Freitas Cheektowaga Social Work

Jennifer Frey Rochester Humanities

Marc S. Frisicaro Buffalo Broadcasting

Seth Gabbidon Queens Broadcasting

Colleen Gallivan West Seneca Elementary Education

Bonnie Fuller Belmont Broadcasting

Karen Galtieri Syracuse Social Work

60

GERBER

Judith Gauthien Buffalo Vocational Education

Anita Marie Gawrys Tonawanda Journalism

Stephen W. Gaydos Cheektowaga Criminal Justice

Laurie Geisler Plainview Fashion Merchandising

Kimberly K. Gembola Buffalo Fashion Merchandising

Kimberly A. Gerber Rochester Communication

61

GERLACH

Ellen Gerlach Northport Graphic Design

Claudell Germain Spring Valley Business Studies

Denise Gerow Amherst Business Studies

Annemarie Giannicchi West Seneca Elementary Education

Maureen T. Gibson Buffalo Elementary Education

Paula Giglio Port Washington Special Education

Sharon C. Gibson Buffalo Special Studies Education

Eric Glenn Brooklyn Political Science

Ana Maria Gonzalez Queens Social Work

JoAnn Goettel Cheektowaga Business/ Office Management

Carla Goodemote Tonawanda Social Work

Kelly K. Goodfellow Chittenango Elementary Education

62

GUGINO

Joseph A. Gramza Hamburg

Lawrence K. Graner Kenmore Industrial Technology

Francese Graells Barcelona Business/ Economics

Vito Walter Goss Buffalo Psychology

Elementary Ed/ Exceptional Ed.

Lynette Grasso Rochester Business Studies

Susan C. Gugino Williamsville Business Studies

63

GUGLIELMO

, -

Karen Gulczewski East Aurora Economics

Christopher E. Gust Alden Economics

Michelle Lee Gustafson Anoka Social Work

Laureen L. Guglielmo Cheektowaga Elementary Ed.

Francisco A. Guzman Manhattan Interior Design/Creative Studies

Carolyn Hamisk-Tripi Grand Island Business

'1::! <3 1-_______.:...__....;;....

64

HILLYARD

Jeffrey M. Hardy Grand Island Journalism

Wendy E. Harder Tonawanda Exceptional Ed.

Judy L. Heppner Sanborn Distributive Ed.

Jon Helmin Schenectady Sociology

Shawn A. Heeter Hamburg Industrial Technology

Stephen D. Hayes Jr. Mastic Beach Political Science

Jill D. Hilburger Buffalo Social Work

Rob Hillyard Lackawana Graphic Design

Peter F. Heyden Buffalo Business Studies

Barbara A. Hickein Buffalo Psychology

-

65

HIMES

Brian K. Himes North Tonawanda Math Secondary Ed.

Michele Jon Hobika Utica Elementary Ed.

Stacy Hochstadt Queens Exceptional Ed.

Vincent E. Holfester Smithtown History

Desiraee Nicole Holt Bronx Sociology

Kimberly Anne Holmes Middleport Public Communication

Rachel E. Howk Plainview Graphic Design

Marci Hook Kew Gardens Elementary Ed.

66

HUTTER

Shelly A. House Syracuse Criminal Justice/Coaching

Michael Hoy Great Neck Graphic Design

M. Catherine Huc'ko Syracuse Business Studies

Kim Hudson Buffalo Fashion Merchandising

Janet E. Hughes Jericho Fashion Technology

Cathy Anne Hunter Lockport Design

Cherrie M. Hunter Criminalistics

Jamie N. Hurt Buffalo Spanish Literature

Christine Hurtubise Queens Speech· Language Pathology and Audiology

Beth Hutter North Tonawanda Elementary Ed.

67

IBARROND 0

Tracy Ann Jacks Ckeektowaga Ex. Ed./Elementary Ed.

Ruby N. Jackson Buffalo Elementary Ed.

Kevin Lamont James New York Business Administration

Anthony Ibarrondo Bronx Humanities

Mary Jenkins Buffalo Sociology

Molly Patricia Joensen Lockport Social Work

Wendy Ann Jarvis Pendleton Sociology

Kimberly L. Janney Mamaroneck Elementary Ed.

Sharon S. Johnson Buffalo Economics

Andrea M. Jones Brooklyn Business

Monique C. Jones Bronx

Michael K. Johnson Macedon Business Management

68

KENNEDY

. .

t

)

Stephanie Jones Buffalo English

Monique Y. Jones Buffalo Social Work

Beth Kasten Staten Island Elementary Ed.

Tammy J. Keefer Buffalo ISM

Kimberly L. Kelley Sterling Exceptional Ed. / Learning and Behavioral Disorders

Ann A. Kelly Buffalo Fine Arts, Painting

Michele E. Kelly Long Island Photography

Daun Y. Kennedy Buffalo Broadcasting

69

KETCHMARK

Hyunktoung Kim Buffalo Economics/Math

Bridget Ketchmark Buffalo

Christen M. Killorin Liverpool Special Education

Jill Heather Kirsh Bensalem Elementary Education

Warren R. Klein Hicksville Business

Aaron B . Kleinman New City Food Service Management

70

LANPHERE

Cynthia Ann Koba Fredonia Sociology

Bernard Korosec Binghamton Elementary Education

Jeffrey E. Kostecky Lancaster Elementary Education

Deborah Koabel Ransomville Humanities

Jennifer Kusmierczyk Cheektowaga English

Regine M. LaForest Queens Village Sociology

Amanda-Jane Lambden Adelaide Business

Veronica L. Kregg Buffalo Office Administration

Yvette Lane Buffalo Chemistry

Adam Langley Valley Cottage Broadcasting

Tammy L. Lanphere Ripley Mathematics/Economics

Pete Lamberton Albany Broadcasting

71

LARSON

Jill LaTratta Auburn Fashion Technology

Lisa Larson Brooklyn Exceptional Ed.

Zack Lawlor Rochester Criminal Justice

Debbie Lebeau Snyder Elementary Ed./ Early Childhood Ed.

Michele Lerner Plainview Social Work

Ellen Dawn Levine Monsey Elementary Ed.

Susan Ellen Lemma Mahopac History/Communications

Heather Levine New Rochelle Broadcasting

72

LONDON

Eric Steven Lewandowski Orchard Park ISM

Virginia Lewis East Aurora Public Communication

Steliani Ligouras Buffalo HistoryIPolitical Science

Henry Lipiew West Seneca Social Studies Secondary Ed.

Kathleen M. Little Tonawanda Elementary Ed.

Shannon Livingston Cheektowaga

Jennifer Loeffler New City Art Education

Joseph Lojacano Kenmore Business Management

Juan Carlos Londono New York City Biology

73

LOTITO

Kelly Lynch North Tonawanda Biology

Paul S. Loughran Oneida Graphic Design

Stacey Lubin Fishkill Graphic Design

Joseph Lotito Syracuse Broadcasting

Marie Y. Maduemezia Buffalo Social Work

Carolyn Maddigan Hamburg Biology

Karen Elizabeth Macumber Grand Island Elementary Ed.

Leigh Mackowiak Dunkirk Psychology

Kathyann Maloni Buffalo Social Work

Karen Makowski Cheektowage Exceptional/Elementary Ed.

Kerrie A. Mahon Deerpark Speech/ Language Pathology

Alice Mangan South Wales English/ Geography

74

MARSHALL

Lorrie A. Manka Lackawanna ISM

Alicia S. March Syracuse Speech Language Pathology and Audiology

Sandra Lynn Mardenfeld

Robert D. Mars North Tonawanda

Massapequa Journalism

Business Studies/Economics

Susan Marsh Clinton Exceptional/Elementary Ed.

Anne M. Marshall Williamsville Exceptional Ed.

75

MARTIN

Charles J . Martin III Grahamsv ille Broadcasting

Sarah Martin Buffalo Social Work

Melissa Maser Elba Criminal Justice

Amy Maziarz West Seneca Business/ Office Administration

or 1

Edward H. Maziarz West Seneca VocaLiunal Technical Ed.

William B. McCann Orchard Park Ol!t: 1.11j~L1Y

76

MELTON

Brian McConnell Elmira Criminal Justice

Maureen McDonald Buffalo Elementary Education

Patricia Ann McDougal Buffalo Psychology

Christopher J. McGowan Adelaide Physical Edu./Geography Edu.

David Alan Meatyard East Aurora Geography/History

Donna L. Meehan Depew Public Communication

Scott B. McLaughlin Kenmore Graphic Design

Susan M. McNaughton Hamburg Business

Jennifer Beth Mele Albany CUP Dietetics

Dawn Melton Commack Elem. Ed./Dance

77

MILLACE

Adele Millace Orchard Park Elementary Ed.

Kathy Millace Orchard Park Elementary Ed.

Mary Millace Orchard Park Food Science

Anita Miller Cheektowaga Business Studies

Jackie Miller Angola Graphic Design/Art Ed.

Kelly Ann Miller Oneonta Business Studies

Ann Minichiello Watkins Glen Distributive Ed.

Kimberly Ann Mirando Tonawanda Exceptional/Elementary Ed.

Asmara-Eritrea Economics

78

.

MORSE

Raga Mohamed Buffalo Consumer and Family Studies

Matthew R. Monin Lancaster Business

Theodore E. Montgomery Buffalo Fashion Technology/ Textile Science

Dianne E. Morgante Consumer and Family Studies/ Business Studies

James Morrison Tonawanda

Cheryl Lynn Morse Setauket Fashion Technology

79

MORTON

Wayne Morton Buffalo

John Motchkavitz Great Neck Technology Education

Jean C. Mowers Buffalo ISM

Sherry Moskowitz Syosset Broadcasting

Al Mandhary Mundhar Muscat Oman Political Science

Sherry L. Nelson Youngstown Art History

Bernadette Jo Newton Lockport Business

Jayne Newton Eden Business Studies

80

ODELL

Steven R. Niemiec North Tonawanda Special Business Studies

Kimberly Ann Nichols Dansville Exceptional Education

Irva M. Niles Brooklyn Business Studies/ Office Administration

Jennifer Sue Niziol Syracuse Journalism

Kim Norton Buffalo Social Work

Nicole Nowakowski Grand Island Elementary Education

Darlene Oakes Rochester PsychologyfElementary Ed.

Jack O'Connor Hamburg Criminal J ustice/ Psychology/Sociology

Timothy John Odell Tonawanda Economics

81

OHLSTEIN

Rachel Ohlstein Smithtown Special Ed.

Dawn Olszewski Cheektowaga Elementary Ed .f Early Childhood

Mitchell Orlawd East Northport Journalism

Michelle Marie Pallifrone Fairport Graphic Design

Sandra Paluszynsk Buffalo Social Work

David Paonessa Niagara Falls Business and Distributive Ed.

Renee Marie Paonessa Niagara Falls Elementary Ed.

Craig A. Parke Marilla Political Science

I

..

••

.

Eric N. Parucki Depew Criminal Justice

Benett Pearlman Queens Political Science

Ronnie Peltier New York Criminal Justice

Scott W. Parks Grand Island Engineering Tech.

82

PINNAVAIA

Esperanza Perez New York Humanities

Victor L. Perez Brooklyn Industrial Tech.

Vincent C. Perri Niagara Falls Electrical Eng. Tech.

Cal Penelton, Jr. Buffalo Broadcasting

Renee Ann Phillips Hamburg Broadcasting/ History

Brenda Peters Lockport Art Ed.

Robert W. Pietrocarlo Hamburg Criminal Justice

Lynn Piewasnichak Rochester

Leah Pinnavaia West Seneca Dietetics

Kamu Pindiprolu Syosset ISM

83

PINTER

Steve Pinter Suffern History

Barbara Pointdexter New York English Secondary Ed.

Mary M. Porto Angola Criminal Justice

Yvette Powalowski Cheektowaga Office Administration

Jennifer Ponivas Williamsville Business Studies

Laura G. Polito Williamsville Public Communication

Elvis Aaron Presley Lackawanna Music

Lisa M. Puma West Seneca Psychology

Karen Puylara Oneonta Criminal Justice

Sam Prantera Niagara Falls Vocational Tech. Ed.

84

REYES

MaryEllen Pytlik Niagara Falls Speech, Pathology and Audiology

Todd C. Quarterman Rochester Industrial Tech.

Nazaria Quezada New York Economics

Andrew M. Rabcewicz Lancaster Industrial Tecb.

Sheila E. Rayam Rochester Journalism

Margaret Mary Reilly West Seneca Elementary Ed.

Kim Marie Randall Tonawanda

Roger Roberge Rainville Blasdell French Secondary Ed.

Consumer and Family Studies

Lori A. Reyes Buffalo Social Work

Laura Ann Rey North Tarrytown Business/Sociology

85

RICHARDSON

Lynn M. Rizzo Leicester Graphic Design

Christine Rimmer Lindenhurst Sociology

Bruce R. Roberts North Tonawanda Electrical Engineering Tech

Sonja L. Richardson Lackawanna Criminal Justice

Michaelene A. Rogan Elmira Business Education

Kimberly A. Robinson Linderhurst Psychology

Kevin Rocks Suffern Geography/History

Tracey L. Roberts East Aurora Elementary Ed Early Child

Holly Kathleen Routt Amherst El. Ed./Coaching

David Robert Rossetti Williamsville Social Work

Paula M. Rothfus Orchard Park Secondary English Ed.

May Roldan Manhattan Social Work

86

SANCHEZ

Janice Rogacki Depew Business Studies

Amy Jo Ruff Buffalo

Deborah J. Rung East Bethany CFSjFashion Tech

David G. Russell Nanuet Physics/ Secondary Ed.

Mark J. Ryan Buffalo Criminal Justice

IIyssa Sacks Monsey Elementary Education

Lisa Marie Salerno Hamburg Exceptional Education

Michael A. Salvato Commack ISM

Dennis Sanchez Portsmouth Broadcasting

87

SARNACKI

Thomas Sarnacki Rexford Art. Ed.

Christine Sayers Niagara Falls Elementary Ed.

Kelly M. Schaub West Seneca Elementary Ed.

Lynn M. Schauer Parish Art Ed.

Susan Schlant Kenmore Elementary Ed./ Early Childhood

Denise Schlatterer Elma Ex. Ed./Elementary Ed.

88

SHAW

JoAnn Schwandt Buffalo Elementary Ed ,f Early Childhood

William P. Schroh, Jr. Ossining Social Studies Ed.

I Julie Eileen Sformo Corfu Psychology

Carolyn Seiwert Lime Lake Social Work

John E. Seiler Williamsville History

Ellen Schwartz Oceanside Elementary Ed.

Michael G. Shaver Oneonta History

Michael R. Shaver Lancaster Economics

Lamark Shaw Buffalo Design

Hameed S. Sarif II Rochester Biology Ed.

89

SHEA

Dorothy H. Shea Kenmore Business Studies

Peter Shepard Tonawanda Mathematics Ed.

Robin J. Sheehan Scotia Ex. Ed./Elem. Ed.

Davis M. Shipley Batavia Criminal Justice/ Broadcasting

Laura J. Sidoni Niagara Falls Dietetics

Rob Skinner Elma Physics Ed.

Lisa Sinatra Amherst Consumer/ Family Studies

Elisa Simon Little Neck Fashion Technology

Julie Ann Siewers Nineveh Fashion Technology

90

SMITH

Donald J. Smart Syracuse Business/ Economics

Casey Joseph Smith Bradenton Graphic Design

Colette M. Smith Buffalo Art

Jerry David Slipko Lewiston Business

Felicia A. Smith Rochester Criminal Justice

Pamela R. Smith Nurth Tonawanda Ex. Ed./Elem. Ed.

91

SMITH

Raquel L. Smith Hempstead Criminal J ustice/ Sociology

Jack Spaeth Buffalo Economics/Business

Nina Spin Auburn Criminal Justice

Joelle M. Stachura Williamsville Psychology

Shawn R. Stanley West Seneca Economics/Finance

Wendy Staller Jericho Elementary Ed.

Nancy E. Steinman Dix Hills Business

Mandy E. Stewart Penn Van Elementary Ed.

Sara Stoops Newfane Elementary Ed.

Cheryl Miles Stokes Buffalo Clinical Psychology

Kathryn M. Stilwell Cheektowaga Mathematics Sec. Ed.

Julie Storch Holbrook Office Administration

92

SWICORD

Jeff Stroud Depew Economics

Dawn Maree Suitor Youngstown Office Admin.! Public Communications

Joseph A. Sviatko III Endwell Broadcasting

Deetra Yvette Swann White Plains Sociology/ African Amer. Hist.

Mark E. Swenson Pleasantville Criminal Justice

Christine Swicord West Islip Business Studies

-----------------------------------------------

93

SYNOR

.

--

)

Amy Wai-Yu Tang Hong Kong Food Systems Management

Camile Taylor Brooklyn Public Communication

Leonard H. Synor North Tonawanda Criminal Justice

Daniel Tan Burt Industrial Technology

Alan R. Thomason Industrial Technology

Bryan Thompson Glen Cove Design

Diane M. Tesmer Buffalo Geoscience Education

Paulette Taylor Brooklyn Special Education

Kristin Tilley Hamburg Social Work

Valerie Thompson Buffalo

94

TURANO

Shum Ting Hong Kong Biology

Jeffrey J. Tokasz Cheektowaga Broadcasting

Jennifer Trautman Marilla Elementary Education

Lisa Ann Trinco Utica Design

Anthony Turano Buffalo Criminal Justice

Janine L. Toro New York Social Work

95

TYES

Winford Tyes Jr. Buffalo ISM!Economics

Sharon L. Urtel Lockport Business Studies! Business Education

James W. Uschold North Tonawanda Sociology

Michele M. Vaeth Lockport Elementary Education! Early Childhood

David J. Vanderwerf Tonawanda Criminal Justice

Kristen Marie VanHoover Williamson ElementaryfEx. Ed.

Lisa Venturo Rome Psychology

Vince Visconti Colonie Sociology

Elizabeth A. Vitale Hamburg Business

Colleen Mary Vogel Orchard Park Sociology

Joseph von Dohlen Rochester Public Communication

Richlyn Waldron Brooklyn Social Work

96

WEBB

Michelle T. Wallace Bronx

Doug Walters Williamsville Business Studies

Robert J. Walz Las Vegas Political Science

Peter Walier Lakeview

Business Study/ Business Admin.

Sharon Wayland Montour Falls Interior Design

Karen A. Webb Spencerport Interior Design

97

WEBSTER

Janet L . Webster Penfield Elementary/Ex. Ed.

E. Amy Wei! Kenmore Social Work

Lisabeth Weinheimer Fayetteville Sociology

Jacqueline J. Wells Endicott Elementary Education

Thomas E. Wertz Endwell Art Education

Jacqueline S. West Rochester Social Work

Desiree White New York City Business Studies! Economics

Carri B. Wieder Brooklyn Elementary Ed./Business

98

WOZER

Michelle Wilczewski Cheektowaga Elementary Education

David Wilcox Binghamton Mechanical Engineering Tech.

Alan Willard Buffalo Criminal Justice

April C. Williams Buffalo Elementary Education

Ramona Denise Williams Syracuse Criminal J u.tice

Trevor A. Williams Brooklyn Broadcasting

Aaron Witherell Bliss Criminal Justice

Melissa M. Wozer Tonawanda Psycholoty

99

YAEGER

Daniel Yaeger Tonawanda ISM

Lisa Yavornitzki Oneida

Stacey Yeates Rochester Business

Lisa Yengo Ithaca Elementary Education

Elementary Ed. Early Childhool

Junya Yokota Buffalo Design

Al Young Brooklyn Social Work

100

ZULAWSKI

Michael Young Derby Math Secondary Ed.

M U MOI\/ G EATING or DRINKING

Paul J. Young Olean Criminal Justice

Amy Zulauf Penfield Speech, Lang. Path. & Audiology

Lawrence J. Zulawski Cheektowaga Industrial Technology

Tim Ziskowski Cheektowaga Industrial Technology

Susanne M. E. Young Lockport Art

101

102

103

MElrjcl~lle Bichotte

104

105

106

ac:,dE,mllc excellence 0 their college

standlmg lho,no:rs pro– gives oUFStallQlllg qa.mPIJS lead– selected ~t:ites.

the Elms extends congratula- t hese students I ho represent

tions to all

Buffalo College in this programs of honors. A SI!>I~cull thanks to M rsha Jackson and the Life office for heir time and effort.

107

I I

,

109

llO

Meet the New Man on Campus

This year has been a year of change and newness at Buffalo State College. The Counseling Center moved from Cassety Hall to the lower level of Porter Hall. Residence Life changed its name from The Oflice of Residence Life to The Residence Life Office and it also got a new director. But, the biggest change took place in the President' Office. As of July 1, 1989 Buffalo State College received a new president, Dr. F. C. Richardson. After a summer fu ll of' new faces , introductions, and getting acquainted, the new president started out his first school year at Buffalo State College . On Novem– ber 4, 1989 Dr. Richardson was inaugurated in the Rockwell Hall Auditorium. He was joined by Paul G. Bulger, E.K. Fretwell Jr., and D. Bruce Johnstone making it the first time the 3 former presidents and Dr. Richardson were together. They were also accom– panied by a procession consisting of students, college and university representatives, representatives from learned societies and organizations, alumni , faculty and staff', admin istration and the college council. There are also many changes and new goals that come wit h a new physical environment of the campus. He was disappointed in the appearance of physical appearance of the campus . Improvements to campus building were also one of his goals. He stated that if t he environment is not clean and safe learning will be affected. The ever present parking problem was also a concern for the new president. Another of his begin– ning goals was to enhance academics at Buffalo State. Once his goals were stated and in motion t he presi– dent began to get used to his new campus. He held informal "Meet with the President" gatherings for students and faculty. These meetings provided a great

opportunity for everyone to meet with the President as well as enab ling him to get a feel for the campus and its concern s. As t he year progressed the "new" president became more a part of BSC. Welcome to your new home, BSC' - Mary Flaherty -

III

, ~~~~~~~7.~~~_

Academics, administration, and faculty are three words that are integrated into everyday life at any college campus. No matter who you are or how you are involved with Buffalo State College your presence here is touched by those three words and all that they stand for. Sure, each word brings different ideas and thoughts to the minds of each individual person but, the main idea is still the same. Administration deals with those things most of us take for granted. When and where our classes will take place, who will be our professors, what we need to graduate, how the environment affects our learning, and our overall Buffalo State careers. The president, the vice presidents, and the deans represent Buffalo State College and its academic excellence each and everyday. Academics, the second of these three big words, includes everything from applying to the college to walking down the aisle at graduation. This is the one thing that every student must deal with each day. Academics are the reason most students are here at Buffalo State. Sure, college life is more than academics but nothing is more important than it is. Without the class work, field study, hands on experiences, and all those things involved in t he pursuit of a college educa– tion the ultimate goal would not be possible. (You know what that is, getting a degree and hopefully, employ– ment in your field upon earning that degree! Faculty is the last but not the least of the three. Faculty encompasses the wide array of professors and instructors t hat lead students down the road to success. They teach us the wisdom needed to graduate and perform those skills that will be required of us in the

" real" world. These are the people that we see each day, they can make us or break us, they are the ones that we draw infinite knowledge from as we get closer and closer to our final college destination, and they are the people we depend on the most. Throughout our college careers we come in contact with each of the above people in some way or another. We depend on them and they depend on us. The interaction between us and them is what college is all about. Academics is the thing t ha t faculty and admin– istration deal with and assist each and every college student with. But, without the faculty and the adminis– tration performing their jobs academics would just be boring book learning. The faculty and administration here at Buffalo State College make a difference they not only provide us with an education they provide us with the experience to move on and succeed in the months and years ahead. These next few pages are our chance as students to remember and reflect on all those people that make Buffalo State College more than just an institution. It is here that we say thanks, good job, and try to express our gratitude for their hard work and dedication. While each student will never know each professor or admin– istrator those that he or she has met and worked with will leave an impression on them forever. Once again, THANKS!! - Mary Flaherty -

112

Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10 Page 11 Page 12 Page 13 Page 14 Page 15 Page 16 Page 17 Page 18 Page 19 Page 20 Page 21 Page 22 Page 23 Page 24 Page 25 Page 26 Page 27 Page 28 Page 29 Page 30 Page 31 Page 32 Page 33 Page 34 Page 35 Page 36 Page 37 Page 38 Page 39 Page 40 Page 41 Page 42 Page 43 Page 44 Page 45 Page 46 Page 47 Page 48 Page 49 Page 50 Page 51 Page 52 Page 53 Page 54 Page 55 Page 56 Page 57 Page 58 Page 59 Page 60 Page 61 Page 62 Page 63 Page 64 Page 65 Page 66 Page 67 Page 68 Page 69 Page 70 Page 71 Page 72 Page 73 Page 74 Page 75 Page 76 Page 77 Page 78 Page 79 Page 80 Page 81 Page 82 Page 83 Page 84 Page 85 Page 86 Page 87 Page 88 Page 89 Page 90 Page 91 Page 92 Page 93 Page 94 Page 95 Page 96 Page 97 Page 98 Page 99 Page 100 Page 101 Page 102 Page 103 Page 104 Page 105 Page 106 Page 107 Page 108 Page 109 Page 110 Page 111 Page 112 Page 113 Page 114 Page 115 Page 116 Page 117 Page 118 Page 119 Page 120 Page 121 Page 122 Page 123 Page 124 Page 125 Page 126 Page 127 Page 128 Page 129 Page 130 Page 131 Page 132 Page 133 Page 134 Page 135 Page 136 Page 137 Page 138 Page 139 Page 140 Page 141 Page 142 Page 143 Page 144 Page 145 Page 146 Page 147 Page 148 Page 149 Page 150 Page 151 Page 152 Page 153 Page 154 Page 155 Page 156 Page 157 Page 158 Page 159 Page 160 Page 161 Page 162 Page 163 Page 164 Page 165 Page 166 Page 167 Page 168 Page 169 Page 170 Page 171 Page 172 Page 173 Page 174 Page 175 Page 176 Page 177 Page 178 Page 179 Page 180 Page 181 Page 182 Page 183 Page 184 Page 185 Page 186 Page 187 Page 188 Page 189 Page 190 Page 191 Page 192 Page 193 Page 194 Page 195 Page 196 Page 197 Page 198 Page 199 Page 200

Made with FlippingBook Online newsletter