2004

The ELMS Yearbook 2004 volume93

staff: prco;ident matt gavenda vice ptesident amy stickney businco;s manager shaenina bailey book design: w•g pre:.~ 'lervKe<; david meinzer gr.tph iL de.signer matt gavenda

photographers: amy stickney, david meinzer, man gavenda, shaenina bailey, janice andrews, kristine anderson, kilia nance, marty kerker (wilmack photography- senior portfolio), steve demeo (sports phoros) other contributions: max phillips (casting hall), the caribbean students organization, jeff vemura (buffalo state sports information), college relations office, tbe reco1d, brian nesline (faces of buffalo state college), kama! jefferson, JOe marren

printed by: century printing, williamsville, new york 500 copies, May 2004

Buffalo Stare College- The State University College of New York at Buffalo 1300 Elmwood Avenue, Buffalo, New York 14222

Published by the United Students Government Funded by the mandatory student activity fee. © 2004 USGSG, Inc.

All rights reserved. Some of rhe conrenrs of this book remain the properry of the individuals or organizations who provided ir. The remainder is copyrighted by the United Srudems Government Service Group Inc. and any republication or other public use is prohibited without wrirren permission from USGSG, Inc.

INTROIJUCTION

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CAMPUS VIEWS

ACTIVITIES.FACULTY.ORGANIZATIONS Lifo in ttnd nut of the r.lamrnrrn7 .. Homecoming 2004

~ z LL.I t– z

16 24 26 28 29 30 32 j4 36 40 41 42 44 46 47 48 50

The USG Organization Fair

Union Rash ~im:1po.luza

Native Amencan Dancers

Student An Sale

United Snl(1Pntf GovcrnmcnL

Faculty Spotlight The SLUdent Union

The Record

Student Union Board Valentine Dance International Fiesta NSBE/Step Expression WBNY/SPIRIT Choir

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1.1. 0 LL.I ...I =

Dorm Life

Casting Hall Productions Faces of Buffalo State College 52 Black Active Minds/Caribbean Students Organization 54 Non Traditional Students Organization 55

SPORTS

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A look at the athletes ofthe 2003/2004 season...

SENIOR PORTFOLIO

65

A tribute to those finishing ..

YEAR REVIEW

86

ELMS STAFF

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2004

ts is the 93rd edition of the ELMS yearbook. Many people ask: why have a yearbook for college? - and before I agreed to be the president and help with designing it, I wondered the same thing. I have found that a yearbook for coiiege can be an enjoyment to many. As this year's book has progressed, we have hit snags but a lot of hard work has gone into this year's book to make this the best book possible. We hope as the ELMS staff that you enjoy this book to fullest. We hope it is an interesting read and full of pictures and memories that you wiii never forget. We can only hope that this is a look to the past for you and a hope for a brighter future.

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The Perry Quad is apicturesque spot in the middle ofcampus which students andfaculty alike can enjoy as they stroll to class, work, or any other activities. Newly constructed, the bookstore adds a modern feel to the campus that is appealing to the eye.

Wfilkilllll" atmpw can IJe a pleasant stroH or 4 struggk with the elnnents.

Grover Cleveland Hall has been the college's administration building since it was built in the early 1970s. Recently many ofthe offices were moved to a refurbished Moot Hall just across the parking lot.

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2004

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A walkwa_y through the spine ofthe ra n~ttur I Mils pede~trians from the large parking lots past the Sports Arena and in (rl thf h~ut i ufthe tampus.

2004

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"Th ~ ar at u 'fa/ Stat "

Homecoming at Buffalo State means much the same as elsewhere - rallies, parades, show– ing school colors, music, and football. The 2003 Homecoming featured a rock concert and a performance by the man who was the model for a character on TV's Seinfeld. Now if only the football team had won...

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Before Saturday's football game there was a tailgate party outside Coyer Field. Students and campus gue~l~ feaMeu aLfnm:tJ, gerdng their srrengch up to root for the Bengals in the big game. (Sadly, the Leam lo:.l 42-14 lu Brckpurl State.)

This year the SUB and USC had a Homecoming concert. The groups that played included the increac;ingly popular Good Charlotte and Something Corporate. The concen was sold om with a very large crowd of teens and Buffalo State students alike. Some maJe a wlwk-Lby ,{[[lit uf dJ1... ~...utn .. l...' L, standing in a winding line from noon till the doors opened. There were radio stations that pumped the crowd up and kept them warm with enthusiasm in the cold weather. A few of the stations held contests for fans to win free tickets. Finally the doors opened and the teens packed the sports arena like jumping sardines. The screaming audience cheered the musicians on. The show was great. The crowd loved it. When it was over everyone slowly walked out some still jumping with excitement, others in disbelief that the concert had come to an end.

Student Organizations . Fair

. .. .

Each September the United Students Government holds an Organization Fair in the U11ion Quad. The various groups set up table<: and show sLudents who they are and what they do. lc goes a long way to creating student awareness and recruiting membership for the organizations.

Union Bash

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A group of Buff State athletes had a Sports Trivia Contest with swell prizes.

EU ·2004

27

Simapaliiza For the third year in a row the Students in Music brought several local bands to play in the Union Quad on a late September afternoon. Once again they were blessed with nice weather, and bands AKA and Agent Me played for a fair number of students. Members of SIM also cooked up some hot dogs that they offered to the listening smdents- and even the ones who weren't listening.

Native American Dancers

During the fall semester a series of events was held to .:deb rate Nanvo .ll,minc:uu 1nl'i hrlng 11111 '-II lilt' t 1r d 1ri1 rnlrme and live-c;. Amon~; the events was a pair ot dancers who led a small group of students- both Native Americans and others - in a series of traditional dances in the lower lobby of the Union. Not as loud as the Simapaluza rock but just as effective.

Student Art Sale For the seventh year in a row rhc art students of Buffalo Stare sponsored a sale of their work ar rhe end of the fall semcsrcr. For rwn rl:l}"' tht> UprM H:lll Gallery was hUed w1th Jewelry, ponery, textiles, as well as prints, paintings, drawings, wall hangings, and sculptures. The sale saw preuy :.Lt:aJy traffic of browsers and buyers both days. Price:, ranged from $3.00 to $1,800. Interviewed by The Record, sale director Bethany Krull described sales as brisk and said, "There's a lot more art this year. 1 think pottery is a big seller bica.uco it huo a functiOJlM yu.JiLy Lu iL Pottery makes a good gift."

hLMS~ J4

ELMS J 14

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From the USG President On behalf of the 27th Legislature of the United Students Government of Buffalo State College, we would like to remember, reflect, and review the 2003-2004 academic year. The three parts of a healthy college education include academic, social, and spiritual growth. Within the United Students Government, our mandate and concentration was the social growth of the students here at Buffalo State College. There are over 70 organizations under the United Students Government which provide a stable and beneficial environment, to feed the mind and provide a means of health and social interactions between our fellow students. As you look through this yearbook in the year~ to come, please remember the classes and professors who challenged your thinking and taught unparalleled life lessons; reflect upon the friendships made and networks of people which fostered mutual future success and built a sense of family during your matriculation; and last but not least, review the purpose and reasons you were here at Buffalo State College. Thank you! Congratulations! God's speed! Kamal Jefferson, USG President Buffal6 Stat~ College Class of 200'1

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The USG &ecutive Officers and~ Lift to right mlkd: Treasurer Shawn Lavin, President Kamal Jefferson, Vice President Todd f.~pino~ Standingftrmt: Savoye Watts, Brian Wisniewski, AIJt~:idllvJwa.n. crt~n~ Sanjuan, Everard Shaw, K rvin 'Rt,rl-ln•. rf>,.;f l?ff~ '\hwnnn• [\ia!O'n 1 l'Utonda Marie Jackson (JO..UI.UU ¥ ), SumaYni /14/IJ! J~~ Tawiah, Shannon Crowley, Meghan Blake, Michelle Viola, Sheryl Beck, Mdo1ni.. t.....ruutait,.., l..'wtellc ~ ,ad~nn. Anrtrrw l\lrtM, Aaron ~mtth. L.urtts, f.Jtcole ~tegel, Dewanda Saabs, Amy

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Chuck Mancuso Since early childhood Charles Mancuso has always been influenced by music. He spent his time listening to the popular music in his father's recu1J collection; from there on in he was hooked. As a young adult he attended Buffalo State College. It was here t:hat he met his mentor, William H. Tallmadge. Tallmadge was what Mancuso is today: a great music visionary. At Buffalo State Charles Mancuso wrote for the Record in a weekly column "Chaz with Jazz," later renamed "Both Sides Now." In his column he wrote reviews of ja7.7 ~mel hlues artists who had come to town. In 1991 he started a quest in writing a book. Though the writing process had its up and downs, the book was published in 1996. Popular Music and the Underground 1s now used In hls classes. Sitting in one ofMancuso's classes 1s a phenomenon. 1 had never experlen<.:etl anything like it in any of my other cours~. Thete are three screens tilled wllh pictures, movie dips, and quotations, and the air filled with music. Then of course there is the lecture. I never knew a person could be so knowledgeable about such a vast .ran~e of material in one subject. Mancuso is a music historian. You don't feel like you're sitting in a class- rathet iL's like a show. You almost expect to see a curtain go up and a spotlight shine on Mancuso. -Amy Stickney

Stan Friesen Stan friesen got his MFA in Graphic Design at Forr Hays State University in 2000. His Bachelor ofArts degree was in Art/Graphic Design at Rerhel College in 1980. He worked for a graphics studio in Kansas and then, from 1981-85 worked with disadvantaged youth in Newfoundland and northern Ontario, Canada. He returned to Kansas as marketing manager and graphic designer for an offset printing company from 1985-92, and taught an/design courses at Tabor College 1990-93. After years in various an/design positions he found his way to SUNY Buffalo State Colle~e ac; an

Assistant professor in Communication Design. He teaches a multitude of classes at 13uff.Ju Swc. I had him an my very firot profoccor in thi dv~:ign dep:utmt:nr 1rvl enjoyed chat dass thoroughly. Kight now 1 have htm as a professor in Multimedia. auJ 'Wc::L D~..~i.gu dd.ML.) iu Yvl1id·l v~.:. [!,Ct into a lot of different progromc and learn how to use design in media beyond print. J:lwi'c~~or Prle~t>n ith hin ntudcnto 1 he worb h:u·J :J.t keepiug up <.ltc LVHtpulu:~ 111 d1L J~..j.Jd!Lim.nt by hxmg them and keeping overall maintenance up to par. His patience is abounding. I appreciate cVLt_y<.ltiu~ lt1..'3 LctLw,ltL JH1.. IDd I know ntudcntn in tho futuro '.'.'ill feel thi c:uni.

- Matt travenda

The Student Union The hub of the campus is the Student Uhloh and the Union Lobby is where much of the public activity on campus

h~pp~"11" On lltf"<;r~::l)rc; ;1 d,... 1n id~r hy Rt"n~pl P'111W' thP T.Tni.;:>n fills with student organizations either sitting at tables recruitine memher<; or ooing something more active - such as a demonstration by the Students for Peace. nd Tht 1hrlil)'' d11t i Ill)

a ..

The Record An important part of any college campus is the student press. Tbe Record is the second-oldest student organization at Buffalo State (the Elms yearbook is older by a year) and has been publishing student news, stories, opinions, photos, and cartoons since 1913. These days the paper is published once a week, on Thursdays, and is put together by a

dedicated group of students many of whom hope to join the long list of Record alumni who - work as professional journalists.

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SUB Who's responsible for entertaining the student body at Buff State? That job has been in the hands of the Student Union Board for decades. Over rhe past months SUB has sponsored or cosponsore~ comedy in the Union Cookery, a concert in the Sports Arena, campus visits from TV celebs, an American Idol-style

FIMS I

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ELMS ()1

.ELM82001

SPIRIT Gospel Choir Students Performing In Rhythm and In Trud1 stages concerts on and off campus,

oft<;>n w ith orher groups of singers.

ELMS2004

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Dorm life is living life the way every kid dreams life should be! There are no

parents to track you down. Nobody there

telling you to go w bed. Thetc::'s just you and relax time. Well every student (:md professor for that matter) knows that's nor true but every college student at some time or another wishes they could play video games constantly and get through college with ''A"s. After we figure out that can't happen, we realize that once in a while some homework can help us pass a class or two.

Ji Chi Chun uses his laptop computer

for some research.

Everv residence lrall ~tulltul would probably admit that the bed 13 th<: mo.st importilnt thing in their room. No matter how much time they spend sitting on it, making it, chtahyiuy il, amJ piling !!tuff on it, they never seem to spend enouqh time sleeping In it. Here Alex t.:orroll u'ot hit 1 e111ule \..UIIll ul lu dVUill h:!dVIng his comfortable spot.

ELMS?OO

Ftlces of"Bufftllo sttlte College

During 2004, all members of the college community were invited to create self-portraits that would be collaged into a large canvas mosaic print resulting in an image of Rockwell Hall made up of the Faces of Buffalo State College. Brian Nesline, an undergraduate communication design senior; won a grant from the Auxiliary Services Grant , Allocation Committee to administer this interactive project designed to raise everyone up to an equal place as creative members of their community. The project celebrates each individual's uniqueness while seeking to illustrate the power of a unified diversified campus. Nesline states "this project is a direct result of three things; faith in God through Jesus Christ, action with practical Creative Studies Principles taught here at BSC and your participation." In addition, all participants' portraits will be part of the annual city-wide Faces of Buffalo Community Art Mosaic. www.facesofbuffalo.com details this creative experience which is open to public participation each year.

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EL -'- 2004

This unique project got students and other members of the campus community involved in creating a special piece of art. But artistic ability on the part of the participants was not the point- self expression and being part of the whole was.

2004

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Non-Traditional Students Organization

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ELM~JQQ1

SENIORPORTFOLIO

This is the end ofthe beginning ofyour life. Hard work anddedication can 011/y tnkeyou fitrther. MG

Maryanell Agosto Puerto Rico Health & Wellness

Kwame Adjei Ghana Chemistry MA

Nana Acheampong Bronx Health & Wellness

Carlos M. Almonte Bronx Public Communication

Iyabo Y. Akinfemi Brooklyn Health & Wellness

Janet Aguet Bronx Broadcasting

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Shirine Andrews Jamaica Health & Wellness

Mineth Arzu Buffalo Economics & Finance

Victor Bagnato Buffalo Social Work

Andrea Lynn Beckensall Lockport Elementary Education

Anthony Batista Washington Heights Business Studies

Carla R. Barreno Buffalo Social Work

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Chatrane Birbal Queens Political Science

Michelle Bermudez Staten Island Political Science

Amanda Behm North Tonawanda Early Childhood Education

Kenisha Brown Bronx Economics

Jeanita Brooke; Buffalo Sociology

Kristin R. Brewer Lake View Psychology/Philosophy

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2004

John J. Laleb Basom F.lt>rtri c.:1l F.np;i neerinp;

Julie Hurgess Kenmore Broadcasting

NICole Cameron Rochester Social Work

l•.,lidwllu Chlwulhn New1'Utk Hnspit;:dity Arlminisrrarion

Dru·cd Chitrtdlcr Rochester \rimin :1 l Jn~rirt>

I:t idu Cl..lit ~ lvf.J.ult&ll,Ul Filshion Merchandisjng

"11)e folitica.l '£cience de)a.rlMent-a.~u((a.lo <£1a.le C.olleo-e- consists o( a. 0 rou) o( )ro(essors tha.t-a.re ca.rin(}' su))ortfve, nuriurin(}' a.nd Moilva.tlzma.l it> their siudents. 11le )ro(essorS in the f'£( de)a.rlMentha.ve ha_d a. orea.tfM)a.ct-on the )erson tha.~ ha.ve orown it> becoMe. ~ \\ICLS ver~ )rivi[e 0 ed it> ha.ve such a. SVon 0 a.nd CClMMitt"ed oroU) o{ )ro(essors in su))ort-o( M~ endea.vors while a.fu"nding ~'£C..' -------------------- - C.ha.ira.ne ~irba.l, f<;;;C. ~a.8or

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Sheila Cox Buffalo Business Studies

Alexander Correll Staten Island Broadcasting

Laguardia Clegg Newburgh Individualized Studies

Juliu DuCriuw Rome !J;~~hinn l\.1rrrh::~nrll~ine

LorhuJM Ot.!oroolcr!l Brooklyn Hmpir:~liry N 'ln11ri~rn

Fl 2004

Rochelle Doyle Buffalo Interdisciplinary Studies

Ruth D .. Duran Buffalo Individualized Studies

Husam-Eddin Elgheriani Burlington Canada CIS

1\.dr-f.·nrh ,_.:~r:-tm:-twl Huffalo Graduate Studies

Au~da Lwlk11u Duffc~.lu Sociology

Sturlynn Fcr~ucon But±a1o Criminal Justice

~v qvd bless, no Ma..n curse.. - ~e.nisha.. ~rown

2004

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Danielle Gadson Queens Broadcasting

Aziza Fundi Queens Social Work

John Frias Harlem Criminal Justice

Nathaniel Gelman 15rooklyn Business Administration

Matt Gavenda Rochester Graphic Design

Shannan Garwol J'\ltuH Social Work

2004

Penny Y..ay Gilbert West Seneca Hoopirality Be Touriim

T nn i~ Gr:~y Rochester Rmint>c;~ A.1mini~rrf1rion

Alicia Green Brooklyh Economics & Finance

Juan J. GuJte Buffalo f.ducational ('nmpminv.

A'kera Griszel1 Queens P\'yrh"l"EY

Luis Guzman Bronx Hospitality Administration

':7( ~ou itin~ e.duca.:twn is e.)(~e.nsive., tr~ i 0 nora..nce.! - A-licia.. qre.e.n

2004

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Franchelle Camille Hart Niagara Falls Political Science

Mkiwa Hamilton Bronx Health & Wellness

Karen Hallman Buffalo Criminal Justice

Quentin Hill Rochester CIS

Ni.dl.uld.~ A I luw.uJ .t..nd.Icott Health & Wellness

Feng.YJa He Dwuklyu Graphic Design

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Jude Jayatilleke ~ri-T ;!nb Hospitaljry Administration

Ruth Jean Quccu~ Social Work

Kamal ] efferson l'uu~lik~.~.p.m .. Political Science

Terry Kirby Syracuse Dw:.u.lo.J~ Liu~

Kirk Kelly Spring Valley CIS

Hilarie Klasterka Pittsburgh, PA r .. J.;,Itl ~wf1 II '1AIIIlilil1~

'£trfve. tb-wa.rds e.)(ce.lle:nce. bi le.a.din 0 i11rvuo-h le.a.de.rsl,if a.nd a.cade.Mic a.cl,ie.ve.Me.nT.– - .:)ude. .:) ~a. tltle.ke.

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El' 2004

Erin Levey Mount Morris Hospitality Administration

Shawn Lavin Tonawanda Criminal Justice

Gayle Kraus Long Island Art Education

Mary t.hzabeth Manaher Springville .t.xcepnonal.i:'.ducanon

Manuel Mrusonet Washington Heights Business Studies

!Uchel Lcn~ma.ld Jamaica Psychology

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Jacquana McClendon Hrooklvn ChdJl:uuJ LJul..allult

Cherilyn McMillan ~t. Ymcent & G renadmes l'ul1Ul...ti ~.:t.:n..:..:

Vladimir Merard Halt! lndUJtrt.ti 1.:-:hnulur,}'

!{oxaoa Monr:e Wnnrl~tl"k Krnnnr n1nnr,

Vmara V. Monelall Wilppineer Palls JndJvJdunlt~cd ~rud1cr.

Knadqah H. Muhammad Rochestet 1 ....,nmmu1 Jur.uce

1he. shortrst-cltsla.nce. be.lwe.e.n a. froble.M a.ncl a. solu-rtz>n is -fue. disia.nce. be.iwe.e.n iour ~ne.e.s a.nd -fue. roor. ~ve. life.. - (he.nlin ~c~lla.n

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Raysa C. F. Nuez-Guzman Dominican Republic Sociology

Leslie Nesmith Rochester CIS

Alicia Murray Lockport Social Work

Vivian Ouedrao~o Bronx Interdi&ciplinary Studiec

Kofl Nyantakyi Bronx Health Be. \XTellnecv

Shavonne O~clen Rochester CIS

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2004

Megau N. PdLUu U lcan Hospiraliry Adrninisnarion

Eugene Monray Overton Synrq~,... Business Srudies

Uansa l'ascual ~4~w Yvtk. Individualized Srudies

P:mkiu P~ualtt::ut:ta Mi m:11ld. fJsytholugy

.Rvtn:l.t.l fuy EuHi:tlo Mdt.lh.. w.HkJ

{ .hnc .ll.ied L1vt:rF""' CtllUUlW

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\\fl1ere.ve.r ~ou (Y'• no Ma.Nr wha.title. we.a.the.r, a.lw~s brin6 ~our own sunshine.. - Anthon~ ~. Q't4n6e.lo

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2004

Sarah Robak North Chili Criminal Justice

Greg Rich Brooklyn English

Kareen Reid Bronx Health & Wellness

Sunila D. Rogoro Buffalo Communi.::ALiuJ 1

ThcrcJA ltu~\..J..) Buffalo All EJuuniu11

T "TriN·P "R nhf'r~:nn Buffalo Communication

2004

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80

NKole Ar~dti .Rowhnd P.rt:-01rlyn H1-'!-!l"· fly \ '..VTI"'IIt ll-'<:\

tl1 .Ru:tn Ru:tn BtooHyn H t-'!.! 1, h IV \'.17,..lln t•;,:o;

Ah h ~alt!m Buffalo ('TI\

Jessica Sanders Buffalo )ot;tolosy

Elizabeth Searight Buffalo Anthropology

La-Shanrae Sherrier Brooklyn early Ctuldhood .bdurotlon

~ wht>M Much is oJve.n, Much i~ ye.et19 e.)('fe.c~d. - (rcde. Rt>wletnd, 'olf

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Nedim Slijepcevic Tuzla, Bosnia CIS

Aditi Sindhi India CIS

Kimberly Sicard Laurelton Social Work

....... " ········' .......... ........... Michael G. Stark

Rikisha Thomas Albany Criminal Justice

Saunara E. Smith Buffalo Social Work

Huftalo History

2004

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82

'LuH.ulct 1. 'luuH~ l Buffalo Bro!ldcnotin~

Ruuctlu Va~4 ue.t. BronJC Sociology

Dctwu Vctu l'ctlLcu Rochsctsr Hoopitulit!' Admini:~tmdon

Di.. u~tiLc\ v.... lluy Brooklyn Health & Wellness

Cly ~L.J VC'.ul.tiu~lvu Newburgh Forensic Chemisrry

~.tvUyL 'JVc~.lb Queens Broadcasting

"<;}- e.ve.n (ound liMe. "tc o-v "tc cla.~~." - qre.6 Rich

l p

2004

DeVita Wimbley Buffalo Broadcasting

Krishana Wilson Rochester Health & Wellness

Harshana Weerasingha Colombo, Sri Lanka Electrical Engineering

Mihret Yigzaw Eritr~a ClS

Naomi Yane Qt•~"~ns Broadcasting

Davette Wright Rntt

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84

Aciucdli iha,TI not-w~a,t-w~ wa,nt-a,t-a,ll! C: ~ririinli w~ haf~ -tlfi~ i~a.rbaak will h~l) iou k"-~f -tlf~ door (b ~our M~Mor't~~ o( ~u(( 'a;(a_(~ o)e.l'l (or (he. r~~~ o( ~our li(e.. AnJ e.ve.n tl1au~ ~ou're. ya.dua:tin~ a.nJ Movin~ on ~ou'll a..l~a.~~ ca.rr~ a. llttte. (.)( ~u(( <£ta.te ~ltt1 ~(.)U ~here. ever ~ou oo· You C(Ll'l Ma.inia.in conn~cilcms i11rout i11e. colle.e. w~b siTe once. in a. while. ~ se.e. i( we.'re. stfti he.re.. ~ will be....

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Headlines... These were the front-page stories in the Record during 2003-2004: September 18 - NYPIRG registered student voters and Emmy winning alumnus Tom Fontana returned to teach a course. September 25 - NYPIRG and Disney reps had conHicting ideas in the Union; Homecoming and Art£ And Humanitiei .lvionth were upcoming. October 2 -Tuition hikes and budget cuts were examined and white supremacists protested at UB. October 9 - Philosophy ProfJames Gruenbaum gave a lecture on Socrates - in a toga. October 16 - The Patriot Act was commented on and flu shots were administered in the

Union. October 23 - A United Nations flag was raised on campus. October 30 - A Peace Conference was held on campus as was a conference on education in Eric County. November 6 - Smoother registration was promised for the spring and renovations to Rockwell Hall were announced. February 12- Administrators' salaries were commented on and a Union Game Room was planned. February 19 -The campus was snow covered and hazardous; an on-line librarian service was offered; and the Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Alliance sought support. March 4 - The Bengal Buggies were becoming an endangered species; a study quad was planned for the library; the GEICO insurance company was opening a local work center. March 11 - Stories on faculty pay, the Students for Peace, presidential candidate John Kerry, and speeding were reported. March 18 - Gas prices, teacher evaluations, religious faith, and sex were in the news. March 25 -A fashion show was staged, open house planned, and MTV vice president Tom C.alderone (another Buff State alum) visited campus to encourage extra-curricular participation. Wh• t W•s Hot - •nd What W•s Not IN OUT Headband Accessory Dogtags Hip-Hop Music Country Mighty Taco Fast Food Pizza Jordans Sneaker Converse 11 0ne" Phrase "That is so " Basketball Sport Swimming iPod Technology Walkman 'fro Hairstyle Mullet Crime Shows TV Trend Reality TV Mazda Automobile Junkers

Amy Stickney & Matt Gavenda

David Meinzer, USG Press Services Director.

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