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Full text of "Chariot 1986"

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UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAVEM 



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Suzanne Motasky 
Editor-in-Chief 

Valerie Smith 
Administrative Assistant 







Chariot Staff 

John Bianchi 
Felicia Hudson 
Wanda Jones 
Lisa Karlon 
James Kuester 
Vanessa Potter 
Adi Rosenfeld 
John Stephens 
Stephanie White 

Chariot Photographers 

Kathy Black 
Brian Freeman 
Patrick Gulino 
Dawn Kentosh 
Severn "Jay" Wilson 



♦ •#•#■< 





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♦ % » % 




Homecoming of the Blue and Gold 



Football players and students alike antici- 
pate the homecoming in sight. Clubs and 
students hustle to make banners for tomor- 
row's fight. Stories of past homecoming 
were being told, as they worked on through 
the November night. As they all lie down for 
a night's sleep, they vision the homecoming 
prelude of the blue and the gold. 





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Friday November 5, 1985 was homecoming 
eve at UNH. The fun and celebrations had 
already started as students came from every- 
where. The homecoming spirit swept 
through school with a hurricanes fury as 
celebrations rocked north campus with an 
earthquakes vengence. 

Students had long awaited the big day. 
Homecoming was once delayed as Hurri- 
cane Gloria whipped New England. But the 
day had finally come and set the stage for 
the showdown betwen the UNH Chargers 
and the powerhouse Towson State. 





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Saturday November 6, 1985 was homecoming 
day! The weather was perfect. It was a perfect 48° 
and the rays of the sun were out in full force. It 
was a family day as parents of students came from 
far and near. It was a day for reunion as the uni- 
versity community welcomed alumni, students of 
years past. 

After everyone settled in, the time had come for 
the annual parade. The parade is an annual event 
to let our clubs and organizations show their 
school spirit. The parade included banners, floats, 
The Jackie Robinson Middle School Band, a big 
red fire engine and our King and Queen. 



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As the parade progresses and everyone 
moves to North Campus, the tension builds. 
The showdown between UNH and Towson 
State was surely going to be an exciting one. 
Towson State was nationally ranked num- 
ber two in their division. UNH who strug- 
gled early in the year but came off an impres- 
sive win over number one rival Southern 
Connecticut State University. Towson State 
was already on the field when the Chargers 
ran out cheering their battle cry like Roman 
warriors on their chariots. 



17 




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Towson State scored first but the shouts and cheers never stopped. Students, 
faculty, alumni and parents all supported their boys in blue. It was 7-0, 
Towson State when the Chargers scored 7 points. Everyone knew we could do 
it. When the Chargers scored 14 more points, everyone knew we were going to 
do it. The final score was 27-7 in favor of . . . THE CHARGERS! and every- 
one knew, WE DID IT!! Pandemonium broke out. Students danced, faculty 
rejoiced and alumni cheered. 




















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When all was through and the band went home, the day was too 
much for some. The day went perfectly, the Chargers won, in 
the heat of the afternoon sun. Most students prepared for great 
er heights, that waited for them at parties that night. After 
wards we will patiently wait, for the Homecoming of V 




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23 




The Race 

D.S.G. Fall Elections 









Politics on campus is one activity that lets thedaring show 
their stuff. Wit, cleverness and sometimes' a smooth 
tongue is enough to take you to the top of tfae political 
ladder. On the fall political scene at UNH. records were 
broken. A record 30 seats were available. Day Student 
Government President Anthony Santucci, commented 
that the seven extra seats were open because of the tre- 
mendous demand. "The enthusiasm and the interest level 
this year has simply been remarkable, therefore we decid- 
ed to open seven seats so that we can keep the student 
body well represented," commented President Santucci. 
When all is done, everyone waits anxiously for the results. 
Then they're here, the results! As the first few names are 
called off only the sound of nailbiting breaks the impend- 
ing silence. As the rest of the names are called off, shouts 
and cheers rang through the halls of the Student Center. 
When all is done and the smoke clears, only the strong 
survives. Those who weather the storm are inaugurated 
and trained for the heat of the D.S.G. For the unlucky, 
there's always next year. 





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24 



♦ «••■% 




Halloween 



Ghosts, gobblins. witches and devils all celebrate that 
special day when they can come out and play. The day is 
October 31, better known as Halloween. Halloween at 
UNH was a highly celebrated event. The day was one 
when both student and professor alike can see the ani- 
mal in each other. While the day was a little break from 
English 110, the evening belonged to the ever popular 
Halloween mixer. It is said that music soothes the sav- 
age beast. Well, the Halloween mixer was a time when 
creatures of the darkness got out and got loose. Dancing 
to the tune of Miami Vice in the midst of flashing lights, 
a party was breaking out. Fun is the name of this game. 
When the devils are done and ghosts are gone, we get 
back to our daily routine with Calculus III. But some- 
day, somewhere, somehow creatures of the night will be 
back to haunt thee. 





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Are You Convinced? 



If you are not convinced about seat belts, climb aboard the 
convincer! "Buckling up saves lives and prevents injuries", 
says the Connecticut Department of Public Safety officer 
M. Garofalo. Officer Garofalo held a seat belt convincer 
demonstration in front of the Student Center. It is most 
likely that similar events had occured all over the state to 
support the seat belt law which sent into effect shortly 
afterwards. Whether one was convinced or not, not wear- 
ing seat belts is now against the law. 




SAFETY 





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Blood Drive 



The Zeta Beta Tau fraternity has sponsored the bi v 
Cross Bloodmobile for more than 10 years. The bio 
one way to get the university community involved in thi 
tional community. It also helps create a type of family bond 
between all students to achieve a common goal. 

The typical routine starts with eating a good meal. Then comes 
paperwork and the thousand questions game. Over to the blood 
pressure station is what's next, where they take your blood 
pressure and "prick" your ear for a blood specimen (that was the 
easy part) And then ... to the blood station. The hardest part is 
sitting for five minutes watching everyone else's blood, but the 
actual process is fun and painless. 

The goal for the school years 1985-1987 is 500 pints of blood. As 
of 1986, 239 pints have been donated. 







Editors Note: The Zeta Beta Tau fraternity wishes to thank 
everyone who contributed and hopes that you join us next year. 



29 



Fall Concert 




30 




Totally unbelievable!! So much life and excitement 
came to UNH when Pablo Moses and the Revolu- 
tionary Dream Band, Valley of Kings, and of course 
Shannon performed before a boisterous crowd back 
in November. These well talented groups brought 
many to the Gymnasium away from their studies. 
Just for one night these groups filled many souls 
magically with smiles. What a concert!! 




32 



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Schedule 



Mixers 




Rock 'n' Soul Mixer September 7th 

Comedy Nite — September 12th 

WNHU Rock Dance Party — September 19th 

Magic Show — October 2nd 

International Mixer — October 12th 

Step Show — October 18th 

Motown Nite — October 24th 

Ray Boston — November 6th 

Schemers — November 7th 

Rock-Out with Dr. Rock — November 13th 

Dan McCarthy — November 15th 






This year UNH tried something new, fresh, and exciting!! 
Every mixer varied from the next. They all had a unique 
theme. To name a few there was the Sadie Hawkins, Jam- 
a-Rama, Toga, Nerd, Punk Nite, Motown Nite, 
International, and even a Rock and Soul mixer. A great 
effort was put forth to try to entertain every type of 
student. 



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UNH took a step back in time when it presented this time tunnel 
explosion. The tunnel gave viewers a panorama of Rock videos dating 
back to the 50s. This presentation took viewers from an era gone by 
up to the music of today. This demonstrated the changes and similar- 
ities of the nation's music. 

















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37 







The Clubs and Organizations Fair sponsored by 
the Day Student Government was held on Septem- 
ber 24th from 2-4 p.m. Students and faculty viewed 
many tables and demonstrations done by each par- 
ticipant. Denise Lewis, vice-president of the DSG 
was the chairperson of this event. This annual event 
gives students new and old a chance to look into the 
backbone of school events. This event serves both 
learning and recruitment purposes. 



39 



•••1 
♦ « ♦ % i 




The clubs and organizations on the following pages are all made up of truly spirited UNH people. Although many 
times gone unnoticed by the average UNH student, these clubs put together numerous activities for the better- 
ment of the UNH community and for the enjoyment of fellow students. The clubs and organizations exist for a va- 
riety of purposes from professional to service to social. Featured here is only a small demonstration of the services 
provided by the clubs. The Hotel-Restaurant Society is offering its professional services to the administration, the 
Computer Club staged a home computer show, ZBT sponsored their annual blood drive, DSG got ready for 
Homecoming and the English Club was awarded first prize by Alumni Division for their Homecoming Float. 
These and many more are the activities of clubs and organizations which serve as the social backbone of UNH. 



41 



ACCOUNTING CLUB 

Ann Marie Agnellino 

Maryellen Alexander 

Ted Babbnit 

Beth Borland 

Kathleen Brady 

Cathy Briggs 

Oliver Chambers 

Michael Federico 

Don Jack 

Deborah Lenkiewicz 

Mary F. Mascola 

Susan Mitchell 

Michael Palumbo 

Lisa Petrucci 

Sharon Stiles 

Carol Thomson 

Debbie Wilkinson 

William Wright 

Nellie Ziwak 

The objective of the Accounting Club is to 
acquaint members with the opportunities 
available in the field of accounting. Mem- 
bers are exposed to accounting systems and 
management through guest speakers. The 
club allows the members to broaden their 
goals in the field by demonstrating the many 
areas of the profession. Annually, a field trip 
is planned allowing the members a first 
hand look at accounting systems in use. 

AMERICAN SOCIETY OF 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 

Jose Argarin 

Jim Buckley 

Phil Costello 

Stephen A. Dombrowski 

Howard Etkind 

Peter Falterer 

Ralph Garguilo 

Sal Liguore 

Marino A. Limauro 

Steve Loizes 

Jeff Lundy 

Andy Mahard 

Hersel Tehranzaneh 

Kevin Violette 

Atsushi Yamakawa 

Fouad S. Youssif 

Dr. Oleg Faigel, Advisor 

The ASME is a national society dedicated 
to advanced professional awareness in the 
sciences of mechanical engineering. Activi- 
ties include: films, lectures, industrial tours, 
local and national technical competition, as 
well as social and athletic functions. 



42 





CHEMISTRY SOCIETY 

Sue Cortina 
Joe Dinegar 
Mike Jacobson 
Joe O'Sullivan 
Dawn Peter 
Ellen Regan 
John Roach 
Luis Rueda 
Herren Ton 
Marsella Zimmerman 

Advisors: 

Dr. Michael J. Saliby 

Dr. Peter Desio 

The Society of Chemistry and Chemical En- 
gineers consists of students majoring in any 
field who are interested in Chemistry. The 
Chemistry Club is affiliated with the Ameri- 
can Chemical Society. Activities include 
field trips to Washington D.C. and New 
York, plant tours, guest speakers, lectures, 
and fundraisers. 

COMPUTER CLUB 

Natalie Bagala 

Rob Burbank 

Mike Chasse 

Steve Dwyer 

Christine Eckenrode 

Jeff Emmel 

Fred Ferrara 

Joe Ferrara 

Fred Hobbs 

Felicia Hudson 

Lan Lu 

Pete Magyar 

Cranston Mcintosh 

Annamalai Ramanathan 

Jim Santiago 

Andy Soliwoda 

Sam Sorrentino 

John Vecchio 

Ron Votto 

The Computer Club is open to any student 
at the University of New Haven: it is not 
restricted to computer majors. It provides 
an opportunity to meet and socialize with 
other students interested in computers. The 
emphasis is on the social element of club 
involvement, having fun being the top prior- 
ity. Some of its activities include: computer 
presentations and lectures; the Computer 
Club Magazine on the UNH computer sys- 
tem, the Challenge Cup sports program, the 
007 Game, trips to Boston and New York 
City, etc. 



COMMUNICATION CLUB 

Gerard Cantlon 

Brian Edwards 

Jon Fash 

Pat Gulino 

Tracey Johnson 

Stu Lessner 

Eric Metzger 

John Splaine 

The Communication Club tries to advance 
those interested in the area of video work 
with opportunities to work in various areas 
of production whether it be with a camera, a 
director or any other aspect of television 
production. We are open to all students in- 
terested in being an active part of the Com- 
munication Club. We are one of the most 
active clubs on campus and present yearly 
one of the most exciting events on campus 
with the Air Guitar/Lip Sync Contest. 

CRIMINAL JUSTICE CLUB 

Scott Alexander 

Lisa Charton 

Will Cook 

Kym Cory 

Lisa Edwards 

Thom Esposito 

Lindsey Herrmann 

Tim Juergens 

Dana Keilen 

Ted Krol 

T. R. Molgano 

Michael Raver 

Tom Reynolds 

Dave Sileo 

Pat Smith 

Michael Terry 

Vincent Vescovi 

Marcella Zimmerman 

Michele Zint 

Advisor: Dr. David A. Maxwell 

The Criminal Justice Club is open to all 
Criminal Justice majors and minors at the 
University of New Haven. The purpose of 
the Criminal Justice Club is to further the 
knowledge of the students of the University 
of New Haven in the field of Criminal Jus- 
tice; to better equip criminal justice stu- 
dents in the professional field of criminal 
justice by familiarizing them with the many 
career opportunities in the criminal justice 
field of study; and to sponsor activities to 
accomplish the above stated purpose. This 
year the criminal justice club toured and vis- 
ited the following facilities and institutions: 
the New Haven office of the Federal Bureau 
of Investigation, The New Haven Police De- 
partment, the Meridan State Forensic Lab- 
oratory and numerous government facilities 
in Washington, D.C. 




% « 





ENGLISH CLUB 

Cathy Briggs 
Jose Bscheider 
Marlene Chaput 
Curly George 
John Jay Guidone 
Loretta Lyons 
Ellen Mains 
Tim McKittrick 
Bob Nowak 
Advisor: Bob Paglia 

The purpose of the English Club is to fur- 
ther the Cultural orientation of students for 
traditional art and literature and inspire 
creativity and appreciation for new creative 
work to be evaluated and shared through the 
publication of the English Club's Literary 
Magazine, The Noiseless Spider. 

FIRE SCIENCE CLUB 

Bob Coates 
Jeff Halayko 
Debra Hamilton 
Tom Madigan 
Joe McHugh 
Brett Kales 
Tim Whalen 
Jim Pulso 
Bill Durfee 
Joe Tempesta 

Advisor: 
Bob Sawyer 

The Fire Science Club sponsors various ac- 
tivities revolving around fire safety and per- 
sonal safety. This year we have held a fire 
safety seminar for the freshman dorm and 
the "convincer" (crash simulator). We have 
approximately 20 members with about 12 
active. The Club is open to all majors and 
meets Tuesdays at 12:30. 



45 



THE FORENSIC SCIENCE 
SOCIETY 

Lisa Fraser 

Enrico Giberti 

•Jody Kotsuske 

Tish Morrissey 

Maureen Patterson 

Dawn Peter 

Ellen Regan 

John Roach 

Duane Sauer 

Ted Schwartz 

Dave Sillo 

Marcella Zimmerman 

Michele Zint 

"If it doesn't move, analyze it" 

HOTEL AND RESTAURANT 
SOCIETY 



Rosalyn Armstrong 

Donald Brown 

Jocelyne Bruno 

Bob Carbone 

Bob Catterson 

Tony Ciaramella 

Nancy Corson 

Thomas Cox 

Earl Davis 

Mike Eppinger 

Martha Guthrie 

Missy Innamorati 

Karina Kautech 

James Kleczkowski 

Wenshein Kuo 

Susan Miller 



Travis Miller 

Tom Porier 

Peter Reynolds 

Joe Santello 

Anthony Santucci 

Bob Schneider 

Kris Story 

Claude Svartz 

Margaret Testa 

James Thein 

Tiina Tuomela 

John Valus 

Sokratis Vlantis 

Dietrich vonRabenstein 

Lori-Beth Williams 

Jodi Wolfe 



The Hotel and Restaurant Society is a stu- 
dent organization whose members obtain 
valuable experience and exposure in the 
food service and hospitality industries. Ac- 
tivities include on and off campus catering, 
ice carving, garde manager, and attending 
foodservice and lodging shows and semi- 
nars. They sponsor industry related speak- 
ers, and social functions on campus, as well 
as donate time and services to many local 
organizations. Membership is voluntary and 
is contingent on partying without reserva- 
tions. 

46 




■• 1 
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THE INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL 
AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS 





Marv Girard 


1 


Asmahani Abdul-Ghani 


Charles Grabenstein 


Roben i 


Rashid Abdul Rahman 


Sameer Hanifeh 


Kalpeah Paid 


Ainal Abidin 


Wavne Hooper 


Abduljawad Rabah 


Mazen Abm-Snanab 


Ismail [shale 


AhmadraziJ Ramli 


Abdulhai Abu-Bakar 


Kama! Ibrahim 


Zailan Ramli 


Rokiah Uw H 


Samir -laser 


Raja Raja Omar 


Mazen Ahu-Shanab 


Munawer Rasa 


Clifford Rd 


K><\xn Adcoci 


A'Ain Abu Khari 


Chris Romanoff 


Khaled Alhivari 


Bryan Kump 


Timothy Ryan 


Richard Ardito 


Bill Labagnara 


Munawer Saad 


Reresa Batick 


Shu -Ming Lee 


. 


Noar Babe 


Kit hark Lorenz 


Rostain Salleh 


James Borbas 


Anthnnv LoUTUSGO 


Taseen Sammouh 


Mitchell Bradley 


Matt Lvon 


Isa Samao 


Jose Bstheider 


Ellen MaiiL- 


Wan Ismail Sazaley 


Paul Caponera 


Dan Maguschak 


Mi ihd Salman Selamat 


Walter Carboni 


Sandra Martinez 


Bradfnni Se 


Peter Chulev 


Alrin£t<.i j 


Indrajeet Shnme 


Wavne Cho 


Roslee Md Saad 




Tony Cimino 


Boutxos Mnuawad 


tephem 


Michael 1 taetto 


Agha Munawer 


LJsandro Suares 


George Cummins 


ssologitis 


Azman Sufat 


Nabil Delis 


John McNallv 


Felix Tang 


Katherine Delli^ola 


Mohd Mohdsharif 


Roben '.'■. 


Robin Diamonle 


Ronald Mongillo 


Ainal Zainal 


Paul Dzialo 


Karl New haver 


Abdul Zakaria 


Kevin Ellis 


Suleiman Nimri 


( \u\ Zitn 


Luis Fbrero 


Edward ODonneD 




Robert Fuller 


Michael O'Hare 





The Institute of Electrical and Electronic 
Engineers (IEEE) is an international soci- 
ety dedicated to the professional develop- 
ment of Electrical Engineers. 

INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL 
ENGINEERS 

James Abramski 
John Bianchi 
Richard Fieseler 
Matthew Heafy 
Kathie Kulikowski 
Joseph Lupia 
Byron Martinez 
Homayoun Mehrtash 
Khalid Nashmi 
Ravi Prasad Nuthakki 
Mario Panagrosso 
Michael Rallis 
Joseph Rampone 
Elaine Rihn 
Ray Shuskinski 
Surech Kumar Vyas 

Dr. Ira Kleinfeld, Advisor 

The Institute of Industrial Engineers is a 
student chapter that promotes the study of 
industrial engineering and the code of ethics 
for engineers among its members. Here. Dr. 
Kleinfeld lectures on strategic inverse oper- 
ational interfacing product reliability con- 
straints to his attentive and intellectual in- 
dustrial engineering students. 



47 



INTERNATIONAL STUDENT 
ASSOCIATION 

Amer Salim 

Indrajett Shome 

Aisela Palma 

Marlene Chaput 

Jang Kwow 

The International Students Organization is 
the largest organization on campus, with a 
membership of about 700 students. The pur- 
pose of the ISA is to create activities that 
involve students and to give students the 
opportunity to exchange, learn, and benefit 
from the cultural ideas and habits of people 
from different cultural backgrounds. It is 
also an advisory body for all students con- 
cerning any social, personal, educational or 
cultural problems. The purpose of the ISA is 
also to promote academic and non-academic 
interests of international students and to in- 
tegrate international students with each 
other and American students. The ISA ori- 
ents foreign students to American Universi- 
ty Life. 

All international students are automatically 
a member with their enrollment to this 
school. 

LATIN-HISPANIC STUDENT 
ASSOCIATION 

Jajaira Bravo 

Jose Ceron 

Tony Crespo 

Douglas Emestica 

Felix Gonzalez 

Jose Gutierrez 

Edgar Guzman 

Adreina Iniguez 

Aisela Palma 

Liza Quinones 

Manuel Rangel 

Jose Rojas 

Ivelisse Santana 

Luis Soto 

Omar Taveras 

Advisor: Richard Dozier 

The Latin- Hispanic Student Association is 
open for all students on campus offering a 
variety of cultural and social activities and 
the warmth and friendship of the latin peo- 
ple. 



48 





■ft ft 




MALAYSIAN ST1 
ASSOCIATION 01 WEN 

Wan Mohd-Farid Wan-AdbulL.i 

Abdullah Ali 

Abu-Bakar Mohamad-Kassim 

Roslan Kamari 

Maljan Haji Sogon 

Razali Mokhtar 

Bahadom Yusof 

Abd. Aziz Nor 

Abd. Rahim Zakaria 

Baharom Hamzah 

Mohd-Alif AbduUah 

The Malaysian Students' Association of 
New Haven was formed to strengthen rela- 
tions among the Malaysian students of New 
Haven, Connecticut. Besides that, it is to 
assist members during times of difficulties 
due to financial reasons, social, and other 
reasons as deemed appropriate by the asso- 
ciation. The association existed also to fur- 
ther cooperate with other existing Malay- 
sian Students Organization throughout the 
United States. Last but not least, one of the 
most important role of the association is to 
promote friendly relations between Malay- 
sian students and non-Malaysian students 
at University of New Haven in particular 
and with the local community as a whole. 

THE NEW FOUNDLING 
THEATRE 

John Ahrens 

Bruce Berger 

Kevin Gahan 

Shelly Gerber 

Felicia Hudson 

Kathy Lenni 

Tom Reynolds 

Sue Sweeny 

Advisor: Lila Wolf- Wilkinson 

The theatre brings together those interested 
in studying and participating in theatre and 
also presents performances for the commu- 
nity. 



49 



Day Student Government 




SENATORS 



Therese Brabec 
Randy Cardenas 
Michael Chasse 
Wayne Cho 
Cyndee Dixon 
Shelly Gerber 
Anthony Gross 
Felicia Hudson 
Stephanie Hutcheson 
Sue Johnson 
Mary Koch 
Stuart Lessner 
Ellen Mains 
Gregory Matthews 
Bradford Mitchell 



Cranston Mcintosh 
Timothy McKittrick 
Ray Munroe 
Thomas Porier 
Liza Quinones 
Paul Richardson 
Joseph Santello 
Richard Solano 
Stefan Strassner 
Joseph Strilbyckij 
Akan Tapa 
Micki-Von Ivester 
Karen Vecchitto 
Jacqueline Wright 
Lori Beth Williams 



The Student Council functions as the 
Legislative Body of the Day Student 
Government and consists of no more 
than 34 Senators elected from the stu- 
dent body. 

Important as the Legislative Body is, 
you, the Student Body are our most 
important asset. Exercise your right to 
influence, govern, and contribute to 
the quality of life at the University of 
New Haven. 



Executive Council 

President: Anthony Santucci 
Vice-President: Denise Lewis 
Treasurer: Michael Federico 
Executive Assistant: Vanessa Potter 
Presidential Assistant: Timothy McKittrick 

Day Student Government Executive Secretary: 
Clarice Sorcinelli 





3*\ 


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50 



■• % 




Lecture Coordinator: Paul Richardson 



Film Coor , 
Film 



^mmittee 

' Intosh 
riolds 



The Film Committee is a D.S.G. organization respon 
variety of dramas, comedies, adventures and musicals for 
ment of the UNH community. 



1 <^*i^^ 








c 




Social Committee 

Social Director: Kimberly Searles 

Social Assistants: Shirley Bacon 

Joseph Santello 
John Stephens 
Angie Vaccarelli 
Public Relations Director: Richard Solano 
Public Relations Assistant: John Maroney 




51 




52 







53 




54 



♦ % 




The News . . . The News an we say in a few 

words that can express the t organization 

we call The News. First thou- ith a variety 

of verbs and adjectives that a ) , t ed and b) 

are illegal in the United States iblish a 

weekly newspaper and hopefully d< ^tch 

the activities of the Administration, L 
and organizations. We take and give out en. 
and by those around us. We provide inform,* 
about on-campus, local and world events. On occasion we 
let our hair down and get drunk with our readers. We are 
only as good as those that put in their unrewarded help. A 
byline could not tell the people what the author intended, 
hoped for, or wanted out of the article. A faceless job 
without reward was our offer to our staff. To these faithful 
few The News can only offer a Thank you for the job they 
did this year - THANK YOU. 

Contributors and other staff members also get our appre- 
ciation and a well earned Thank You. 




The Staff 

Elaine Deshaies, Editor-in-Chief 

Brett M. Goldstein, Advertising Manager 

Sandy Lee Austin 

Bruce Berger 

M. Casey 

Hipolito Cuevas 

Kevin Gahan 

Shelly Gerber 

Jim Lyons 

Jim Marsh 

GeorgeAnn Piscitelli 



55 




56 




WNHU is a 1700-watt non-commercial, educational station licensed to the University 
of New Haven and has been in operation since 1972. Located at 88.7 FM on the dial, 
our signal radiates for 30 miles in every direction, thereby providing a variety of high 
quality programming to a large part of Connecticut as well as eastern Long Island. The 
staff, with the exception of the General Manager and Chief Engineer, is made up of 
UNH students and alumni who volunteer countless hours to the station. Our studios 
and offices are located on the ground floor of the university's Main Administration 
Building at the West Haven campus. 

Our programming consists of a mixture of the new music, jazz, urban contemporary, 
gospel, rock 'n roll and international music; news via Associated Press; locally pro- 
duced public affairs shows and coverage of UNH men and women's athletic events. 



WNHU 



John Splaine, Station 

Rose Majestic, General Manag 

Directors 

Gerry Cantlon 
Hipolito Cuevas 
Jill Karsmarski 
Mark Meloccaro 
Bradford Mitchell 
Pat Ryan 
Sean Shay 
Andy Smith 
Vicky Willis 

Staff 

Jim Abbott 
Cindy Amendola 
Russ Barnes 
Ed Budds 
Jay DiResta 
Mike Federico 
Brian Freeman 
Pete Gajdosik 
Lisa Hammie 
Keith Hardy 
Dave Moody 
Johnny Moran 
George Moses, Jr. 
William Parker 
Rich Phillips 
Doug Platz 
Tynika Rawding 
Mark Smith 
Rich Teardo 
Stewart Wilson 
Mike Zweeres 



57 




The Chariot is the organization that throughout the 
year works at taking the entire year and capturing it on 
this 272 page book. This year's staff changed faces 
throughout the year, each person contributing their 
time when they could spare it. With the help of Ginger 
Ale, 7-11 and their Slurpees, occasional water gun raids 
and much chocolate, the staff met all the deadlines. One 
might remember us by the phrases we popularized, 
"Come flash your pearly whites," "I did it and I'm glad," 
and "Why don't you come up and see me sometime . . . 
Don't forget to make an appointment." 



58 




• % • % 




59 




60 







61 




62 



4 * 



•• •' 



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63 



INTER FRATERNITY 
SORORITY COUNCIL 




The IFSC, a standing committee under the 
Day Student Government is the governing 
body of the recognized fraternities and so- 
rorities; Chi Kappa Rho, Delta Chi, Delta 
Upsilon, Omega Delta, Zeta Beta Tau and 
Zeta Beta Tau Little Sisters. In addition to 
being the governing body, the IFSC spon- 
sors many social and service events for the 
UNH and West Haven Communities. 



* ♦ ■ % % • * • % 4 * 





ALPHA DELTA ON 

Steve Affant 
Juan Boscio 
John Bruschitti 
Jose Bscheider 
John Clennon 
Alan Delong 
Joe Farrara 
Jeff Holayko 
Dave Kail 
Serhat Kotak 
Pete Leszczak 
Jim Lyons 
Ed Millette 
Bob Nowak 
Jim Oatman 
Craig Price 
Jim Puleo 
Joe Strilbyckij 
Tom Vaccarelli 

Delta Upsilon is an international fraternity 
founded in 1834. It was the fraternal organi- 
zation to become non-secret. Since it's es- 
tablishment on campus five years ago Alpha 
Delta Upsilon has continued to promote its' 
ideals: the promotion of friendship, the de- 
velopment of character, the advancement of 
justice and the diffusion of liberal culture. 

DELTA CHI 

Warren Kenny 
Bruce Berger 
Bill Durfee 
Jon Fash 
Gerry Cantlon 
Wade Morris 
Mark Meloccarro 
Ronald Martin 
Mark Powell 
Glenn Sabine 
John Splaine 
Brian Figueroa 
Karl Backa 
Andy Bucci 
Vinney Chambery 
Joe O'Sullivan 
Bob Burbank 
Rich Salano 
John Maroney 
Paul DiGrassi 
Dave Duvg 
Brain Freeman 
Mike Federico 
John DelSanto 
Steve Burbank 
Oscar Ortiz 
Jon Malish 
Tom Howells 

Faculty Advisors 

Dr. Allen Sack 

Dr. Alfred Bradshaw 

Delta Chi is a social fraternity believing that 
great advantages are to be derived from a 
brotherhood of college and university men. 
We promote friendship, develop character, 
advance justice, and assist in the aquisition 
of a sound education. 



ZETA BETA TAU 

Tom Porier — Pres. 

W. Scot Hartman — V. Pres. 

Egon Stockenbojer — Treas. 

Tony Manzione — Sec. 

BUI Pollard — Hist. 

Stuart Lessner — Sgt. at Arms 

Al Gilson 

Tim Juergens 

Matt Fleisher 

Thomas A. Turrisi 

Theodore Serrano 

John Oneto 

Michael Eppinger 

William Cook 

Scot Elia 

Steve Sarajian 

Steve Lander 

Jim Munson 

Keith Lettrick 

Tony Gross 

Alan Gemmel 

Bill Brown 

Joseph Ferrari 

Steven Rizzo 

Thomas Wolf 

Hal Phelan 

Dave Boriskin 

ZBT LITTLE SISTERS 

Kim Chaney 

Lisa Charton 

Sue Cortina 

Debbie Davis 

Stephanie Dudley 

Debbie Faerberg 

Sonni Gerber 

Edie Goettler 

Shelley Inzero 

Lisa Karlon 

Beth Kauke 

Caroline Kiest 

Renee LaBanca 

Angela Limauro 

Laurie Melcher 

Suzanne Motasky 

Kim Nedovich 

Kathleen O'Driscoll 

Lisa Quinion 

Cheryl Shallcross 

Chris Shugrue 

Terri Stahl 

Lorna Tomas 

Vicky Willis 

ZBT Little Sisters, an alternative to sorority 
life, is a counterpart of Zeta Beta Tau Fra- 
ternity. The Little Sisters have been in exis- 
tence on the UNH campus since 1980. 
Though not a national organization, they 
are recognized as a part of ZBT. Zeta Beta 
Tau and ZBT Little Sisters practice a close, 
family-type responsibility and relationship 
among its members. As a social and service 
organization, their purpose is to promote so- 
cial responsibility, intellectual awareness, 
integrity and sisterly love. Membership is 
open to female students in good academic 
standing. 




] 1^0^ ■ 








OMEGA DELTA SORORITY 

Kathleen Cory 
Cyndee Dixon 
Diane Esposito 
Maria-Laure Ferrucci 
Cathy GriUo 
Holly Hart 
Suzanne Johnson 
Lisa Soltys 
Stephanie White 

The Omega Delta Sorority is established at 
the University of New Haven as a social so- 
rority. Omega Delta promotes sisterhood in- 
volvement in campus activities, and aca- 
demic achievement among its members. 

CHI KAPPA RHO 

Evelyn Backa 
Shelly Gerber 
Tina Johnsson 
Karina Kaustch 
Mie Kimura 
Loretta Lyons 
Ellen Mains 
Adi Rosenfeld 
Cecilia Tatis 
Angie Vaccarelli 
Karen Vacchitto 
Geraldine Villacin 
LoriBeth Williams 
Toni Wood 

Chi Kappa Rho is the oldest sorority on 
campus. We were founded in 1963 and we 
are service oriented. Our main goal is to pro- 
mote closer friendships and understanding 
among the women of this University. Chi 
Kappa Rho sponsors mixers, an annual 
fashion show and many other service pro- 
jects throughout the year. 



67 




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69 




70 







71 



Cross-Country * 
and 
Track 







Players: 

John Ahrens 

George Andrews 

Bob Backhaus 

Mike Chasse 

Claud Chong 

Ron Conyers 

Dion Combs 

Brian Creeden 

Rick DelGado 

Jeff Emmel 

Brian Foley 

Chris Foster 

John Gaston 

Dave Gibson 

Bill Leckey 

Lonnie Maull 

Craston Mcintosh 

George Moses 

Joe Noonan 

Hector Ruiz 

Major Ruth 

Jim Santiago 

Andy Saliwoda 

Sam Sorrentino 

Rich Turner 

Anton Updale 



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73 



Football 




FINAL RESULTS 



Lowell 

California, PA. 
Central CT 
Norwich 
Univ. of D.C. 
A.I.C. 

Southern CT 
Springfield 
Towson 
Millersville 



27- 
7-18 
16-22 
32-26 
47- 6 
10-13 
20-17 
21-14 
27- 7 
21-22 




Head Coach: Larry McElreavy 

Assistant Coaches: Dean McKissick 
Tony Sparano 
Joe Smailis 
Kayo Rodriguez 
Chuck Miller 
Craig Lesinski 
Bill Maloney 
Tony Mortali 




Players: Alan Agemy, Larry Anderson, Richard Ardito, Michael Argenti, Sean Barker, Troy Barrington. Michael Bethrick, Pay Behan, Ben Blue, Matt Bozzo, 
Scott Branfur, Ron Brown, Rim Brozovic, Edward Byrd, Milo Eci, Briam Cerruto, Dion Combs, Jeff Conroy, Ron Conyers, Charles Cotten, John Coury, Andrew 
slCarmine, John DellaCamera, Conrad Dillon, Norman Dillon, Michael Dobos, David Dobrovich, Michael Dupree, Dan Feeney, Albert Fitzpatrick, Edward 
Foley, John Foy, Alfred Frank, Matthew Fratz, Bill Gambardella, Robert Garamella, Pete Gianakis, Dave Gibson, Jerry Gumbrecht, Kevin Haley, Gary 
Handerhan, Dave Haubner, Rob Hayhurst, Charles Hill, Gregory Holland, Tom Holmes, Michael Horton, Issac Kelley, Paul Kelly, Donald King, William Leckey, 
Erik Lesinski, Nicholas Lombardo, Robert Long, Tony LoPresti, Allen Love, Andy Madero, Michael Maroney, Lionel Maull, John Milmoe, Charles Minnis, Dean 
Monahan, Ronnie Morse, Nathan Much, Mike Murphy, Walter Oko, Brian Oliver, Greg Ortman, Richard Palazzolo, Dave Peterson, Terry Pitt, Chris Pullen, 
Ralph Rizzolo, Mark Roddy, Morris Rogers, Major Ruth, Philip Ryan, Paul Sabrowski, Cole Scott, Mark Shee, Douglas Simonson, Ron Sires, David Smith, Robert 
Stabile, Harvey Stanley, Randal Thompson, Rob Thompson, Darren Tully, David Tully, Richard Turner, Anton Updale, Michael Vonstein, Ken Wade, Richard 
Ware, Robert Wietecha, Stewart Wilson, Charles Ziegenbein. 



• % • % 







FINAL RESULTS 


Sacred Heart 


3-1 


Keene State 


Lowell 


5-0 


Bridgeport 


N.Y. Tech 


0-1 


Southern CT 


Pace 


0-1 


Southampton 


Fairfield 


7-0 


Kean of N.J. 


Central CT 


5-2 


Mercy 


Queens 


8-1 


Quinnipiac 


Dowling 


1-1 


A.I.C. 


Eastern CT 
C.W. Post 


2-4 
0-3 


New Eng 


New Hamp. College 


1-2 


L/Oni 



2-1 
1-0 
0-1 
4-0 
2-1 
3-4 
0-2 
5-1 



76 



Soccer 







mer 
Head Coach 
Dimas Couto 
Assistant Coach 

Players: 

Robert Palmer 
Jose Rojas 
Ted Szczech 
Keith McCormick 
Antonio Crespo 
Michelangelo Falbo 
Doug Emestica 
Antonio Bogat 
Joshua Phillips 
Innocent Okafor 
Hilario Gimon 
Steven Tolley 
Tomas Tomasson 
Lefty Kydes 
John Phillipson 
Frantz Bellizer 
Juan Carlos 




77 




Head Coach: Debbie Chin, Players: Carolyn Bell, Sue Cortina, Lorraine Fuller, Katie Hickey, Beth 
Kauke, Gina Morteli, Lola Pelletier, Terri Stahl. 



78 






♦ «••■% 




Rhode Island Coll. 


Won 


Air Force 


Won 


A.I.C. 


Won 


Wright State 


Lost 


Hartford 


Won 


Springfield 


Won 


Lehigh 


Won 


Univ. of Mas; 


Won 


West Point 


Lost 


Northeastern 


Won 


Univ. of Mass. 


Lost 


West Point 


Won 


Central Conn. 


Won 


C.W. Post 


Won 


Hartford 


Won 


Bryant 


Won 


Seton Hall 


Won 


Southern Conn. 


Won 


George Mason 


Won 


West Point 


Lost 


Princeton 


Lost 


Univ. of Bridgeport 


Won 


Rutgers 


Won 


Southern Conn. 


Won 


Providence 


Won 


Sacred Heart 


Won 


Univ. of Mass. 


Won 


Lowell 


Won 


Central Conn. 


Won 


New Hamp. College 


Won 


Sacred Heart 


Won 


Florida Southern 


Won 


Quinnipiac Club Team 


Wright State 


Lost 


C.W. Post 


Won 


Central Missouri 


Lost 


C.W. Post 


Won 


Final Record 


33-7 


Univ. of Mass. 


Won 


NCAA Division 


II 


Univ. of Bridgeport 


Won 


Playoffs 




East Stroudsburg 


Won 


Ferris State 


3-0 


Central Conn. 


Won 


Univ. of Nebraska 


1-3 



Head Coach: Debbie Chin, Assistant Coach: Cathy Chu. Players: Shirley Bacon, Ann Marie Bahantka. Jenine Berry, Karen Bowman, Sandra Lautz, Tamara Long, 
Luana Perry, Denise Richard, Kim Schmidt, Kim Searles, Tracy Skomro, Kate Whalen. 



79 



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On OcJflber 11, 1986 theJrffbthers of Delta CJff gathered togethafto 
celej^ate their membejj|np in the order oftffe White CarnatioarFounded on 
ber 13, 1890 a^rornell Universityyme Delta Chi Fragility gathers 
nually in their Jormal wear to attejro this gala function The evening 
features a forrnjH dinner, dancing and drinking throujpout the night. 




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Hot Acoustics 

Once again this dynamic duo proved to be a night 
filled with musical delight. The married couple 
which makes up Hot Acoustics filled the tavern with 
energy filled music. This appearance however, saw 
an added feature. Our own UNH students Don 
Brown and Stuart Lessner provided break time en- 
tertainment. It was a pleasure to listen to both ama- 
tuer and professional entertainment. 







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The Student Center Lounge had a visit of 
who's from whoville with a special guest 
appearance of Mr. Grinch. The ZBT Lit- 
tle Sisters presented a narrated version of 
"The Grinch Who Stole Christmas." The 
play was performed far the Big Brother- 
/Big Sister program of New Haven. Some 
UNH students also stopped by to enjoy 
the performance. Following the play San- 
ta Claus came by to hand out some candy 
canes and enjoy cookies and punch with 
the kids. As always, the kids had a chance 
Santa know about their iristmas 



* 



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Clothing Drive 

The week of November 12th was set aside 
for the 7th bi-annual Clothing Drive. The 
Drive is the combined work of Delta Chi 
associate members, Omega Delta pledges 
and Chi Kappa Rho pledges. The Clothing 
Drive is put forth to benefit the Salvation 
Army. 




92 



^J£*A?&fcV,i'*i"K$i\gb''Fi?W'i<lty,'? 







UNH 

Opens Up 

New 

Health Center 

On the 6th of February the rib- 
bon was cut for the new Health 
facilities. Located on the bottom 
of Pare Vendom, these facilities 
now offer two examining rooms, 
a work area, a sick room and a 
large waiting/reception room. 
The Health services staff con- 
sists of two RNs and an MD who 
keeps weekly office hours. The 
center offers treatment for colds 
and minor injuries. It also offers 
a special women's center. Faculty 
and staff gathered in the newly 
acquired German Club to cele- 
brate the opening of another new 
facility at UNH. 



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You are walking down the hallway and 
you see that girl that you have been wait- 
ing for for 18 years. You walk closer and 
closer to each other. You are caught in 
their beautiful brown eyes. The person 
smiles at you and you simply melt into 
nothingless. He or she stops to talk. They 
ask you out on a date despite your knock- 
ing knees. After riding down the Auto- 
Bahn in your luscious red convertible rid- 
ing machine on a cool summer night, you 
go back to their place. It is a perfect even- 
ing and you are about to make that first 
big step, that first big score and then . . . 
YOU WAKE UP!! 




96 



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>-.♦ «-« «.< 








I 

I 

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9 
9 

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The average college student some- 
times dreams this dream. College 
functions like the Dating Game can 
sometimes supply the imagination 
with this fallacy. The dating game is 
a popular event at UNH that lets 
everyone loosen their collar and 
take a chance on that lucky mate. 
For the winners and sometimes los- 
ers alike fun is the name of this 
game. Thanks to our host Richard 
Solano, and our sponsor Kim 
Searles, social director, all 300 stu- 
dents in attendance felt that the 
event was a great success. 















97 




98 



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ft •••••♦% •( 





The Cafe is a student oriented room. From morn- 
ing coffee to night time entertainment the Cafe is 
a versatile campus meeting place. In the morning 
students come in for the "Java" to get them going 
for early classes. Those with more time to spend 
have Mary and Carmel cook them up one of their 
famous breakwiches. In the afternoon students 
catch up on their soaps by watching the big screen 
TV (as long as it is working). At night music is 
always on. Whether it be MTV or the stereo. Meal 
plan points come in handy when students come in 
for a late time snack served by our own Don, Diet- 
er and Suzanne. Occasionally the Cafe features 
entertainment. This semester we saw UNH stu- 
dent talent with Eric Metzger one night and the 
Ruden St. Rockers another. The Cafe was 
changed in name from the Tavern this year due to 
its versatile uses. 



99 







100 







101 




102 







103 





.1,' 



» * • ■* %•♦%•< 




105 



Men's Basketball 





106 








» - .■ 






FINAL RESULTS 




Concordia College 


89-67 


Assumption College 


82-71 


Central CT State Univ. 


70-76 


Stonehill College 


56-67 


Dowling College 


85-65 


Springfield College 


59-69 


NY Institute of Tech. 


73-65 


St. Thomas Aquinas College 


86-96 


Franklin Pierce College 


71-72 


American Inter. College 


78-60 


Keene State College 


96-82 


Univ. of Lowell (NECC) 


87-71 


Quinnipiac College (NECC) 


93-80 


Mercy College 


88-67 


Southern CT State Univ. (NECC) 


85-63 


Univ. of Bridgeport (NECC) 


75-64 


Sacred Heart Univ. (NECC) 


78-98 


Keene State College 


82-74 


Central CT State Univ. 


89-95 


New Hampshire College (NECC) 


91-79 


Univ. of Lowell (NECC) 


90-65 


Southern CT State Univ. (NECC) 


82-74 


Univ. of Bridgeport (NECC) 


71-65 


New Hampshire College (NECC) 


82-81 


Quinnipiac College (NECC) 


53-46 


Sacred Heart Univ. (NECC) 


79-94 


NECC Playoffs: 




Univ. of Bridgeport 


73-72 


New Hampshire College 


76-82 




Stu Grove 
Head Coach 
Fred Hill 
Assistant Coach 
Joe Matthew 
Assistant Coach 
Reggie Smith 
Assistant Coach 

Players: 

David Centore 
Ken Coleman 
Mike Costigan 
Mark Drew 
Bill Jeffress 
Greg Jones 
Kay Lynch 
Anthony McKnight 
James Munson 
Sean Murphy 
John Reynolds 
Greg Spicer 
Herb Watkins 



107 




-*_ 



108 







FINAL RESULTS 




Bentley College 


58-65 


Mercy College 


69-80 


Pace Univ. 


75-72 


Central Conn. State Univ. 


63-84 


Univ. of Hartford 


62-73 


Stonehill College 


72-63 


Bryant College 


62-61 


Marist College 


56-54 


Central Conn. State Univ. 


69-84 


Kean College 


62-66 


Keene State College 


97-55 


Univ. of Lowell (NECC) 


56-44 


Quinnipiac College (NECC) 


59-62 


Southern Conn. State Univ. (NECC) 


78-77 


Univ. of Bridgeport (NECC) 


76-74 


Sacred Heart Univ. (NECC) 


82-59 


Keene State College 


79-66 


C.W. Post College 


69-59 


New Hampshire College (NECC) 


84-68 


Univ. of Lowell (NECC) 


70-43 


Southern Conn. State Univ. (NECC) 


78-75 


Univ. of Bridgeport (NECC) 


58-61 


New Hampshire College (NECC) 


76-74 


Quinnipiac College (NECC) 


55-67 


Sacred Heart Univ. (NECC) 


89-65 


NECC Playoffs: 




Univ. of Lowell 


83-52 


Sacred Heart 


94-68 


New Hampshire College 


89-64 


NCAA Division II Playoffs: 




Quinnipiac College 


60-62 


Jan Rossman, Head Coach 




Russ Hill, Assistant Coach 





Players: Sonja Beamon, Carolyn Bell, Lisa Fraser, Terri Stahl, Tracy 
Smitherman, Carlene Hoody, Beth Kauke, Karen Hill, Lisa-Marie Cava- 
liere, Joy Jeter, Lola Pelletier, Charlene Taylor. 




'lt*flh 



109 




• 



110 





'4 4 . 4 & 4 



„34?S'; _ ; 




111 



Black History 
Month 



■ 




1 


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Black History month is an annual celebration in honor of the Afro- 
American and African Culture. Held every year during the month of 
February, UNH students got a chance to share the celebrations and 
customs of the native land. The Month featured events that improved 
our minds and souls. The month kicked off festivities with the Black 
Theater Festival which was a festival of plays that told about the Black 
struggle in America. 



112 







113 




Other activities featured Man.- Wong Comedians. 
Georgia State Senator Julian Bond, the Dating 
Game, and the finale featured the cultures and cus- 
toms from islands in the Caribbean. Puerto Rico to 
the Dominican Republic all came out to share their 
cultures. From the Bermuda limbo to the Curry 
Chicken of Jamaica the exposition and the month 
was for the whole familv. 




-V 



114 



' ' * % •,♦ %\M 




115 




Omar Bayazeid 

Larksiille, Pennsylvania 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Aretha Beyers 

Ledyard, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



James Borbas, Jr. 

Prospect, Connecticut 
J.S. Electrical Engineering 



David Boriskin 

Plainvieu. Sen York 
B.S. Criminal Justice 




116 



Nicolangelo Cuoco 

Stratford, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Judith Dauphinais 

Guilford, Connecticut 
B.S. Computer Science 






» 



anuar 



y 



Ljraduated 




Hector Diaz-Herrera 

Magdalena, Colombia 
B.S. Hotel Management 



Peter Esposito 

New Haven, Connecticut 
IS. Business Administration 



Joseph Ferrari 

Milton, Massachusetts 

B.S. Hotel Restaurant 

Administration 



Kathleen Ford 

East Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 




Bernadette Grieb 

Orange, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



Afifi Hajihassan 

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



117 



♦ »•• » 




Debra Hamilton 

Sorwalk, California 
B.S. Arson Investigation 



Hadzli Hashim 

Tampin S.S., Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Harris Hilding 

Litchfield, Connecticut 
B.S. Finance 







^jfdeai often reach the people ai theu are 
leaving the ichoold, ana often, on the 
other hand, the ichooli go on spinning 
their tough threadi long after the people 
have loit all their intereit. 

— Cjueuei at ZJrulh — 



Ismail Ishak 

Selangor, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 




Richard Jankura 

Stratford, Connecticut 
B.A. Graphic Design 




\ M 



, 



Walter Kenney 

North Haven, Connecticut 
B.A. Business Administration 







118 



Magnus Kristjansson 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



James Laurencelle 

Meriden, Connecticut 
B.S. Computer Science 



BHHHHK3 



1 * % • • % • ♦ % • % 




John Lynch, Jr. 

North Haven, Connecticut 
A.S. Business Administration 



James Marsh 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Public Administration 



tu great men readied and 
kept were not attained ou sudden flight, 
vjuI theu, while their companions slept, 
were toiling upward in the night. 



oLong fellow — 




Razuki Mohd 

Selangor, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Zarime Mohd Isa 

Kelantan, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Mohd Sohaimi Mohd Sharif 

Pahang, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



James Monde 

Woodbridge, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



119 



ZJne Secret of 
iucceii ii constancy 
to purpoie. 
— oD. ^/iraeli — 




Ann Morgan 

Westport, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 




Ayad Mousa 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 





120 



Zulkefli Mustafa 

Seremban, Malaysia 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Abdulmumin M. Mutahar 

Yemen Arab Republic 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Omar Omare 

Mississippi 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Ahmad Izzuddin Osman 
Salleh 

West Malaysia 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



at,' :<m ;mmBi|it|||||MWIfflMillllHIBWHWIIIllf 



*••■%■%•• 




Shahriza Osman 

Keda, Malaysia 
B.A. Finance 



Ahmad Othman 

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Cynthia Outhouse 

Orange, Connecticut 
IS. Personnel Management 




Robert Palmer 

Hull Yorkshire, England 
B.S. Communications 




Tracy Potter 

Guilford, Connecticut 
B.S. Management Science 



Ahmadrazif Ramli 

Pedrak, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Ahmed Refai 

Mississippi 
IS. Civil Engineering 



Mark Renna 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 





Jorge AlonsoRocco Quevedo 

Caracus, Venezuela 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Donna Rogers 

Wallingford, Connecticut 

B.S. Hotel and Restaurant 

Management 



vSest is the man who can himself advise; 
~J4e too ii good who hearkens to the wiie, 
feul who, himself being witless, will not 
heed another s wisdom, is a fool indeed. 
— ~J4eSrod — 



121 



Jhere ii a moral excellence attainable bu 
all who nave the will to it five after it; 
but there ii an intellectual ana phuiicai 
iuperioritu which ii above the reach of our 
wiihei, ana ii or anted only to a few. 
— Curable — 




Serin Sudah 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Economics 



Rostinah Supinah 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Finance 













Syed- Ahmad Syed- Abdullah 

Terengganu, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Syed Yaziz Syed Yusof 

N Sembilan, Malaysia 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Lorna Tbmas 

Glastonbury, Connecticut 
A.S. Engineering/Comp. Sci. 



AB.Majid Tosiran 

West Malaysia 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



IH I imi ll llMl l UM i— MMMB^Bi — ■ 



> .1 % * % - A % ■ 4 




Patricia Vieyra 

Locust Valley, New York 

B.S. Hotel Restaurant 

Management 



Nathaniel Walker 

New York, New York 
B.S. Engineering 




Thomas Wolf 

Hamden, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Abdul Halim Yahya 

Kelantan, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Jamil Yahya 

Selangor, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Ahmad Zainalabidin 

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 
B.S. Civil Engineering 




Joseph Zgola 

Ansonia, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



Zaman Zulkifli 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



(Lveru man ii in one ienie an hiitorical 
production. ZJhe ideai which form hid life 
come to dim through the courie of 
development in which he moved. 
— f/eander — 



123 




124 








Dr. Harricharan receives Distinguished Teacher 
Award for 1986 

Dr. Wilfred Harricharan serves as the chairman of the Man- 
agement and Marketing department for the University. Dur- 
ing January's Commencement, he was honored with the 
award of Distinguished Teacher. The selection process for 
the award is based on student nominations presented to an 
award committee in the form of a petition. Dr. Harricharan 
was chosen for this award by his colleagues and students for 
excellent performance both in the classroom and advising 
capacity. Dr. Harricharan comments "For whatever reasons 
the students had in mind for nominating me, I must say that 
it is because I have been motivated by the people I work with: 
my dean, associate deans, the faculty and staff of the depart- 
ment and above all the student themselves. I can only say 
that as long as you give your very best, the students will 
regard you highly." 



125 



Career Day '85 

Career Day for the 1985-86 school year was held in the Student 
Center Lounge. This biannual event featured more than 60 
companies from all over the country in such fields as Account- 
ing and human resources. Career Day provides college students 
with some information in their prospective fields of employ- 
ment. Approximately 255 students attend each of the Career 
Day activities. Most students felt that it was an excellent expe- 
rience, and looked forward for future Career Days. 




TflCOBEbb 



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126 






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127 




■UMI I HUUtUMUM — — ^ ^— « 



« > % • i % -4 .% 4 



Tuition 



Protest 




Mr. Benevento, Vice-President of the University announced at a 
DSG meeting that tuition was to be raised next semester. The Day 
Student Government was upset, they didn't want another raise in 
tuition. Plans for protest went right into production. The next 
Thursday a platform was set up and UNH students were provided 
with entertainment for the protest. A group of students boycotted 
classes and battled the cold on the main lawn that afternoon. Later in 
the afternoon President Kaplan invited six or seven students up to 
his office. DSG executives and the media spoke with him. The result 
was the university needed the increase to maintain basic costs. It was 
later found out that UNH was increasing tuition according to nation- 
wide standards. 



129 




130 








The residential staff of Olym- 
pic Heights, Helen Ann, Pare 
VenDome and the Residence 
Hall gathered forces and funds 
to provide the on campus stu- 
dents with an afternoon bar- 
becue. The RAs cooked up 
chicken, hot dogs and burgers 
for the hungry students who 
came out to eat. Despite the 
chilly weather, students en- 
joyed themselves playing vol- 
leyball and socializing with 
the residents of all UNH hous- 
ing. 



131 



Claire 
Day 





There was an air of celebration 
on campus, and it was not a St. 
Patrick's Day celebration, al- 
though the date was indeed 
March 17th. The UNH commu- 
nity was celebrating the birth- 
day of our all-time mother, 
friend and indispensible aide- 
DSG secretary Clarice Sorcin- 
elli. The DSG office was full of 
beautiful flowers sent by stu- 
dents and faculty — a demon- 
station of love and appreciation. 
There were refreshments, in- 
cluding a large punch bowl, and 
the School of Hotel and Restau- 
rant served Claire a superb tab- 
leside lunch, completed with a 
fully uniformed waiter. "I Love 
Claire" buttons could be seen 
everywhere on campus. The day 
was topped off with a mime 
leaving balloons and a birthday 
message. Throughout the day 
friends old and present stopped 
by to show their appreciation 
and love for Clarie. 



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135 




136 



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137 




138 









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139 



Spring 
Elections 



This year's elections saw more candidates than the last three 
years. With four presidential candidates and two treasurer 
candidates, debates were difficult. The presidential candi- 
dates represented four different sections of the university 
with four different philosophies. All the candidates had a 
balance of experience and knowledge. The candidates for 
treasurer saw a Freshman battling it out against an upper- 
classman. The senatorial race has become over the years a 
tough one. Many students run for the senate seats on the 
DSG. 

After weeks of preparation and hard campaigning the results 
were announced in the Cafe on April 23rd. 




FINAL RESULTS: 






President 






Andy Bucci 


221 




Denise Lewis 


175 




Tim Zalenski 


120 




Tom Texeira 


50 




Treasurer 






Rhonda DeBrigita 


243 




Ivo Philbert 






Board of Governors 




A 


Jim Lyons 


278 


M 


John Malish 


254 


# 


Senate 




w 


T Reynolds 


308 


1 


T Johnsson 


288 


'i 1 


S. White 


288 


■ 


B. Goldstein 


271 




J. DelSanto 


255 


\ 


S. Hardy 


241 




P. Hayden 


223 




C. Chong 


214 




M. Weinstein 


211 




A. Salim 


189 






140 



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THE DAY STUDENT GOVERNMENT ELECTION ONDIOnES 



J 



PRESIDENT TREAS. &0&REPRESEN- 

B p 



.SENATOR 



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I 



141 




The Debates 



142 



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143 



Poster 

v i_n i 




144 






Parties 




145 



♦ ♦ * ♦ < 

♦ > • t » 




148 







149 




150 






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151 



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For the first time in a long time, it didn't rain on May Day. 
This year called Springfest the entire weekend had chilly 
but sunny weather. The stage was set high on top the hill 
and the music played. The opening band featured a local 
group called MIRACLE LEAGION. Miracle Legion gave 
the dav a booming start. North Campus then began to 
boogey-down with EVELYN CHAMPAGNE KING. The 
day's music extravaganza was then finished off with every- 
one dancing to the sounds of MARSHALL CRENSHAW. 
Springfest weekend gave everyone the chance to release 
their tensions and have a good time before the grueling 
final exam period. 

John Valby, the king of dirty songs starts off the springfest weekend with 
a full house. 




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153 



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155 






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157 



Carnival 




158 



♦ % * • « 



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STEP RIGHT UP and try your luck. Springfest carried over into a carni- 
val as the end of the year celebration continued. Parking lot 3 became UNH 
fairgrounds as students rode the swings and the Scrambler. The menu for 
the day featured candy apples, popcorn and cotton candy. Some students 
tested their strength by attempting to ring the bell. Others tried their skill 
at the rifle range while others warmed up their pitching arm. The lucky 
winners sported stuffed animals while some just drown their losses in the 
tent featuring the "Bud". 



159 




160 



* • %'*%%«% 



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161 



The Hunt is on . . . 



** *t 



162 




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s 





Some kids from an orphanage in New Haven paired up with some big kids 
from UNH and the result was a very exciting hunt for cadbury easter eggs. 
A special appearance by Peter Cottontail made this event extra special for 
all those involved. The day's event included an easter pinata which when 
hit sent the kids scampering for goodies. Later in the day things wound 
down to a twisting game of twister. Last but not least everyone enjoyed 
refreshments which included a festively decorated Easter Cake. This Eas- 
ter Egg Hunt got everyone all ages excited for the coming holiday. 




163 




164 



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% * % ■ * %%%•% 







165 




166 






''•■■ ■;■■■ 





Bad Breath came out smelling good in the annual Air Guitar 
Contest sponsored by the Communication Club. Once again 
UNH students put on star-studded performances to a standing- 
room only crowd. This year's event featured a backstage moni- 
tor for the convenience of the contestants. The stages' backdrop 
gave the performance a city atmosphere. UNH students fulfilled 
their musical fantasies by transforming into their favorite stars. 
This Communication Club event has built a tradition of com- 
petitiveness which carries itself year to year. 



167 




168 










169 



Beach Party 




170 





This event found UNH students modeling some of the latest OP wear. 
Everyone at UNH thought just for the night that they would turn into 
UCLA. The Student Center was packed with beach goers ready for a 
night of dancing in the surf. Once again the party spirit was as high as a 
California tide as Social put on another Beach Bash! 



171 




172 







173 



ISA Banquet 




174 








Once again the International Student Association cul- 
turized UNH in the most extravagant way. The annual 
event began with exhibits from places all over the 
world. UNH foreign students set up informative dis- 
plays about their home countries. The exhibits includ- 
ed slide shows, TV promotions, native dress and bro- 
chures. 

Following the exhibits a lavish buffet of foods from 
countries such as Malaysia, Venezuela, Mexico and 
Lebanon was served. For a touch of America a member 
of the Hotel Restaurant Society carved a turkey. 

A short speech by the Mayor of West Haven preceded a 
medley of song and dance performances by the stu- 
dents. The students demonstrated their native culture 
in a delightful evening of entertainment. 



175 




176 







177 



#•#■'♦ » ■ i 



$ 






Stills 




Schedule 



Student Talent Nights — March 3, 10, 17 

Splash Duo — March 5 

Nick Fradiani — March 12 

Video Beach Party — March 13 

Easter Egg Hunt for Orphans — March 19 

Air Guitar — April 10 

Semi -Formal — April 11 

Springfest 

Springfest: John Valby — May 1 
Miracle Legion, 
Evelyn 'Champagne' King and 
Marshal Crenshaw — May 2 
Carnival — May 3 
Greek Superstars — May 4 




Stills from Crosby, Stills and Nash appeared in the Charg- 
er Cafe. The yearbook just happened to catch the picture. 
Who sponsored this event? Who knows, the yearbook was 
not informed of the appearance beforehand. 



AT 

the, 






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178 




* * * ' * % • * % • % 

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This guitar duo provided an entertaining night of music for the 
Cafe crowd. Students took a night off from studying and relaxed in 
the Cafe. 








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180 



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181 






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183 




184 










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185 







186 



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Baseball 



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ijfefc *l^fo « ^!&Lj Ml. 



Tony LoPresti 
Dave McAuliffe 
Norman Ott 
Anthony Pacileo 
Michael Pekock 
Rob Riccio 
Dennis Russell 
Brian Stone 
Brian Volpe 
Les Wallin 
Paul Zegray 






V 






/ 




FINAL RESULTS 

University of Bridgeport(NECC) 

Adelphi University 

American International College 

Mercy College 

Springfield College 

University of Lowell(NECC) 

University of Lowell(NECC) 

Sacred Heart University(NECC) 

Quinnipiac College(NECC) 

New Hampshire College(NECC) 

New Hampshire College(NECC) 

Pace University 

Central Conn. State University 

University of Bridgeport 

Bentley College 

Eastern Conn. State University 

Sacred Heart University(NECC) 



20-1 
5-4 
7- 

10- 

17- 
6- 



9- 
4- 

5- 

5-0 
12-9 

7-2 

9-1 
11-2 

0-4 
12-3 



187 



Softball 



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Players: 

Carolyn Bell 

•Jenine Berrv 

Kathy Black 

Lori Fuller 

Katie Hickey 

Beth Kauke 

Sandy Lautz 

Lola Pelletier 

Ann Regan 

Kim Schmidt 

Terri Stahl 

Kate Whalen 



FINAL RESULTS: 

Western Conn. State University 

Fairfield University 

University of Hartford 

University of Hartford 

New York Institute of Technology 

New York Institute of Technology 

Eastern Conn. State University 

Southern Conn. State University(NECC) 

Southern Conn. State University(NECC) 

Rhode Island College 

Rhode Island College 

Yale University 

Yale University 

Central Conn. State University 

Central Conn. State University 

University of Bridgeport(NECC) 

University of Bridgeport(NECC) 

Iona College 

Iona College 

Quinnipiac College(NECC) 

Quinnipiac College(NECC) 

Sacred Heart University(NECC) 

Sacred Heart University(NECC) 

University of Lowell(NECC) 

University of Lowell(NECC) 

New Hampshire College(NECC) 

New Hampshire College(NECC) 

Bryant College 




4 
5 
3 
3 
2 

0-3 
12-2 
2-1 
1-2 
4-1 
1-7 
2-0 
0-2 
3-1 
9-1 
2-1 
9-0 



Bryant College 

C.W. Post College 

C.W. Post College 

Mercy College 

American International College 

American International College 

ECAC Playoffs 

Quinnipiac College 
American International College 
American International College 
American International College 



4-7 
0-3 
2-1 
3-1 
1-3 
2-4 

5-0 
5-0 
1-5 
0-5 



188 



1 '-• %•♦%•♦ 




189 




190 




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Lacrosse 








Players 








Terry Bromfield 


Chris Martineih 






Larry Cantwell 


Kevin McCarthy 






George Chambrelli 


Barry Morin 






Bob Deobil 


Lou Pascarella 






Jay DiResta 


Paul Pavia 






Scott Elia 


Duane Sauer 






Brian Henricksen 


Anthony Scheps 






Paul Iannacone 


Tom Sullivan 






Ken Kiudulas 


Joe Valiante 






* Team Picture was not taken 








FINAL RESULTS 






Dowling College 




8-5 




New Hampshire College 




12-8 




Randolph Macon 




12-8 




Radford University 




24-2 




Mount St. Mary's 




7-5 




Babson College 




15-10 




University of Hartford 




14-5 




Merrimack College 




14-8 




Wesleyan University 




22-3 




Springfield College 




10-5 




University of Lowell 




20-7 




Holy Cross College 




24-7 




Trinity College 




16-6 




Connecticut College 




10-6 




Dowling College 




17-9 




Westfield State College 










,- I . 




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191 





192 










193 




194 



Adzura Abdullah 

Selangor, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Abdullah M-Ali 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. International Business 



Khalil Abu-Anshaish 

Amman-Jordan, Al-qwaismih 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Rokiah Abu-Hassan 

Kelantan, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



%•* '- * - - 



» 



une 



Ljraduated 




Amzidah Ahmad 

Selangor, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Dzulkiflee Ahmad 

Kulai Johor, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Khalid Al-Agla 

Riyadh, Saudi Arabia 
B.S. Industrial Engineering 




Abdullah Al-Aseeri 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 




Lazaro Alberto 

Bridgeport, Connecticut ^"" 

B.S. Computer Science 



-Arction may not alwaui brinq happineid; 
but there ii no nappineii wit/tout action. 
— ffjeniamin UDisraeli — 




Abdulmohsen Alhabieb 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
B.S. Industrial Engineering 



Khaleel Al-Hosani 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 




Khadem Al-Mehairy 

igg West Haven, Connecticut 

B.S. Civil Engineering 



Mustafa Almosa 

Abudhabi, United Arab Emira 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



A-Latif Al-Oraifi 

Hail, Saudi Arabia 
B.S. Law Enforcement Science 



Kais Al-Tahan 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Industrial Engineering 







Sahrudin Aminudin 

K. Lumpur, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Caudio Anania 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 




David Arre 

Southington, Connecticut 
B.S. Communications 



Beth Auerbach 

New Haven, Connecticut 

B.S. Management Science 

B.A. Sociology 



Natalina Bagala 

Hopewell Junction, New York 
B.S. Computer Science 



Elizabeth Bailey 

Middlesex, New Jersey 
B.S. Marketing 





f-^atience and strength are what we need; 
an earnest uie of what we nave now; and 
all the lime an earnest discontent until we 
come to what we ought to be. 

— P hi (lip A f J rooks — 



Trish Ballou 

Bethlehem, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



Goitom Belief e 
West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



197 



_/# wide man tumi 

chance Into good 

fortune. 

— ZJnomai ZJuller — 







1Qfl John Bianchi 

■*■"" Amsterdam, New York 

B.S. Industrial Engineering 



Janis Bibby 

Stratford, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



Kathy Black 

Dover, New Jersey 
IS. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



Belinda Brewer 

East Hartford, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Data Processing 







Ronald Brown 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



Gary Bunko 

Southington, Connecticut 
B.S. Communications 



Dorian Burke 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 




Daniel Camerota 

Watertown, Connecticut 
B.S. Computer Science 



John Calabrese 

Middlebury, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 




Gerard Cantlon 

South Amboy, New Jersey 
B.S. Communications 



Theresa Capalbo 

Westerly, Rhode Island 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Martin Casey 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



ZJhe truest help we can render to an 
afflicted man id not to take hid burden from 
him, but to call out his best strength that he 
mau be able to bear the burden. 
— l-^hillipi VJrooks — 



199 




Margaret Cavanagh 

Southington, Connecticut 
B.S. Graphic Design 



Ronald Celentano 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Wayne Cho 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Colleen Clancy 

W. Hartford, Connecticut 
B.S. Management Science 





Clifton demons 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Computer Science 




Theresa Cook 

Cuthogue, New York 
B.S. Air Transportation Mgt. 



ZJhe crowning fortune of a man id to be 
born with a biad to dome pursuit which 
finds him in employment and happiness 
— C^merson — 




200 



Caarim Crutchfield 

Hartford, Connecticut 
B.S. Graphic Design 



Beth Cuneo 

Hamden, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 







Nabil Debs 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Alan Delong 

Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 
B.S. Hotel/Restaurant Mgt. 



ZJhe excellence of a building ii iti iite; 
the excellence of a mind ii iti profundity; 
the excellence of ipeech ii truthfulneii; the 

of government ii order; the 
excellence of action ii ability; the 
excellence of movement ii timelineii. 
— JLao-ZJize — 





Robin Diamante 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Andrea Douglas 

Orange, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



John Driscoll III 

Siantic, Connecticut 
B.A. Law Enforcement Admin. 



William Durfee 

Mystic, Connecticut *"^ 

B.S. Arson Investigation 



JLet every man be occupied, and occup 
in the highest employment of which his 
nature is capable, and die with the 
consciousness that he has done his best. 
— Sidney Jm/M — 



ied 




David Duva 

Trumbull, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



Craig East 

Shelton, Connecticut 
Law Enforcement Administration 




David Eggler 

Ml White Sulphur Springs, NY 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



Mohamed Elkhoja 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



Michael Eppinger 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



Debra Eaposito 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
B.S. Finance and Economics 



% ♦ % « 





Susan Esposito 

East Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Correctional Counseling 




Howard Etking 

New Haven, Connecticut 
IS. Mechanical Engineering 



^ 



John Farlekas 

Fairfield, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Jonathan Fash 

Cheltenham, Pennsylvania 
B.S. Communications 



Lynn Fauzio 

Branford, Connecticut 
B.S. Marketing 



W~> {Erf 



Michael Federico 

Woodbridge, Connecticut 
B.S. Financial Accounting 




-/tmbilion raisei a Secret turmoil in the 
soul, it inflames the mind, ana puts it 
into a violent hurru of thought. 
— Aoseph .Jtaaison — 



James Ferguson 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Finance 



Alaric Fox 

Windham Center, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



203 



(Lndure what A nam 
order to bear what A 




Kevin Gahan 

204 Mountainside, New Jersey 
B.S. Air Transportation Mgt. 



Edward Gahon 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



Ralph Gargiulo 

Sea Girt, New Jersey 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



Erica Gass 

Ramsey, New Jersey 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 







Heidi Gauger 

Torrington, Connecticut 
B.S. Tourism and Travel Admin. 



Shelly Gerber 

Tamaqua, Pennsylvania 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



George Glynn 

Norwalk, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel- Restaurant Mgt. 



Barbara Graham 

Cheshire, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice Admin. 




Daryl Green 

Hamden, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



Patrick Gulino 

Fort Salong, New York 
B.S. Communications 



Mohammed Kabir Arhaji 
Ibrahim Gusau 

Sokoto-State, Nigeria 
B.S. Mgt. Information Systems 



Maljan Haji Sogon 

Kota Belud, Sabah Malaysia 
B.S. Business Finance 





Sameer Hanifeh 

Hawalli, Kuwait 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Walter Scot Hartman 

Dover, New Hampshire 
B.A. Political Science 



(Lack, after all, learns only what he can; 
\AJho qraipi the moment ai it flies, J4e ii 
the real man. 

— Cjoeth — 



205 




4 tt\ h 



Douglas Hempel 

Huntington, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



Joanne Hershfield 

Yorktown Heights, New York 
A.S. Business Administration 



John Huber 

Sherman, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Martin Huguley 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Economics 





Sabariah Hussain 

Parit Buntar. Malaysia 

B.S. Electrical Engineering 




Ahmad Faizal Hussein 

Kelantan, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Success in life id a matter not io much 
of talent or opportunity as of 
concentration ana per severance. 

- Rev. C.W. Wendte - 




206 



Andreina Iniguez 

West Haven, Connecticut 

B.S. Business Administration 



Ricardo James 

Liberty, New York 
B.S. Marketing 



%■„• * * 




■Joseph Johnson 

Stratford, Connecticut 

B.S. Financial Accounting 



Scott Kahoun 

East Windsor, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



are ever forming our 
characters, ana whatever theu are most 
absorbed in will tinge our lives. 
— J-^hila. oL eager — 




Lisa Karlon 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



Jill Karsmarski 

Northford, Connecticut 
B.S. Communications 



Saleh Kassim 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



John Keenan, Jr. 

West Haven, Connecticut ^" ' 
B.A. History 



- ■♦ 4 



Cjratitude for the petit, content in the 
present, ana fruit for the future, constitute 
the trinitu of happiness. 

- hu. 2br. J.J. Willih - 




Debra Kelleher 

FishkiU, New York 
B.S. Travel and Tourism Admin. 



Paul Kelly 

Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey 
B.S. Marketing 




Laurie Killiany 

208 Torrington, Connecticut 

B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



Maureen Knox-Frazier 

East Weymouth, Massachusetts 
B.A. Political Science 



Susan Koproski 

Stamford, Connecticut 
B.S. Marketing 



Gregory Kostopoulos 

Stratford, Connecticut 
B.S. Security Management 



\A& 


mm 


Ti 




W0£w* | 







H/^ 1 i 

\ 1 




j^ : 


1 


1 % 



Suzanne Kuziak 

Shelton, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 




Karen Krohn 

Quaker Hill, Connecticut 
B.S. Computer Science 


M 


^ 


^■/w ^ 


1 


V 





Jennifer Kusnitz 

Monroe, Connecticut 
B.S. Travel and Tourism Admin. 




Ernest Lagoja 

Derby, Connecticut 

B.S. Civil Engineering 

AS. Mechanical Engineering 



Porfirio Lantigua 

Stamford, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Deborah Lenkiewicz 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Financial Accounting 




C*ueru dau S experience shows how much 
more actively education Goes on out of the 
School-room than in it. 

— Burbe — 



Romeo Lieto 

East Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Marketing 



Salvatore Liguore 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



209 



IKemember that 
what uou believe 
will depend largely 
upon what uou are. 
— f-^reiident iloah 
[Sorter — 



Marino Limauro 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 




Maryanne Macvicar 

Westerly, Rhode Island 
B.S. Criminal Justice 





Thomas Madigan 

210 Great Neck, New York 

B.S. Arson Investigation 



Peter Magyar 

Trumbull, Connecticut 
B.S. Computer Science 



Aliya Make 

Sokoto, Nigeria 
B.S. Finance 



Edward Malik 

Trumbull, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Admin. 




Mary Mascola 

East Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Financial Accounting 



Tommy Mattsson 

East Norwalk, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



Lionel Maull 

Lewes, Delaware 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Keith McCormick 

Littleover Derby, England 
B.S. International Business 




Robert McDonald 

Avon, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Robin McGill 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



Timothy McKittrick 

Crawl, Bermuda 
B.S. Hotel- Restaurant Admin. 



Kim McLoughlin 

Smithtown, New York 
B.S. Business Administration 




Laurie Melcher 

Branford, Connecticut 
S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



cLveru man stamps his value on himself; the 

price we challenge for ourselves is given us. 

— Schiller — 



211 



• ♦ # | 




Carmen Mercado 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Travel and Tourism Admin. 



Adel Mesawa 

Holy Makah, 
Saudi Arabia Kingdom 
B.S Civil Engineering 



Paul Millette 

New Haven, Connecticut 
3.S. Security Management 



David Mirmina 

Milford, Connecticut 
IS. Law Enforcement Science 




Susan Mitchell 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Financial Accounting 



C^nthuiiaim ii 


that 


iecret and harmonioui 


ipirit which hoveri 


over the 


production 


4 


qeniui. 














— JrAaac 


JL) Jfiraeli — 






212 



Nordin Mohamed 

Kelantan, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Sabariah Mohd Amin 

Melaka, Malaysia 
B.S. Finance 



• % •• % 




<r^ 




Taylor Molgano 

Stamford, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice Admin. 



Andrew Molelle 

Poughkeepsie. New York 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



*Jl uou have built castles in the air, uc 
work need not be lost; that is where the 
should be; now put foundations under 
them. 

— ZJhoreau — 




Kevin Moreland 

Naugatuck, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 
Law Enforcement Sci. 



John Morris 

Ridgefield. Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



Suzanne Motasky 

Shelton, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



Ray Munroe 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.A. Political Science 



213 



Jhe talent of succeii ii nothing more 
titan doing what you can well, without a 
thought of fame. 




William Nabors 

Hamden, Connecticut 
B.S. Air Transportation Mgt. 



Robert Nasinka 

Seymour, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 




David Newkirk 

^14 Shelton, Connecticut 

B.S. Hotel- Restaurant Mgt. 



Sal Minri 

Northford, Connecticut 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Nazih Noujaim 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
B.S. Computer Science 



Rose O'Brien 

Milford, Connecticut 
B.S. Management Science 











Delia O'Donnell 

Parma, Ohio 
B.S. Business Administration 




Michael O'Hare 

East Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 




John Okunkpulor 

Lagos, Nigeria 
B.S. Political Sci./Prelaw 



Deborah Olson 

Westbrook, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel- Restaurant Admin. 



Zainah Othman 

Kelantan, Malaysia 
IS. Electrical Engineering 



~ < 



Barbara Otto 

East Hampton, Neu York 
B.A. Fine Arts 




3t 


id wiie 


to aim 


hiqn io ai to 


kit 


uour 


mark, dSut 


not io 


niqn that uou 


miii uour 


minion. 














VJaltaiar Ljracian - 







Halina Paliwoda 

Milford, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



Theresa Palladino 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



215 



ZJhe Aweetest grapei 
hang the hianeit. 
— Zt.C^, -Jmiltne — 



Michael Palumbo 

Oxford, Connecticut 
IS. Financial Accounting 



Arnise Parker 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.A. Psychology 





9 Jayesh Patel 

^1" North Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



Barbara Persons 

Madison, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



Melissa Piscitelli 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Vanessa Potter 

Bronx, New York 
B.S. Business Administration 







Mark Powell 

North Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Fire Science 



Elisha Raitan 

Stamford, Connecticut 
B.S. Air Transportation 



Raja Rajaomar 

Perak, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Andrew Randi 

East Haven, Connecticut 
BS Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 




Ill 



Manuel Rangel 

Carabobo, Venezuela 
B.S. Air Transportation Mgt. 



Linda Rekemeyer 

Needham, Massachusetts 
B.S. Psychology and Art Minor 



Paul Richardson 

St. Croix, Virgin Islands 
B.S. Marketing 



Clifford Roberts 

Mt. Vernon, New York 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 






Christopher Romanoff 

Milford, Connecticut 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



ftto 



Ronald Rossi 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



ZJhe whole dulu of life id implied in the 
question, now to respire and aspire both at 
once. 

— J/.ot). ZJnoreau — 



217 




Mauro Rubbo 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Civil Engineering 



John Russo 

Trumbull, Connecticut 
B.S. Applied Math 



Isa Samad 

Melaka, Malaysia 
'.S. Electrical Engineering 




Jamaludin Samat 

Malacca, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 




Anthony Santucci 

Warwick, Bermuda 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 




Mark Schumacher 

Yalesville, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



Courage 
for the 


is generosity of the hight 
jrave are prodigal of the 


'st order, 
most 


precious 


things. 

— L.C. Cotton 


— 







218 




Sabine Schumann Kamarul Zaman Shaharul 

New Haven, Connecticut Anwar 

B.S. Business Administration Perak, Malaysia 

B.S. Electrical Engineering 







lAJnat sculpture ii to a block of marble, 
education ii to the ioui. 

— tfoiepn Sddiion — 



Lisa Siegel 

Plainuiew, New York 
B.S. Marketing 



David Sileo 

Stamford, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



219 



f\ech not of dreami; in things which men 
pursue. Eileen sees the hoped of working 
hours come true. 

— Cato — 




Tracey Skomro 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Mgt. Information Systems 



Shermaine Smart 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 





David Smith 

12.0 N ew Bedford, Massachusetts 
B.S. Business Administration 



Valerie Smith 

Hamden, Connecticut 
B.A. History 



Sharon Sprouse 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel- Restaurant Mgt. 



Viviane Stamper 

Hamden, Connecticut 
B.S. Industrial Engineering 



Hope Stratton 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Marketing 



Azman Sufat 

Selangor, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Cecilia Tatis 

Arlington, Maryland 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 




Brian St. Peter 

Middletown, Connecticut 
B.S Criminal Justice 




Terri St. Peter 

Guilford, Connecticut 
B.S. Financial Accounting 




^ 






Romulo Thveras 

New York, Neu York 
IS. Air Transportation Mgt. 



Zrortune is like the market, where many times, if uou stay a little, the price will fall. 
Zrortune lends her smiles, as churls do moneu, to undo the debtor. Zrortune often rewards with 
interest those who have patience to wait for her. 

— ZJhomaS ZJ^uller — 



221 




Chee Kiong Teh 

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 
B.S. Marketing 



Hersel Tehranzadeh 

Ontario, Canada 
IS. Mechanical Engineering 



Allan Testa 

Wutley, New Jersey 
\.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



Anthony Tomassi 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Security Management 




Uhere ii a pait which id gone forever, but 
there ii a future which ii itii 

— Z}. W. Kobertion — 



our own. 



John Valus 

Trumbull, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 




222 



Sherri Vegliante 

Ansonia, Connecticut 
B.S. Finance 



Peter Venoit 

New Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 










we 




Jodi Victor 

Shelton, Connecticut 
B.S. Mgt. Information Systems 



Sadi Wadi 

Amman, Jordan 
'.S. Civil Engineering 





Experience without learning it better than 
learning without experience. 

- J4.Q. Bonn - 



James Wadlow III Cathiene Warner 

Waterford, Connecticut Norwalk, Connecticut 

B.S. Mgt. Information Systems B.S. Hotel-Restaurant Mgt. 



223 



SHBE2SSBSE 



_/r genius is simply a ft 
there before in dome othe. 



his business. 

— JJavia fljelaSco 



vu who S been 
er world ana 




Edward Wendland 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.A. Environmental Studies 



David Werner 

West Haven, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 




224 



Anne Weslowski 

Vernon, New Jersey 
B.A. Fashion Design 



Dennis Woessner 

Meriden, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Jacqueline Wright 

Springfield, Massachusetts 
B.S. Business Administration 



Warren Young 

Monsey, New York 
B.S. Communications 



"■" ■ I MMW I *~*1I III III I IW IIIIII I III l linilMmill^WIBfHIMHWW[tW^BIIIIHIlBBiiHIHIIT1f 








S i 

I 

Hairul Yusof 

Perak, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 




Mazlinka Yusof f 

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 
B.S. Finance 



Ainal Zainal Abidin 

Perak, Malaysia 
B.S. Electrical Engineering 



Marcella Zimmerman Lida Zorgias 

Oswego, New York West Haven, Connecticut 

B.S. Law Enforcement Science B.S. Travel and Tourism Admin. 
Hotel and Restaurant Minor 



fa 

Valentino Zurawlew 

New Britain, Connecticut 
B.S. Hotel Restaurant Mgt. 



U/hile S can crawl upon this planet Jr think muielf obliged to do what good -V can, _/« 
mu narrow domestic Spheres, to tnu fellow-creatures, and to wish them all the good J/ cannot 
do. 

— oLord Chesterfield — 



225 




Kenneth Acker 

Groton, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



im 



Joann Ross Barrows 

Mystic, Connecticut 
226 B.S. Public Administration 



Gail Beckham 

New London, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



1 



Joseph Barbone 

Stonington, Connecticut 
A.S. Business Administration 




Arnetha Beyers 

Ledyard, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



William Cornish 

New London, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



\* %'♦%'♦ 



HHHHHHH 




Peggy Friest 

Ledyard, Connecticut 



Carol Claude 

Norwich, Connecticut 



Debra Greenhalgh 

Ledyard, Connecticut 



Frank Hayward 

Waterford, Connecticut 



B.S. Computer Technology A.S. Business Administration A.S. Business Administration B.S. Business Processing 




L/et what iiou can, and what uou get 
hold; 2Jii the Atone that will turn ail 
your lead into gold. 

— dSeniamin Zrranhlin — 



Ronald Hiscox 

Waterford, Connecticut 
A.S. Business Administration 



Margret Hoss 

Waterford, Connecticut 
B.S. Personnel Management 



227 




Henrietta Jaskiewicz 

Westbrook, Connecticut 
Business Associate 




9 __ John Kowaleswki 

i.i.0 Norwich, Connecticut 

B.S. Business Administration 



Mary Krajewski 

Norwich, Connecticut 
\.S. Business Administration 



Norman Kuzel 

Norwich, Connecticut 
IS. Mechanical Engineering 



William Leuze 

Pawcatuck, Connecticut 
IS. Mechanical Engineering 








Carol Martin 

Groton, Connecticut 
AS. Computer Science 



Ricahrd Metcalf 

Lisbon, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Data Processing 



John Martin 

Groton, Connecticut 
B.S. Criminal Justice 



Carol McAuliffe 

Groton, Connecticut 
AS. Business Administration 



Shirley McKittrick 

New London, Connecticut 
AS. Business Administration 




Zrailure ii the 
foundation of 
iucceii, iucceii ii 
the lurking-place 
of failure. 
— rJLao-^Jize — 



Angela Mines 

Uncasville, Connecticut 
B.S. Computer Technology 



James Mooney 

Mystic. Connecticut 
B S. Business Administration 



229 





Douglas Reese 

16U Westerly, Rhode Island 

B.S. Criminal Justice 



Edwin Rudolph 

Oakdale, Connecticut 

A.S. Shipbuilding and 

Technical Marine 



Jean Ann Scaduto 

Oakdale, Connecticut 
A.S. Business Administration 



Judith Ann Murphy 

N. Stonington, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 




Paul Pounch, Jr. 

Ledyard, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 




Jacqueline Rabideau 

Ledyard, Connecticut 
B.S. Financial Accounting 




4 




Walter Shenk 

Ledyard, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 







ftfeAtMil 



Frank Skewes 

Quaker Hill, Connecticut 
B.S. Business Administration 



Henry Sneed 

Ledyard, Connecticut 
A.S. Business Administration 



Peter Trantalis 

Norwich, Connecticut 
B.S. Mechanical Engineering 



Nanacy Travers 

N. Stonington, Connecticut 
B.S. Operations Management 




What he has he 
gives. What he 
thinks he shows; 
Viet gives he not 
till judgement 
guide his bounty. 
— ^haheSpeare ■ 



Arthur Traynor 

New London, Connecticut 
A.S. Business Administration 



Brenda Weaver 

Ledyard, Connecticut 
A.S. Business Administration 



Dean Wilkonson 

N. Stonington, Connecticut 
A.S. Business Administration 



231 




232 






•• . : 1 l 




233 




234 



i -> \ - ft % ■ % 




235 



To The Graduates 

Please accept my warmest congratulations upon the completion of your degree 
at the University of New Haven. It is my hope that your educational experience at 
the University was rewarding and valuable and that these years will prove to be the 
most formative years of your lives. I also hope that your education becomes the 
foundation upon which your careers and values are based. Your education should 
provide you with a critical cast of mind in the sense of a capacity to test and 
challenge previous assumptions and new ideas, a sensitivity to weigh ethical and 
moral issues, and enable you to obtain rewarding and productive employment in a 
complex and technological society. 

Dr. Phillip Kaplan 

President of the University 








Mr. John E. Benevento 
Vice President for Administration 



Mr. Frederick G. Fischer 
Vice President for Finance 



237 




Dean Joseph B. Chepaitis 



%■• %•« 




James W. Dull 
Chairman, Political Science 



Paul Marx 
Chairman, English 



Robert Glen 
Chairman, History 



Thorns L. Mentzer 
Chairman, Psychology 



Michael Kaloyanides 
Chairman, Humanities, 
Fine & Performing Arts 




Baldev K. Sachdeva 
Chairman, Mathematics 



^B 


' 








i 



Allen L. Sack 

Chairman, Sociology and 

Social Welfare 




Charles Vigue 
Chairman, Biology 



Not pictured: Kee Chum, Chairman, Physics 



239 







Dr. Wilfred Harricharan Dr. David A. Maxwell 

Chairman, Management and Marketing Chairman, Public Management 




Dr. Robert Rainish 
Chairman, Accounting and Finance 



Not pictured: Dr. Jean Richard Bodon, Chairman, Communications 

Dr. Thomas Katsaros, Acting Chairman of Economics and QA 



241 



School of 



Engineering 








Gerald J. Kirwin 

Chairman, Electrical Engineering 



Ross M. Lanius, Jr. 
Chairman, Civil Engineering 




John Sarris 
Chairman, Mechanical Engineering 



Not pictured: Ira H. Kleinfeld, Chairman, Industrial Engineering 
George L. Wheeler, Chairman, Chemical Engineering 



243 



School of 



Professional Studi 




% ♦ % « 




Joseph Arnold 
Director, Coop Education 



Robert P. Barows 

Chairman, School of Professional Studies 

Director, Occupational 

Safety & Health 



Richard Farmer 
Director, Evening Studies 




David Hunter 
Director, Aviation Science 



Frederick Mercilliott 
Director, Fire Science 



Not Pictured: John O'Brien, Director, Southeastern Campus 
Molly B. Rudolph, Director, Special Studies 



245 



Dean's Award Ceremony 



Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges 



John J. Bianchi 
Brent E. Coscia 
Jonathan David Fash 
Joseph Michael Ferrari 
Lisa Marie Fraser 
Barry Edward Greenhalgh 
Christopher Edward Holm 
Suzanne C. Kuziak 
Monica J. Lowe 
Thomas J. Madigan, Jr. 
Mary F. Mascola 



Timothy B. McKittrick 
Suzanne Margaret Motasky 
Delia M. O'Donnell 
John S. Roach 
Clifford Anthony Roberts 
Judith A. Smith 
Sheilawathy Subramaniam 
John J. Valus 
Karen T Vecchitto 
Marcella Zimmerman 



University of New Haven 

Outstanding Staff member Virginia Klump 

Outstanding Service Employee Ann Massini 

Cooperative Education Program 

Co-op Student of the year Mark Duer 

School of Business 

Outstanding Achievement in communicaitons Brian Edwards 

Jill Karsmarski 

Monica Lowe 

Outstanding Achievement in Criminal Justice Theodore Krol 

Outstanding Achievement in Management . . Robert Collinge 

Lynn Hudler 
Donna Rogowski 

Outstanding Achievement in Marketing .... David Hamilton 
Outstanding Achievement in Mgmt. 

Info. Systems Belinda Brewer 

Outstanding Achievement in Accounting Cathy Briggs 

Outstanding Achievement in Finance . . . Sherri A. Veglianti 

Janet B. Teller 

John M. Beaury 

Mazlina Yusoff 

Connecticut Society of Certified 

Public Accounts Scholarship Cathy A. Briggs 

Mary Mascola 

Terry Santone 

William Wright III 

Debra Wilkinson 

Dean's List Honor Society 

Dept. of Mgmt. and Marketing Tracy Potter 

Dept. of Public Management Theodore Krol 

Division of Accountancy Catherine Briggs 

Communication Dept David Arre 

Dept. of Economics Cynthia Outhouse 



246 



English Department 

Best Research Paper Prize Dermont P. Mack 

Department of Political Science 

Rollin G. Osterweis Award Christine L. Curtiss 

Fire Science Department 

Outstanding Day Student in 

Fire Science Rhomis J. Madigan, Jr. 

Outstanding Evening Student in Fire Science . . . Ward Hope 

School of Hotel, Restaurant & Tourism Administration 

Certificate of Achievement for Academic 

Excellence Judith A. Smith 

John Valus 
Joseph Ferrari 

Certificates of Appreciation Erica Gass 

Deborah Olson 

Lisa Smolinsky 

Alan Delong 

Outstanding Woman in Hospitality Peggy Romeo 

Department of Psychology 

McGough Award for Outstanding Achievement 
in the B.A. program Irene Wild 

McGough Award for Outstanding Achievement 
in the M.A. program Pauline Assenza 

McGough-Olin Psychology Research Award for Excellence 
in Research Carla Marie Corliss 

Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers 

Outstanding Electrical Engineering Senior. . . Wayne Hooper 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

Outstanding Civil Engineering Student Award Leo E. Dwyer 
Outstanding Civil Engineering 

Student Award Diane M. Deponte 






1986 



%••■%•« 



Department of Industrial Engineering and Computer 
Science 

Excellence in Industrial Engineering Studies David Sembiante 

Excellence in Computer Studies Louis Notarino 

Lambda Delta Honor Society 

Senior Book Awards: Outstanding Scholarship of 

Graduating Honor Society Member David Berti 

Cathy Briggs 
Suzanne Kuziak 

UNH Alumni Association 

Alumni Award Suzanne Motasky 

Evening Student Council 

Marvin K. Peterson Scholarship Winston D. Brown 

Janis Fusaris 

Janet B. Teller 

Christopher Bracken 

Nancy Carroll 

UNH Evening Division Class Gifts 

Gift for Summer Fellowship Program Dr. William Gere 

Gift for Eve. Div. for puchase of 

Laser Printer Dr. Ralf Carriuolo 

English Club 

The Noiseless Spider Award Jay Guidone 

The English Club Award Jose Bscheider 

Tim McKittrick 
The English Club Award to a Loyal and Dedicated 

Faculty Advisor Bob Paglia 

Fire Science Club 

Outstanding Service Award Thomas J. Madigan, Jr. 

Chariot Yearbook 

Chariot Worker of the Year Valerie Smith 

Latin Hispanic Student Association 

Special Recognition H. Richard Dozier 

Black Student Union 

Horatio T Strother Award Micki-Von Ivester 

Jacqueline Wright 
Appreciation Award Donald Scott 

Day Student Government 

Outstanding Club Awards Andy Bucci for Delta Chi 

Jackie Wright for Black Student Union 

Friends of the DSG Donald Scott 

H. Richard Dozier 
Robert Caruso 



Frederick Fisher 

Friends of Students Raymond C 

#1 UNH Sports Fan Sally Ferrucci 

Charitable Contributions .... Tom Porier for Zeta Beta Tau 
Special Recognition Award Ivo Philbert 

Interfraternity-Sorority Council 

Appreciation Award Robert Caruso 

Minority Student Affairs 

Simon Bolivar Award Raul R. Cardena, III 

Juliette Derricotte Award Kimberly Searles 

Robert Smalls Award Aushif Nelson 

Blanche K. Bruce Award Anthony Santucci 

LULAC/R.J. Reynolds Scholarship Jose Gutierrez 

Ralph Snell 

WNHU Radio Station 

Outstanding Leadership Award John Splaine 

Certificates of Appreciation 

and Merit Gerald Cantlon 

Jill Karsmarski 

Mark Meloccaro 

Andrew Smith 

Vicky Willis 

Office of Residential Life 

R.A. Service Award Scott Kahoun 

R.A. Award for Positive Growth and 

Development John Bianchi 

Maryanne Mac Vicar 

R.A. Programming Award Monica Lowe 

First Year R.A. Recognition Award Ellen Regan 

Appreciation Award for Service to the office of 

Residential Life Fred DiRenzo 

Robyn Webster 

Office of Student Affairs and Services 

Outstanding Woman Award Cathy Briggs 

Class of '89 Award Rochelle Segar 

Lori B. Haman 

Estuardo Lopez 

Lisa A. Maro 

Glenn D. Matteson 

Dean's Appreciation Awards Nina Recarey 

Theresa Capalbo 
Shelly Gerber 

Dean's Leadership Awards Anthony Santucci 

Anoop Mathur 
Brent Coscia 
Paul Shaffer 



247 




248 







249 




250 







251 




252 




253 




254 



"::: 




■ 




255 



S*W!W'*BP rt,; : 




256 








Senior Night, al- 
though a little late, 
occurred this year. It 
gave Seniors a 
chance to rummage 
through old pictures 
and reminisce about 
old times. Sponsored 
by the DSG and the 
yearbook, the night 
included hot Hor 
D'ouevres, cham- 
pagne punch and 
musical entertain- 
ment by Rent-A-DJ. 



257 



H«iHU»J! ill) [.»!*"? 



s< 



enior 



W, 



edda 



gei 




L^onaratuiationd ! 



9 



ZJo \Jur Southeastern (graduated 



/vj// Carriouio 

eJjean, J^cnool of /-^rofeddionai Studied 
ana Continuing C^aucat'a 



ion 



258 



% l J ;J J ; 



frly i/e^u oej/ wishes go with all of you. 
Graving So many of you ad my students had been a moil 
Satisfying experience. 

J-^leaSe accept mu sincere thanks for selecting me as 
^Distinguished J-^rofeSSor of the [A ear 1986. 

ff/ay you have abundant Success in your lives and 
careers. 
Zreel Lrree to counsel with me any time. 



laran 



?d ^Marrichi 
(chairman and f-^rofessor 
Ivlanagement/ rr/arheting JUepartment 



(congratulations L-laSS of 1986! 



from tke WM 

-Arlumni QSoard and L^ouncil 

(President, Dom 2>uLo - 'mJS. 'bsBS, 75WPJ) 



259 



> # ♦ # 



% Bradford WltcUt 

Ijour Uide ii at the flood 

Ljou are afloat on a lull Aea, qo lot it 
ana make the oedt ol all uour ventures. 
Congratulations — With love uour 
lamilu 

^Mazel eJLaCourt, iVIaru iltlitchell, 
^Mowara and <=JLoiA ~~)helton, -Mlph 
and LjladuS oOalton, ^Mlfred and 

fl/laxine Cjooddon, Caiiell rv/itchell, 
JLucille WilliamA and Aohn and llan- 
nette ZJenn 






anzo '; ^ 




Aohn, 



nothing great wad ever achieved without persistence. 
Congratulations and Ljood oLuch! 
llilom, <Jjad and <Jjc 



>om 



260 



%■•••■! 





Aamie, 


Aon Zrash 


Vjou nave worked hard. Vjou nave at- 


We are So proud of uou. 


tained one of the maior goals of life, 


Congratulations ! 


Congratulations I 
llltau uour ioo, uour life, and all uour 


oLove, 
lli lorn ana JLJad 


future activities be iouful and full of 


accomplishment. 

Iiluch love, 




Itlom and Jjad 


Vanessa [-'otter, 




illtiij your future dreams bring you happiness and 
satisfaction. Jr wish you Success in every goal uou 
pursue. 


(congratulations UaneSAa, 

We are very proud of uou. 

We hope uou will always be prepared to meet 




tomorrows challenge, use its opportunity, and have a 




dream to follow 


Congratulations ! 


We oLove (Jou. 




fflom and JDad 


^runt oLou 





261 





Jo Wg Beit Ztriend ^4(an ZJeJdu ^belong 




ZJodau i the dag, gou re taking off, 


Congratulationi ^Mndrewl 


Ljour life ii itarting now 

Uhere i io much ituff _7 want to iau 

except Jr don I Know how 




Our friendihip Kept developing 




ai time Kept paaing bg 

and now when we re the beit we ve been 


Ijjeit of eJLuck -Jrluiaui, 


our friendihip i gonna die 

Well, die mau not be right to iag 
Jr gueii we ll Keep in touch 




without gou here, it i not the iame 




Jr ll miti uou veru much 


ill lorn ana rjjad 


Jr with gou luck, and get it hurti 




iuit try to comprehend 




no matter where uou re going now, 




Ljou ll alwayi be my friend. 

JLove, Uina 


2>ear WarL 


Joanne H. J4erihfieid 




Congratulationi and iSeil Wiihei 


Congratulations and beit wiihei for a J4appu and iucceiiful future. 


WitkJU Our love 


rJ.oi.-e. If loin and Juad 


lllommy, JUaddy, S>heri, Joih, Zrivha, 
Jacob, Iflichael, and f\oialie 


Andrea: 


Congratulationi .Jjavia 


Congratulationi. Uhe hard work hat finally paid off. xieit of Iuck in 




the future. We JLove ijou ! 


We are proud Of uou 


Illom, JDad, Shelby, Stephen and Cjeorge 


Illom and <JJad 


262 





%•*%*• I 





^ -~—.— ™——~— ~— -— "-*— 


(^ongratutationi Juave, 

We re veru proud of uou. 
eJ. oi'e, 

/Horn, JUad, Jiteve and tllidnUe 


ZJo JDarul: 

Uhe fJest of Cveruthing to -A Wonderful Son and brother. 
We are Veru Proud of Uou. 

oLove, tllom, Jjad, and tjang 


Weli iia J. Piuiletti 

JDon t ^>top flow — cJLife Ljives UJeautiful Lfifts 

Jrt L/ave Us fjo" — aJLove and (congratulations 

Worn, 2W, WariUk and Wo 


Juannu — 

We are veru proud of uou and wish uou well in alt uou do. Unis is a 
major milestone in uour life and ours. 

Jtll our love and prauers 

fllom and JDad 


Joanne. 

3' ((never for Q el ike oood lime, - ikanks for precious memories. . . 

Jove, Sandu 


m.£. 

'Dkese 2>reams. . . " lake ikem uilk uou. 

Jove. JT. 


Patrick - 

Wiskina uou ontu life's Lest (or a(( tke daus to come. . . 

Jove. Sandu 


DoCalku. 

Wau you find a future a, cjood as uour nature and nurture in ike Cnatisk Ctuk. 

Dram uour friends in ike Ctuk 


Kaau — uou partu animal. 
Confutations 

Dke kous from Wilford 


Do Dim. 

fflau your future oe ai positive ana prosperous as uour devotion and dedication to 
tke Cnatisk Ctuk. 

Drom all of us in tke ctuk 


Clifford - 

Uem.moer Que Pasa! 


€rica. 

Qood Jack Dorev.r, J/ave Dun. 

X^, -IJour Special Driend- 

263 



Confutations Z&D and MKS Qrads. 

Ji V e with a son* in your keart and tL music of fife wilt play. 



IJoudidil! 



Congratulations fjess. On to Success! 



Jove Delic 



&memker Dracy. jenny. Suzy. Orisk and Oke Winner. 85-1 



Cliff. $okn, martin, Jnoop: Dkanksl Well miss you. 



DLCJte 



Congratulations to members of Jamkda Sella JJonor Society 



Confutations lady J) and 3ireooy 



Sr. Rakianski. -4 



Worn and Sad -Xarsmarski 



Mrian and Jerri St. Pete, 



IJour countdown nas finally come to an end. Were sure proud of you! 



Pasauate, 







Vjou re now ready for life s next biy adventure 




Worn and Sad 


Dke CaUts 


Wark - Congratulation 


s and muck success. 


Suzanne IJou Wake Us So proud 




Joue, 


Jove -Always. 




Worn. Sad and DLresa 


Worn and Ckris 






Qood luck Cd WJiL 


Caarim 


WettSbone 

tJLove JLjaa 


jU Well Zone! 

Ifou 3inaltu Wade Jt 

Jove, Jjaa — Worn ana -Jsatnu 


Jt is you wko can alu 
encouragement 3 have r, 
happy years with you. 

264 


aui put a imile on mu face. Unroaan uoar love ana 
acked kiaker plateaus. J look forward to many more 

- Jove -Always - 


Worn. 

Jkanks for pulling up wilk my colleye years. Jf know it wasn t easy. 

-Always keep a smite on your face and keep your spirit kiyk. 

Wuck Jove. 

Suzanne 



UDear Audita 



> ♦.» % ♦ % .< ' 

> * 4 % * » . I 




^J4appineAA id — to See uour dreams come true. 



cJLoue, Srreddu, Koni, llh 



auri 



Uo the man oil the h 



ou5e 



who never let us down and who aiwauA 
made u3 feel proud, We wish uou much 
Succeii in uour career. We love uou. 



r 



y< 



ivlommu, L-herul, Zrran and oLt 



aura 



filarcetta, 



( onaratulationl we are ai proud of uour accompliihment ai uou are. 



We -In, , ijou 



ff/om, JDad and Janet 



Plat, Br.ii, Bdl M» 

We near Cjotditein -Mirlines nai a ipecial on flianti to Hew IJork. 
ZJneu are lauover flionti jtoppina at illcJiorieui. When would uou 
line to make uour reiervationif 

Jiue and Vat 



265 



^Jrlaric Austin Sjrox 



I 


f i 


OF 

1920 


^ 


* M - 






'*•■■*•*'* ; ail ■» 


. h>»> luwa, i w* ' 
jha.lwut, ' - 
1 brnn ■»"»! | .;•« 




Si 


^ 



Congratulationd on Ujour Superb ^Arccomplidnments ! 



ujou J^rave edjidtinauidhed ujour Self (^ondidtentiu Unrougn ujt 
Lsutdtanding ^/rcademic, f^erdonai ana /-^rofeddionai ^Arcni 
mentd. 



our 



eve- 



\Jur rJLove and (73 est lA/hned are lA/ith ujou in ^Jrll (Jour Zrut 
(Lndeavord — H'/au ~^rll ZJne d^eit OSe Ljourd! 



ure 



oLove, iHlom, aOady and Brendan 



266 



ZJo \Jur -3on ^Arilan Jebta 



Conaratuiationd and (/Jest of JLuck in the future. 



We are Vera J-^roud of Lyou. 




'our 



rJLovlnq Sramiiu, 

ll/lotner, <Jjad, 
Suzanne, J\arun 
and (jeff 



267 



This book is dedicated to the memory of the following individ- 
uals. 

Astronauts of the shuttle craft Challenger: 

Cmdr. J. Smith of the Navy 

Lieut. Col. Ellison S. Onizuka of the Air force 

Francis R. Scobee of NASA 

Dr. Judith A. Resnik of NASA 

Dr. Ronald E. McNair of NASA 

Gregory B. Jarvis of Hughes Aircraft 

Christie McAuliffe of Hughes Aircraft 

James Gerowin, Class of 1985 

Paul Millette, Class of 1986 

William Ruddock, My loving grandfather 



JANUARY 28, 1986 — IN MEMORIAM 
Words cannot describe the sorrow that is felt when you lose 
someone. Our nation lost a part of itself when the shuttle 
craft "Challenger " suddenly ignited in a tremendous explo- 
sion just after takeoff. Many times we take for granted our 
friends or the things they do for us, may we be cast aside in 
shame — lest we forget the sacrifices made by others for our 
gain. Man is always attempting to change things or conform 
elements to his advantage. This tragedy can only add to the 
basis of how assuredly insignificant mortal man indeed is in 
the vast universe we inhabit. STOP. THINK. WONDER. It 
shall be memorialized, but not forgotten, that dark day in 
January. May their souls rest peacefully. 



268 



4 % % « < 




James Gerowin 



PaulMillette 



"Think not thy time short in this world, since the world itself is 
not long. The created world is but a small parenthesis in eter- 
nity, and a short interposition, for a time, between such a state 
of duration as was before it and may be after it. " 

— Sir Thomas Browne. Christian Morals — 
Pt.iii.xxix. 

No words can heal a sorrow felt. Only memories may make 
sorrow sweet. Our deepest sympathy to the families of James 
and Paul. 



269 



Credits 

There are many people who through their everyday jobs help to put the 
yearbook together. 

Many Thanks to: 

Noel Tomas, Public Relations — For photographic contributions. 

Mr. Benevento — For your guidance. 

Pat Morgan & Catherine Cowles, Alumni Division — For your 

continual support. 
Eric McDowell, Sports Information — For your constant cooperation. 
Cathy, Barbara, Alice and Neil, Bookstore — For your support and 

assistance. 
Tony, Receiving — For your continual assistance. 
Ross, Mailroom — For your perpetual service. 
Michelle & the maintenance crew — For putting up with our mess. 

Special Thanks to some people who are more than business associates, they 
are good friends. 

Brian Hawthorne, Delmar — Thanks so much for your support, the 

lunches, the dinners, the trip, putting up with me. . . 
Howard Legge, Yearbook Associates — You are a superb photographer 

and thanks so much for putting up with our hectic ways. 
Claire Sorcinelli, DSG — You know you are special and without 

support and assistance the yearbook staff would be sent 

to the funny farm. 

Many, Many, Many Thanks to the CHARIOT STAFF — 

The only reason this book is done and out on time is because of all the 
work you all put into it. It's always great to work with good friends and 
hardworkers. 



270 







Editor's Note: 

Just as Martin Luther King had a dream so long ago, so do I 
today. My dream is that the people of the world begin to realize 
that each individual counts. World peace can not occur without 
country peace, country peace cannot occur without state peace. 
This trend continues all the way down to peace among families and 
yes, peace among the school. It is not who we are, where we come 
from, what religion we preach or what color our skin is. Rather it is 
our purpose in life, our goals and our values. If every person could 
ignore their personal wants and needs and concentrate on others 
there would be more care and more cooperation among others. 

I leave this school with some words of advice. No matter what 
school you attend, you get back what you put into it. After four 
years here, I am graduating with much more than any amount of 
courses could teach me. I've learned of business, politics, friend- 
ship, work, headaches, joy and in general what life is all about. 
College has taught me to think on my own and create my own 
person. I have put a lot of work into these last four years only to get 
back a lot of joy. My only regret is that not everyone can experience 
what I have and that some will never find what I have found. 

My Final Words (although a little corny), 
Farewell but not Goodbye, 

Suzanne Motasky 
Editor-in-Chief 



271 



»•*•%•*•%•(