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Full text of "Two forty five one fifty five"






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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 
St. Joseph's College, New York 



http://www.archive.org/details/twofortyfiveonef1012stjo 



119300 




St. Joseph's College 

Brooklyn, New York 11205 
Patchogue. New York 11772 




_ Vol. X No. 1 
ring-Summer 1984 



THREE COMMENCEMENTS CAP SUCCESSFUL ACADEMIC YEAR 



St. Joseph's College held three 
commencement ceremonies at its two 
campuses in Brooklyn and Patchogue, 
New York, featuring outstanding guest 
speakers. 

On Wednesday, June 6, J. Richardson 

Pratt, .Ir , President, Treasurer and 

Trustee of Pratt Institute, addressed Arts 

and Sciences graduates on the Mall at the 

College's Main Campus in Brooklyn. 

Chairman of Pratt & Co., Inc. since 1971, 

and !\ member of numerous boards of 

es in the educational, civic and 

rate spheres, Mr. Pratt was awarded 

onorary Degree of Doctor of Laws. 

aledictorian for the event was Ellen 

irthy, a history major from the 

clyn Heights section. The Most 

end Francis J. Mugavero, Bishop of 

;lyn, distributed the diplomas. 

11 ijamin Ward, New York City's 

: Commissioner, was invited to 

to graduates of St. Joseph's 

Uiv ion of General Studies on Thursday, 

Jun 7th, on the Mall. He, too, received an 

irarv Dfigree of Doctor of Laws. 

e College's last commencement 

inny was held on Saturday, June 9, at 

fliolk Branch Campus in Patchogue, 

,re Dr. Albert M. Ammerman, 

esident Emeritus of Suffolk County 

ommunily College, presented an address 

;^raduates from the College of Arts and 

tences and from the Division of General 

nidies. Dr. Ammerman was granted the 

unorary Degree of Doctor of Humane 

. -Iters. 




Mr. Shea, Dean Travis and S. George 
greet Commissioner Ward at General 
Studies commencement. 





Summa grads, Patricia Ring, Diane 
Havriliak and Ellen McCarthy, with Sister 
George, Mr. Pratt, Bishop Mugavero and 
Mr. Shea. (Brooklyn) 



Dr. Ammerman, Bishop McGann and 
Sister George congratulate Summa grads 
Joanmarie Koster and Esielle Hert 

(Patchogue) 



Joyce Blangiardo, a graduate of the 
Division of General Studies, was the 
Salutatorian and Joanmarie Koster, a 
history major in the Division of Arts and 
Sciences, was the Valedictorian. 



The Bishop of We Diocese of Rockville 
Centre, the Most Reverend John R. 
McGann, was an honored guest at the 
ceremony and conferred his blessings on 
the graduates, their families and friends. 



CLARE ROSE SUPPORTS THEATRE PROJECT 



Therese Callahan. Vice 
President of the Suffolk Campus, recently 
announced at a press conference held in 
her office that Clare Rose, Inc. has 
pledged its support to the College's effort 
to establish a Repertor., Theatre. Ihis 
major contribution comes to St. Joseph's 
in response to a request by Sister Grace 
Edna Rowland, Instructor of Speech, who 
envisions a Repertory Theatre as an ideal 
vehicle for teaching theatre arts to her 
growing number of students and as a 
means of bringing the College more 
directly into the cultural life of its 
neighbors in the Nassau-Suffolk area. 

The nature of the grant is noteworthy. 
Mr. Clare P. Rose, founder of the 
Patchogue-based beverage firm, will be 
honored by the Long Island Charities 
Foundation, Inc. at a gala dinner at which 
time he will receive the Foundation's 1984 
Humanitarian Award. All proceeds from 



the event, donated in the name of Clare 
Rose, will be given to St. Joseph's College. 
The estimated gift toward the theatre 
project is approximately $.''0,000. 

In recognition Ci his generosity, the 
College will name the theatre "The Clare 
Rose Playhouse." 




Clare Rose, S yjrace Edna and S. 
Virginia examine future playhouse site. 



S.J.C. GRADS CITED FOR TOP HONORS.AWARDS 



Brooklyn Campus 

The Bachelor's Degree. Summa Cum 
Laude, was awarded to Diane Havriliak. 
Ellen McCarthy, and Patricia Ring. They 
were also inducted into three prestigious 
honor societies. 

It was also announced that Ellen 
McCarthy finished as a finalist in the 
American College Scholarship 
Competition and Patricia Ring received 
an assistantship in the Graduate School 
of Education at Fordham. 

Among the Magna Cum Laude 
graduates, Terry Yard and Perry 
Pellechia were recognized for their 
outstanding accomplishments. Terry 
Yard was admitted to seven law schools, 
including Brooklyn Law School, with a 
merit scholarship. New York Law 
School, Boston College, Fordham U., 
Rutgers U.. St. John's U.. and SUNY at 
Buffalo. 

Perry Pellechia received the 
prestigious 1984 Student Award of the 
American Institute of Chemists Inc. and 
was the recipient of an "Al Steyermark 
Scholarship" from the American 
Microchemical Society. He was also 
awarded fellowships in the chemistry 
departments of Georgetown, N.Y.U., 
Purdue, and the University of Utah. 

In addition, Ursula Boruta received a 
fellowship for the Biomedical Sciences 
Doctoral Program at Wright State U. 
and Michael Forino gained admission to 
NY. College of Pediatric Medicine. 



Patchogue Campus 

The Bachelor's Degree, Summa Cum 
Laude, was awarded to Joanmarie 
Koster and Estelle Hert. 

Ms. Koster was inducted into three 
honor societies and received acceptance 
into six law schools, including American 
U., Catholic U., Union U., Rutgers U., 
Syracuse U., and New England School of 
Law. 

Other graduates who received much 
deserved recognition were John Baker, 
acceptance into five dental schools; 
Cindy Noble and Ellen Chamber, 
Gallaudet College Graduate Program in 
Education of the Deaf; Lynnmarie Kane, 
Reading Program Internship, Dowling; 
Lucretia Lucivero, Touro Law School; 
Holly O'Grady acceptance into seven law 
schools; Richard Panvini. N.Y. College 
of Pediatric Medicine; Maria Taliercio. 
Graduate Program in Experimental 
Psychology at Villinova; and John 
Sparling, acceptance into two law 
schools. 




Trustees Annual Luncheon. George 
Walsh, (second left) President of Walsh, 
Rinehart and Puccio, Inc., is welcomed to 
the luncheon by trustees James McGann.S. 
Raymonda Dillon, S. Maria Frederick 
Stapleton and S. George. This year's 
function at the Brooklyn Club attracted 100 
guests and raised $10,000 for the College's 
Scholarship Fund. 



Brooklyn Undergraduate Awards 

Kathy Darcy and Maria Wagner, U.S. 
Department of Energy Student Research 
Participation Program. Oak Ridge 
National Laboratory; and Ruthann 
Rizzi, Summer Scholarship for Research 
in Polymer Science, American Chemistry 
Society. 



THE COLLEGE MOGRNS A COLLEAGaE...A FRIEND 



On Wednesday, June 13, the College 
lost one of its most loyal and dedicated 
members. Sister Mary Elizabeth 
O'Connor (S. Alma Virgo to many 
alumni and friends). She served St. 
Joseph's since 1955 as Treasurer and 
Chief Business Officer.. .and so much 
more. 



S. ANNE BEHRE RECEIVES DIOCESAN TRIBUTE 



Sister Anne Behre, Ed. D., Assistant 
Professor in the Child Study 
Department, was presented recently with 
the "Ubi Caritas Deus Ibi" Award, the 
highest honor bestowed by Diocesan 
Catholic Charities. The ceremony took 
place at the Bishop's Annual Anniversary 
Dinner-Dance. 




S. Anne Behre (center) is congratulated 
hy S. Jean Marie, Chairman of the ChiUI 
Study Dept., and Dr. Lenore Kelly. 
(Sociology Dept.). 



In his letter announcing the award. 
Thomas A. DeStefano, Executive 
Director of Catholic Charities, Diocese 
of Brooklyn, cited Sister Anne's 
"leadership, devotion and concern for the 
growth of the church and the people of 
our Diocese." 

Long renowned for her work with the 
deaf. Sister Anne Behre opened and 
supervised the first school for the deaf in 
Flushing in I960, with a modest 
enrollment of four children. During her 
2 1 years at St. Francis de Sales School for 
the Deaf, registration grew to 250 
students, new facilities were opened in 
Brooklyn and State funding was 
awarded. 

"We are truly fortunate to have Sister 
Anne on our Child Study faculty teaching 
those who aspire to a career in special 
education," said S. George Aquin, "and 
we congratulate her on this much 
deserved honor." 



For those who lived and worked with 
Sister, it was clear that her approach to 
death was as direct and courageous as her 
approach to life. No one could fail to be 
inspired by her grasp of what was and 
what was to be. ..her calm resignation and 
unflinching faith. 

Her loss will be felt by many in a variety 
of ways. As a member of the 
Congregation of the Sisters of St. Joseph 
for over 52 years, she will be missed by her 
community as a beloved Religious. As a 
professional, she will be missed as a 
knowledgeable, competent colleague. As 
a compassionate friend. ..she will be 
missed by us all. 

(Sister George Aquin's tribute read at 
the Mass of the Resurrection will appear 
in the Summer Alumnagram). 




5. Marv Elizabeth O'Connor 



St. Joseph's College Family Album 



iiiiiii 




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BASKETBALL TOURNEY MVP. Fred 

Ostrick poses with S. Virginia, who holds 
SJC's second place irophy. The 
tournament was held at the Patchogue 
Campus and was sponsored by Clare 
Rose Inc.. with the cooperation and 
assistance of businessmen and civic 
leaders associated with the Chamber of 
Commerce. 



SILVER JUBILARLANS. Carolyn Hill 
Dalton, Marylou Fitzsimmons Gee and 
Anne O'Connor Gallagher celebrate their 
25th Antiiversary at SJC's Annual Alumni 
Luncheon held at Antun's. Fifty-six 
members of the Class of '59 joined a record 
number of alumni who enjoyed the Mass 
celebrated by Monsignor Charles E. Diviney 
and the delicious luncheon. 

Among the especially honored guests 
were members of the class of 1934 who 
celebrated the Golden .■Anniversary of their 
graduation from St. Joseph 's College. 

Co-Chairwomen of the event were Clare 
Bauch and Betty Ann McDonough. 





DELTA INDVCTIOS. Recently, Mrs. 
Muriel Smith (second right) was inducted 
into SJC's prestigious Epsilon Chapter of 
the Delta Epsilon Sigma National 
Scholastic Honor Society. 

Here, she is congratulated by S. George, 
husband Jim Smith, a trustee of SJC and 
Executive Vice President of the Bank of 
Long Island, andS. Virginia Therese. Mrs. 
Smith is a student at the Patchogue 
Campus. 

Her outstanding academic achievements 
and well known civic and charitable work 
made her a worthy candidate. 




ALUMNI PHONA THON. Volunteers at 
the Annual Alumni Phonathon kept 
phones ringing in hundreds of homes 
across the country as they picked up over 
$30,000 in pledges for the .innual Fund 
Drive. 

Here, Millie Glassman (S'83), Dolores 
Twachtman (S '83). Susan Murtha (S '83), 
and Nancy Gilchriesl (Bklyn '83) share a 
few laughs as they call their classmates. 

This year's Alumni Fund Drive which 
ended June 30, raised a whopping 
$127,716.00. Almost $16,000 more than last 
year's effort. 



STUDENT ART EXHIBIT. Ms. 

Belloso, instructor of art at the Brooklyn 
Campus, proudly displays a student's 
ceramic wind chime as Richie Loperena 
(left). Norma Gomez, and Billy Trinkle 
admire the intricate detail. 

The e.xhibit took place during the week 
of May 6th in the "245 " building. More 
than 100 pieces of sculpture, ceramic, 
stained gla.^s, sketches and batik art were 
on display. 





ON CA MP US INTER VIE WS. Business 
major Michael McDonnell analyzes 
material with Gina Beiro, Director of 
Counseling and Testing, and a 
representative from the R.J. Reynolds 
Tobacco Company, during an on- 
campus interview. 

Congratulations, also, to Mike who 
eclipsed the l,500-pi. career mark this 
past season and is the highest scorer in the 
history of men 's basketball at SJC. 



COMMin€€ "G€flRS UP" FOR FfiLL DINN6R DfiNC€ 



As announced in the last issue of 245, St. Joseph's College will hold its Second Annual 
Dinner Dance on Friday evening, October 12, 1984, at Colonic Hill in Hauppauge, Long 
Island. 

The College is proud to honor Mr. John J. Evans. Vice Chairman of the Board of 
Manufacturers Hanover Trust Company and a dedicated leader in the support of higher 
education throughout the Metropolitan Area. 

On June 21, a Cocktail Reception was held at the Garden City Hotel to "kick off this 
campaign which will benefit the College's Scholarship and Building Funds. Over one hundred 
committee members will put forth every effort to reach the $200,000 goal set by Dinner Dance 
General Chairman Herbert J. Brauer, Senior Vice President of Manufacturers Hanover 
Trust. 

Last year, 650 people attended the tremendously successful "First." This year, the 
Committee hopes to reach a goal of 850 guests. All Alumni and friends of the College are 
invited to participate in this major effort and join the fun and festivities on October 12. 

Honorary Co-Chairmen of the black tie event are The Most Reverend Francis J. Mugavero 
and The Most Reverend John R. McGann. Sister George Aquin serves as Honorary Vice 
Chairwoman with Robert C. Isban, Honorary Vice Chairman and a trustee of St. Joseph's. 
Mr. Isban is also Executive Vice President of MHT. E.xecutive Co-Chairmen are trustee 
James J. Smith and John V.N. Klein, Esq. 

A tickets and journal ad reservation form is printed below for your convenience. 



St. Joseph's College 

Second Annual Dinner-Dance for the Benefit of 

the Scholarship-Building Fund 



7:30 P.M. October 12, 1984 
Colonie Hill, Hauppauge, New York 

DINNER RESERVATION 



NAME 



ADDRESS 
CITY 



STATE . 



ZIP. 



Tickets *150.00 per person (Tax Deductible) 



NUMBER OF TICKETS . 



ENCLOSED S 



Make checks payable to St. Joseph's College 

Note: Please list names of guests at your table on a separate sheet of paper 

Dinner tickets will not be issued. Guest list will be at the door. 



JOGRNAL AD REQUEST 



NAME 



ADDRFSS 


CITY 




.STATF 


7IP 


D Inside Front Cover 


53,000.00 


D Full Page 


$750.00 


n Inside Back Cover 


$2,000.00 


D Half Page 


$500.00 


D Outside Back Cover 


$3,000.00 


D Quarter Page 


$250.00 


D Gold Page 


$1,500.00 


n Listing 


$100.00 


O Silver Page 


$1,000.00 






FnrloseH i<; $ 




(T 


3X Deductible) 



Note: Please list Journal Ad Infonmation on a separate sheet of paper. 




Honoree John Evan\ {center ) al "kiekoff" 
Receplic>n with Frederick Shea. Sister 
George. Herbert Brauer. John Klein ami 
Jim Smith. 




Honoree John Evans eniovs a chat at the 
"kiekoff with Mr. and Mrs. RiehanI 
Dunne. Mr. Dunne is Assistant in 
President of Eaton Corp., AIL Division 




Trustee A. Iltlioii l\o.\eii (right) wii/i 
committee members Richard Minieri 
(MHT Vice Pres. ) and Andrew Adelhardt. 




Henry Pollmann. Kevin McQuade and 
Kent Steward (MHT vice presidents) 
discuss plans for ticket and journal ad 
sales. 



IBI 



What's Happening... 

Faculty Promotions. ..Congratulations to 

the following faculty who have been 
advanced in rank. Raymond D'Angelo, to 
Associate Professor of Sociology; David 
N. Holtzman. to Associate Professor of 
Mathematics: Regina Wieman. to 
Associate Professor of Psychology; 
Elizabeth Anslow, to Assistant Professor 
of Psychology; Barbara Morrell, to 
Assistant Professor of Sociology; S. Grace 
Edna Rowland, to Assistant Professor of 
Speech Communication; and Judith 
Stone, to Assistant Professor of Biology. 
Linda Giabaldi...a Brooklyn Campus 
business graduate, was granted a 
scholarship by Direct Marketing Day in 
N.Y, and the Direct Marketing 
Educational Koundation to attend the 




I iiula GihaUl: 

Foundation's prestigious seminar at the 
Summit Hotel. 

Students in Art 280. ..a design workshop 
class conducted by S. Pat Manning 
(Patchogue). copped all but one award in 
the Teacher's Federal Credit Union 
"Winning Spirit" Graphic Arts Contest, a 
tribute to our Olympic athletes. 
S.J.C. Equestrian Team (Patchogue)... 
won 1.^ ribbons at the Intercollegiate 
Horseshow Competition sponsored bv 
Adelphi. Hofstra and Fairleigh- 
Dickenson Universities. Rosemary 
Carroll. Diane l.angan and Dawn Webber 
were outstanding. 

Blood Drives... Both campuses held blood 
drives which attracted approximately .'^00 
donors. At Patchogue. all blood 
contributions were offered for the 
Adri.sani brothers, hemophiliacs from the 
Patchogue-Medford area. In Brooklvn. 
Brian Kieran spearheaded the drive for S. 
Betty O'Brien of the Business Office. Here. 
Brian is first on line to gi\e the gift of life. 






S. Marifarel Buckley (right) and senior 
Marie Mackey (center) with Archbishop 
Molloy teachers, Jim Sheehan. Dennis 
Vellucci and S. Eileen Gannon. 



S. Karen Kei!nc\ Iccnicrj i;rccis student 
Kathy Shortall and her cooperating 
teacher, Richard Fiorucci, Boces II 
(Central Islip). 



CHILD STUDY DEPARTMENT HOSTS RECEPTIONS 



An integral aspect of the College's 
Child Study Program is the student- 
teaching experience required of every 
major. Each year, the Department 
recognizes the contribution of principals 
and cooperating teachers from the many 
private and public elementary schools 
throughout the Metropolitan area who 
service SJC's Child Study students. 
Receptions are held for them at both 
campuses. 

The first reception in Patchogue was 
hosted by Sister Karen Kenney. Assistant 
Professor of Child Study and 
Coordinator of the Special Education 
Program. Over 300 guests attended and 
were greeted by administrators, faculty 
and students who also set up a variety of 
exhibits based on their field work. 
Children's essays, poems, drawings and 
posters decorated the 3rd floor lounge, 
providing a unique and cheerful 
backdrop for the party. 

In Brooklyn. Sister Jean Marie Amore. 
Ed.D.. Chairman of the Department, 
welcomed approximately 100 guests to 
the Dillon Child Study Center. 



"We look forward to the opportunity 
of personally thanking the men and 
women who play such a positive role in 
the formation of our young teachers." 
said Sister Jean Marie. "Their 
experience, guidance and good example 
are invaluable to our students" learning 
process." 

SPECIAL OLYMPICS 

St. Joseph's College students have been 
very involved this past semester in 
volunteering their services in an effort to 
boost the campaign of the INTERNA- 
TIONAL GAMES FOR THE 
DISABLED in Nassau County this 
summer. 

Under the leadership of the Suffolk 
County Coordinator. Terri Altmann. a 
recent Therapeutic Recreation graduate, 
"Project: Able Disabled" established a 
Suffolk County base for planning and 
organizing their involvement. 

The Recreation and Child Study 
volunteers were successful in their various 
fund raising efforts and. as a result, were 
able to present their check from the college 
to the games. 



G.S. GRADS LAUD COLLEGIATE EXPERIENCE 



The Division of General Studies is the 
adult division of the College, which offers 
certificates and degrees in business man- 
agement and health. The Division 
enrollment on the Brooklyn Campus is 
over 600 students, most of whom are 
working professionals. 

A special feature was added to this 
year's commencement in that the 
Division's first valedictory speech was 
delivered. Maureen Thomas, one of the 
distinguished graduates recognized by the 
Division for their achievements, delivered 
the speech. Ms. Thomas felt honored to be 
the first valedictorian and hoped to fully 
represent the thoughts of her fellow 
graduates. For her. balancing the 
responsibilities between her job, her 
family, and school was difficult, but she 
enjoyed the education process. She plans 



to attend graduate school and work 
towards an MBA. 

Carroll Hinds, who was the top 
graduate in the class, felt that it was a great 
experience, although she procrastinated 
for ten years before returning to school. 
She said it was the warm and friendly 
environment of the College, which gave 
her support and guidance, that helped her. 
She believes that the programs are geared 
so that the adult population can achie\e 
without loss of quality in education. 

Anita Moore, another distinguished 
graduate, first came to St. Joseph's College 
because of the convenience of the off- 
campus extension sites. She believes that 
being taught by working professionals 
brings more real life situations to the 
classroom. 



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MS. WARD RETIRES; S. JOSEPH DAMIEN ON LEAVE 



At the last faculty meeting of the 
academic year. Sister George Aquin 
announced that Margaret Ward. 
Professor of Physical Education, was 
retiring after 33 years at SJC. "She enjoys 
the affection and respect of today's 
students and yesterday's alumni and she 
takes with her the affection and respect of 
all of her coUegues." 

It was also learned that Sister Joseph 
Damien Hanlon, Professor of History and 



a member of the College faculty for 37 
years, would be on leave for the 1984-85 
year to teach at Stella Maris High School 
in Rockaway. 

Sister George stated that it is impossible 
to summarize Sister's contribution to the 
College and to the students and that it will 
be absolutely impossible to replace her, as 
"no one person today will have the breadth 
of her interests or the depth of her 
knowledge." 



S. MnRGnR6T J6NNINGS NRM6D N.V.U. VISITING SCHOinR 



Sister Margaret Jennings, Ph.D., 
Professor of English and Deparment 
Chairman, was advised that she has been 
selected as one of the Visiting Scholars for 
the Fall, 1984 seminar, "Medieval Culture: 
Love and Power in the Middle Ages." 
Sponsored by New York University's 
Institute for Cultural Analysis, the 
seminar will trace the themes of power and 
authority, devotional and courtly love as 
they develop and intertwine in the Middle 




A~ Mart'iir: 



Ages. Participants will examine historical, 
sociological, literary, philosophical and 
artistic expression of these themes. 

The seminar leader is Norman F. 
Cantor, Professor of History and 
Sociology and founder and Director of the 
Institute. As part of the seminar. Professor 
Cantor plans a major series of 
distinguished guest speakers including Sir 
Richard Southern of Oxford University. 
Gordon Leff of York University, and Karl 
Morrison of the University of Chicago. 
During the Fall of 1984. New York 
University also anticipates visits by Walter 
J. Ong and Sir Steven Runciman whose 
lectures will be open to the seminar 
participants. 

Sister Margaret will have the 
opportunity either to work on her own 
research topics in the context of the 
seminar's themes and methodologies, or to 
explore new topics. She will be given 
assistance in finding new research subjects 
arising from theseminarand indeveloping 
new research designs. In addition, a grant- 
in-aid of $500 will be available to her for 
the purchase of books, slides and other 
research materials. 




C.S. ALUMNI REUNION. The Chihl 

Stiidv Depl. held ils first reunion in 
Palchogue. Here, factihy members Ann 
Powers (left) and S. Jean Marie (second 
right) welcome Mary Estock, Dolores 
Twachtman, Louise Kratoville and Carol 
Lynn Sullivan. 

NETWORKING PROGRAM 

St. Joseph's College will be a participant 
in New York University's Faculty 
Resources Network Program beginning 
this fall. 

St. Joseph's was one of nine colleges 
chosen on a nationwide basis to participate 
in this program which will enable faculty 
to take part in research and curriculum 
development activities and to meet and 
work with their colleagues from other 
networking institutions. 

Each semester at least five faculty from 
St. Joseph's will be designated as 
University Associates and will be granted 
course auditing and library privileges at 
N.Y.U.. In addition, all faculty at the nine 
colleges will receive regular invitations to 
attend the many public lectures, colloquia. 
and special events that are offered by 
N.Y.U.. 

Sister Elizabeth Hill, special assistant to 
the president, is the coordinator of the 
project for S.J.C.. 




St. Joseph's College 

Kklyn, New York 11205 
^le, New York 1177: 




S.J.C. CELEBRATES PRE-SCHOOL'S GOLDEN JUBILEE 



On Sunday, October 28, the College 
celebrated the 50th Anniversary of its 
laboratory pre-school, long renowned as a 
pioneer in the field of early childhood 
education. 

An integral part of the undergraduate 
Child Study program, the New York State 
registered laboratory pre-school provides 
a strong model for S.J.C. students 
preparing to be teachers, child 
psychologists or early childhood 
specialists. In addition, it is a service to 
public, private, city, state and national 
agencies which have visited, participated 
in, learned from, and imitated the 
College's model program. 

The nursery school first opened its 
doors to Vk to 5 year-olds in the College's 
main building at 245 Clinton Avenue, 
Brooklyn. Today, it is housed in the Dillon 
Child Study Center, a beautiful, modern, 
two story building on the Campus Mall 
which accommodates appoximately 100 
children in three nursery classes and one 
kindergarten class. 



'^feeo/ic^l 








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Florence Kennedy addresses guesls. On-slage 
are S. George. S. Jean Marie Amore (C.S. 
Chairperson) and S. Helen Kearne\ ( Director 
ol Dillon Cenler.) 





S. Margaret Louise receives special 
presentation from S. George for \ears of 
service in the pre-school. 

An early intervention program for pre- 
schoolers with a language delay is also 
located at the Center. 

Four hundred guests heard speaker 
Florence Kennedy, an S.J.C. alumna and 
Director in the Agency for Child 
Development, address the value of the 
Dillon Center setting. The program was 
also marked by a special presentation 
made to S. Margaret Louise Shea, 
Director of the pre-school program from 
1942-1980. 



Vol. X. No. 
Fall/Winter 19£ 



SCHOLARSHIPS FOR 
TOP FRESHMEN 

The Freshman Class (at both campuses) 
boasts a number of excellent students 
whose outstanding high school records 
qualified them for full-tuition 
scholarships. 

This year's Board of Trustees 
Scholarships went to Patchogue freshmen 
Christopher Carroll and Anne Malone. 
Blanche A. Knauth Scholarships were 
awarded to Brooklyn students Sheila 
Judge (St. Saviour's), Grazyna 
Kozikowska (Cathedral), and Eileen 
Slavin (Bishop Ford). 

In Patchogue, Presidential Scholarship 
recipients included Sandra Jaramillo, 
Beth Sue Partlow, Carol Wilson, and 
Thomas Wendt. Brooklyn Presidential 
Scholarships went to Eileen Donohue and 
Sara Luca (both from Bishop Kearnev), 
Monica Goodwin (St. Saviour's), Mary 
Mozejko (Mary Louis), Janet Raimond 
(St. Edmund's), and John Snyder (St. 
Francis Prep). 

Full-Tuition Medaille Scholarships and 
partial-tuition Scholastic Achievement 
Awards are also part of the College's merit 
scholarship program. Grants based on 
need complete the overall financial aid 
picture. Proceeds from the College's 
Annual Dinner Dances are applied 
toward scholarships and have allowed 
more gifted students to attend. S.J.C. 



NORMAN CANTOR LECTURES AT BROOKLYN CAMPUS 



5. Alice I'rancis displavs photo collection in 
Center Library. 



On Monday, November 18, the College 
Community was proud to welcome well- 
known medievalist Norman F. Cantor 
who spoke on "The Transformation of 
Medieval Christianity." 

Author of the monumental Medieval 
History (and many other historical 
studies), Norman Cantor has had a 
distinguished academic career, first as a 
Rhodes Scholar, and later in 
Professorships at Princeton, Columbia, 
Brandeis and the State University of New 
York at Binghamton. After serving as 
Vice-Chancellor and Dean at the 
University of Illinois (Chicago Circle), he 
became, in 1978, Dean of Arts and 



Sciences at New York University where he 
presently directs the Center for Cultural 
Analysis and the Visiting Scholars 
Program. 

Sister Margaret Jennings, Chairperson 
of S.J.C.'s English Department, is a 
participant in this program and was 
instrumental in obtaining Mr. Cantor for 
this special event. 

Faculty and students from both 
campuses gathered in the Brooklyn 
Campus auditorium and were joined by 
large numbers of guests from the local 
community, neighboring high schools and 
colleges. 




•^ ^^ 




Vincent Marzullo, Director of Admissions John Radiilski prepares for Open House with 

student Sharane Sarju. 

VINCENT MARZULLO NAMED DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS 
NEW, VIGOROUS RECRUITMENT EFFORT PLANNED 

Sister George Aquin has announced the 
appointment of Vincent Marzullo as 
Director of Admissions at the College's 



to increase the College's 
enrollment figure by 25^^ in 



Main Campus in Brooklyn. He joins the 
administration staff after a long search for 
a dynamic and creative director who 
would provide leadership and a focus for 
the College's recruitment effort. 

Formerly a government affairs 
consultant, president of ATU 
Incorporated, Director of the Division of 
Employment Training in Essex County. 
New Jersey, and a candidate for the office 
of Governor of the State of Rhode Island, 
Mr. Marzullo brings a wide and varied 
professional background to his new 
duties. His educational credentials include 
a Bachelor's degree from Providence 
College and graduate studies at Harvard 
University, John F. Kennedy School of 
Government. 

In an address at a recent faculty 
meeting, Mr. Marzullo outlined his 



program 

freshman 
1985. 

"His enthusiasm and strong 
administrative abilities make this a 
realistic goal." said Sister George Aquin. 
"Mr. Marzullo has launched a vigorous 
recruitment plan. ..and although he has 
been with us a very short time, it is already 
showing very positive indications of 
success." 

Joining Mr. Marzullo in the 
Admissions Office is John Radulski. who 
will assume the responsibilities of 
Admissions Representative. A graduate of 
Vassar College. Mr. Radulski pursued his 
graduate studies at Williams College. 
Much of his experience lies in the areas of 
art gallery administration and 
teaching. ..both of which allowed him to 
develop communication and organiza- 
tional skills so vital in the recruitment and 
admissions process. 



DRAMA PRODUCTIONS 
MARK FALL SEASON 

Both Campuses mounted Fall dramatic 
productions which drew acclaim from 
appreciative audiences. 

In Patchogue, the D'Ecclesiians 
presented D.L. Coburn's "The Gin 
Game" starring Dan Williams and Cindy 
Noble. The show was produced by 
students Jack Shoppmeyer. Mary Sue 
Whitehead. Carroll Gair and Joseph 
Doutney. Sister Grace Edna Rowland is 
director of the group. 

In Brooklyn. Philip Barry's wise and 
witty Broadway hit comedy, "The 
Philadelphia Story" was the vehicle for 
TTie Chapel Players under the direction of 
Dr. Robert Radus. The play detailed a day 
in the life of a wealthy young divorcee 
from a prominent Philadelphia familyand 
the four men in her life — her fiance, her 
ex-husband, her father and a new 
unexpected romantic involvement. 




Carolyn Sorrentino puts finishing touch on 
Frank Cerasoli for "Philadelphia Story." 



CLARE ROSE PLAYHOUSE UNDERWAY AT PATCHOGUE CAMPUS 



Construction of the Clare Rose 
Playhouse at the College's Patchogue 
Campus has begun. Slated as a 199-seat 
off-Broadway style open space theatre, the 
new lake-side structure will function as a 
teaching area for the College's drama 
program and as a performance base for 
the dramatic group. In addition, local 
residents will be invited to participate in 
community theatre projects and children's 
theatre workshops. 

The Playhouse represents a unique 
relationship between Clare Rose, founder 
of Clare Rose. Inc. of Patchogue. and the 
College. Mr. Rose designated St. Joseph's 
as the recipient of a $35,000 contribution 
resulting from the Long Island Charities 
Foundation Dinner Dance in June, at 
which he was honored. (This grant will be 
the primary funding vehicle for the 
theatre.) 

Throughout the summer, Mr. Rose, 
Sister Grace Edna, Director of the College 



Drama Group, and a number of drama 
students have worked diligently to 
renovate an existing frame house which 
will serve as the new theatre's lobby, box 
office and dressing room area. The 
addition to this building will be the 
performance area. 

"Mr. Rose's personal involvement, his 
willingness to work shoulder to shoulder 
with us, and his tremendous assistance 
with technical and structural 
recommendations have been a vital part of 
this project," said Sister Grace Edna. 
"And the wonderful rapport he has 
established with the students — his genuine 
warmth and kindness toward them have 
truly affected them. They see him as a role 
model and respond to his real dedication 
and sense of community." 

Sister Grace hopes that the Clare Rose 
Playhouse will be completed for the spiing 
production of the rousing musical 
comedy, "They're Playing Our Song." 




Clare Rose (right) works with architect and 
construction crews as foundation for the 
playhouse is dug. Mr. Ro.\e has also been 
instrumental in getting donated services and 
goods from local firms. 



SECOND ANNUAL DINNER DANCE 




Honoree John J. Evans niih Bishop John R. 
MtGann and Sisier George Aquin. 





General Chainmin Herh Brauer welcomes 
guesis an J ennees the evening's events. 



Executive Co-Chairmen John l.,V. Klein and 
James J. Smith ihank all those present for their 
support. 



St. Joseph's College Second Annual Dinner Dance, held on 
October 12th at the Colonic Hill in Hauppauge, brought together 
over 700 friends of S.J.C. in a spirit of warm friendship and jo\ful 
enthusiasm. 

John J. Evans. Vice Chairman of Manufacturers Hanover Trust 
Company, received the College's Distinguished Citizen Award. 
General Chairman of the event was Herbert J. Brauer. Senior Vice 
President at Manufacturers — Executive Co-Chairmen were Trustee 
James J. Smith, Executive Vice President of the Bank of Long Island, 
and John V.N. Klein. 

The Dinner brought $212,275 in revenues and will net $126,234 for 
the College's scholarship and building funds. 

The College extends its deepest appreciation to all those who 
worked so hard toward its success and is especially grateful to those 
who supported it b)' attending and by participating in the souvenir 
journal. 




Sisier George Aquin presents John J. Evans with the College's Distinguished 
Citizen Asvard. 





Previous V.A. Pres. Marie Mackey (top left )with student representatives from both campuses: Zareh 
Artinian, Katie Shaughnessv. Sharane Sarju. Hepsihah Gonzalez. Ray Cashman, (bottom) Shawn 
McCortnick. Donna Percio. Jerry Cestare. Jeannie Cestare. and Laura LoManto. 



Herh Brauer and Committee member Richard 
Minieri help students Lori Eagle and Kelly 
.Ann O'Hanlon sell raffle tickets. 



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BITS 'N' PIECES St Joseph's College Family Album 



Open House Programs in Patchogue 
and Brooklyn welcomed a large number of 
enthusiastic guests to each campus in 
November. Administrators, department 
chairpersons, faculty, financial aid 
counselors and student leaders were on 
hand to introduce prospective students 
and their families to life at S.J.C. 

Art Exhibits throughout the month of 
October and November brought many art 
lovers to the Patchogue Campus. Two 
notable e.xhibits were those of well-known 
Brooklyn artist Rudy DePaola and local 
Long Island arti.st John DeGuardi, a 
member of the Patchogue faculty. More 
displays are scheduled through the Spring 
Semester under the sponsorship of the 
Cultural Affairs Committee. 

Sea Cliff Chamber Players have 
scheduled a second series of concerts in 
Patchogue: Nov. 18: Dec. 16; March 3; 
April 21. For ticket information, call (516) 
654-3200. 

A 3.1 Mile "Fun Run" at the Brooklyn 
Campus. Oct. 21. for the benefit of the 
American Cancer Society was sponsored 
by Union Beer Anheuser-Busch Inc.. 
Manufacturers Hanover Trust, and 
Citibank. Students raised over $500 in 
donations. 

Alumni Luncheon 250 Alumni 
gathered at Tavern-on-the-Green on Nov. 
10th to enjoy a splendidday of reunion and 
good cheer at the Annual Fall Luncheon. 
Margaret Moylan Kelleher organized the 
event. 

S.J.C. on TV — have you seen our TV 
commercials on Viacom and Brookhaven 
Cable stations and on WOR-Channel 9? 
Look for them! 

Trip to Scotland. ..faster Week. ..there's 
still time to register. Contact S. Joan Ryan 
at (516) 654-3200 or 654-5715. 



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BISHOP'S RECEPTION— Bishop 

Mugavero chals wilh trustees Dan Kelly. S. 
Raymomla Dillon and S. Virginia Therese 
Callahan (V.P.j at a reception he held for 
Trustees and major donors to S.J.C. 



"SAY" SCHOLARSHIP— Sara Luca. a 
senior at Bishop Kearney H.S. and a freshman 
in S.J.C. 's "Save .4 Year"program at Kearney 
receives a full tuition Presidential Scholarship. 
She is congratulated hv BK Asst. Principal 
Greg Ro.isicone. Principal S. Ann McCarthy 
and S. Margaret Bucklev. S.J.C. A.<:soc. Dean 
and Director of "S.4 Y". 




LOSC ISLAND CHARITIES' A WARD Clare Ro.se and Sister George hold replica ofS35.000 
check awarded to S.J.C. in the name of Mr. Ro.se hy the L.I. Charities Foundation. On hand are 
LLC. Chairman Ed Long (left). John Evans (right jand .4lex Proios. Pres. of LLC. The presentation 
was made at S.J.C. 's Dinner Dance. 



St. Joseph's College 

Brooklyn, New York 11205 
Patchogue, New York 11772 




Vol. X No. 3 jl 
Spring 1985 




BOARD OF TRUSTEES ANNOUNCES ELECTION OF FOUR NEW MEMBERS 



The Board of Trustees has announced 
the election of four prominent com- 
munity leaders to its ranks. They are 
Burton Barnett, Senior Vice President of 
Securities Industry Automation (Subsi- 
diary New York and American Stoek 
Exchanges); Sistei Ann McCailliy, C.S.J. , 
Principal of Bishop Kearney High 
School; Maurice L. Reissman. President 
of CrossLand Sa\ings Bank; and 
Benjamin Ward, New York City's Police 
Commissioner. 

Formerly associated with Philco 
Corp., Burroughs Corp., Information 
Corp., and Ad\anced Decisions, Burton 
Barnett brings to the Boaid a rich and 
varied background in computer tech^ 
nology, management and consultation. 

Sister Ann McCarthy heads one of the 
inost academically acclaimed Catholic 
high schools in the New York area. She 
holds a doctorate from the University of 
Georgia and is former Associate Superin- 
tendent of Schools, Diocese of Brooklyn. 
In addition, she has acted as consultant 
and lecturer for a number of colleges and 
universities. 






Burton Biniit'tl 

Maurice L. Reissman, noted for hisexjaer- 
tise in branch operations, data process- 
ing, marketing, and mortgage lending, 
will be invaluable to the Board in the 
areas of finance and planning. An active 
member of many professional and com- 
munity groups, Mr. Reissman serves on 
the Council of Regents of St. Francis 
Col lege, the Board of Trustees of Flowers 
with Care, and on the Boro Hall Restora- 
tion Foundation. 



Sisi,, Ann McCarthy. C.S.J. 

Benjamin Ward is the City's thirty- 
fourth Police Commissioner. He has 
served in a number of city agencies, 
including terms of office as Executive 
Director of the Civilian Complaint Re- 
view Board, Deputy Police Commis- 
sioner, Traffic Commissioner, Director 
of the Pretrial Services .\gency, and 
Commissioner of the New York State 
Department of Correctional Services. 



LIBERTY DAY SALUTE PLANNED FOR PATCHOGUE 



Students of St. Joseph's College, 
Patchogue, under the guidance of S. Joan 
Ryan, Assistant Professor of History and 
Duectoi of the College's Local Histoi> 
Center, have planned a rousing salute to 
the Lady in the Harbor - The Statue of 
Liberty. 

A number of efforts, both individual 
and corporate, will culminate in a gala 
musical event to be held on campus, 
Sunday, April 28th. SJC hopjes to raise 
15,000 as its contribution to the restor- 
ation of Lady Liberty. 

Since February, student volunteers 
have been organizing and implementing 
many events and activities, including: a 
collection of empty cans and bottles for 
deposit; cake sales; a candy sale: a raffle; a 
fund-raising dance-a-thon; distribution 
of an appeal letter to every member of the 
College community; an art and essay- 
writing contest sponsored by the Child 
Study Club and extended to all grade 
school children in Suffolk County (prizes 



to be awarded at the Salute on April 
28th); a sale of Miss Liberty merchandise, 
such as pins, bumper stickers, etc.; a coed 
vouey'oail iniermural eliniination, with 
final competition played on April 28th; 
and the construction of a gigantic papier- 
mache Statue of Liberty by Child Study 
faculty member Marie Rella and students 
Sue Diviney and Fran Tusa. 




S. Joan (right) and history students 
unfurl banner. 



C(jii}iiii.\.sioiic> Benjamin Ward 



CLARE ROSE PLAYHOUSE OPEIVS JIWE 2Nn 



For most of us, "a dream come true" is 
for other people. ..or if it does happen to 
us at all, it is rarely so predictable that we 
can give it a name, a date, or a place. 
However, for Sister Grace Edna Rowland, 
Assistant Professor of Speech Commun- 
ication and Director of the Drama Club, 
her dream come true is so real that it has a 
name - The Clare Rose Playhouse - it has 
a dale - June 2, 1985 - and it has a place- 
Lakeside at St. Joseph's College, Patch- 
ogue. 

It is on that date and in that place that 
the Clare Rose Playhouse will officially 
open its doors as the College's beautiful, 
new Repertory Theatre. 

Sister Grace has worked on that dreain 
for o\ er two years, studying \ arious types 
of theatrical architecture, discussing tech- 
nical lighting, sound and floor plans 
with designers, and e\ aluating a number 
of programs and productions which 
would serve both student and community 
needs. 

When the planning was completed, all 
that remained was the funding. Clare 
Rose, a proininent Patchogue business- 
iTian, helped the College leceive an initial 
grant of S35,000 from the Long Island 
Charities Foundation. Since that time. 



Mr. Rose and his colleagues in the Long 
Island business community have joined 
together to provide cash and contributed 
goods and services sufficient to complete 
the project. "Clare Rose put his heart and 
soul into this venture," said Sister Grace. 
"No one has worked harder or longer 
than he - that kind of dedication just 
doesn't carry a price tag." 

So - on June 2, the College celebrates 
the opening of the Clare Rose Playhouse 
with a presentation of the Neil Simon 
comedy "They're Playing Our Song" 
and a gala reception and dedication ceie- 
inony. 

Some dreams do come true! 




.S. (iracc Edna and diania .\tudenl Jack 
Silioppmc\('r plan pla\hoii.sr opcninu.. 




Trustees' Luncheon. Board of Trustees 
President Frederick T. Shea (second right) 
and Trustee John A. Brunetti (left) 
welcome David Kraus. Vice President of 
Iniing Trust Co., and Warren Coburn, 
Vice President of Con Edison, to the 
Annual Trustees Luncheon held at the 
Brooklyn Club on March -fth. 

The Luncheon is sponsored by the 
Brooklyn Trustees Dei'elopment Commit- 
tee headed by James E. McCartney, Presi- 
dent of Ridgewood Savings Bank, Fred 
W. McPhillianiy, I'ice President, Brook- 
lyn Union Gas Company, and John A. 
Brunetti, President, Caristo Construc- 
tion Company. Thisyear's effort brought 
$17,150 to the College's Scholarship 
Fund. . . an all time high. One hundred 
guest attended. 




SJC HOSTS BECA WORKSHOP 



Mary Wenner as Agnes 

□ RAMA THRIVES! 

Drama is alive and well at SJC! Spring 
performances include "Agnes of God" by 
John Pielmeier which was presented at 
Patchogue in March under the direction 
of Brother Benilde Montgomery, Assist- 
ant Professor of English. Every perfor- 
mance was SRO. 

"Applause", the Tony award-winning 
musical based on the Academy award- 
winning movie ".\11 About E\e," will be 
presented by Chapel Players (in 
Brooklyn) from April 18 through .\pril 
21. This tale, sparked with wit, glamour 
and romance, is brought alive by Dr. 
Robert Radus, Piofessor of French and 
moderator of the drama club. 



On Thursday, March 28, St. Joseph's 
College hosted an Orientation Workshop 
at its Brooklyn Campus to launch "The 
Culimal Exploration C^ollaboralive", a 
unique program developed by BECA 
(The Brooklyn Educational & Cultmal 
Alliance) and funded by the office of the 
Brooklyn Borough Piesident. 

Through this effort, eight of BECA'S 
eleven member institutions have collab- 
orated in developing a series of 25 pro- 
grams which will be offered to ten day- 
care centers designated by the Agency for 
Child Developinent, City of New York. 
Each program focuses on a concept 
(color, nature, animal life, city living) 
and enables preschool children to 
"explore'thecomept and then "express" 
their perceptions through related creative 
activities. 

Sister Alice Francis, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Child Study at St. Joseph's, is 
serving as consultant evaluator to the 
pilot program which will run through 
July 1985. 

"Each member institution has done an 
outstanding job of presenting its own 
area of expertise in a most creative and 
effective manner. . . appropriate to the 
youthful participant," said Sister Alice. 
"The Workshop allows dav-care admin- 



istrators the opportunity to meet repre- 
sentatives froin each institution and to 
choose those piograms which will best 
serve their youngsters." 

Sister George Aqiun opened the Work- 
shop by welcoming Borough President 
Howard Golden and J. Richardson Pratt, 
Jr., Piesident of Pratt Institute. Also, the 
opening session featured presentations 
by Sister Helen Kearney, Director of the 
College's Dillon Child Study Center, and 
Sister Patricia Dittmer, a member of the 
Dillon facultv, highlighting child develop- 
ment perspectives and expectations in 
planning field trips. 




Sister George greets President Pratt and 
Borough President Golden. 



St Joseph's College Family Album 



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Long Island's only post-season college 
basketball tournament, the Second 
AnnualSl. Joseph's College-Rotary Club 
of Patchogue Invitational, was held at 
the Patchogue Campus February 22 and 
23. Featuring Polylechnical Institute of 
New York, Seton College of Yonkers and 
SJC's two squads representing Brooklyn 
and Patchogue, the tourney provided 
basketball fans with plenty of excitement 
- resulting in a Seton victory for the 
second straight \ear. 

Congrats and thanks to our oivn coach 
Mulzoff and to our many friends m the 
Patchogue community. 




Sister Irene Veronica Van Westering, 
SJC's Coordinator of Compliance Pro- 
grams, will be the honoree at the stu- 
dent's Annual Awards Night Dinner 
Dance to be held on May 3, at LaMer in 
Brooklyn. Sen'ing the College since 1950 
(most of those years as Director of Admis- 
sions), Sister Irene's bright, cheery 
manner has won her the love and admira- 
tion of all at SJC. . . especially the men's 
basketball team which ranks her #/ in 
cheerleading. 

"I have had many happy \ears here at 
the College," said Sister Irene, "and have 
made wonderful friends." 



Mary T. McManus, a senior Child 
Study Special Education major, has 
been awarded the prestigious LaCorte 
Scholarship and, thereby, has also been 
inducted into the Brooklyn Hall of Fame. 
Applicants from all of Brooklyn's col- 
leges and universities were carefully 
screened through a number of selection 
proces.ses, including personal recom- 
mendations, a 500-word essay, and a final 
mtewiew. 

Mary plans to attend law school in the 
fall and eventually blend her Child Study 
background and legal training to pursue 
a career in education law. .Mary icill be a 
third generation alumna. 



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Both campuses of SJC are holding 
annual blood drives. Brooklyn, on April 
1. and Patchogue, on April 29th. One 
hundred students, faculty and staff are 
expected to participate in the Red Cross 
effort in Brooklyn and almost 200 are 
scheduled to give the "gift of life" to Paul 
and Bill Andrisani. . . brothers living in 
the Patchogue-Medford Area who suffer 
from hemophelia. 

Here, Mary Beth Radday, Mark 
Naccarelli and Mary Cashman recruit 
donors in the 245 building (Brooklyn). 
Mary has organized this year's drive. 





On Tuesday, March 12, the Annual 
Alumni Phonothon was held at the New 
York Telephone facility in Garden City. 
Sixty volunteer "callers" and "clerks" 
joined forces to ring up a record $34,900 
in pledges from 2,336 alumni called. 

Here. Sister Joan Ryan (History 
Departrnenl-Patchogue) and Sister Mary 
Florence Burns, Academic I'lce President 
and Dean of the Brooklyn Campus, repre- 
sent one of many dynamic "teams" 
which helped make the evening an over- 
whelming success. 

Special thanks to Clare Bauch and 
Mary Elizabeth Farrell who organized 
and implemented this complex ei>ent. 

All pledges must be completed before 
June 30, 1985 - the end of the College's 
fiscal year. 




S. Virginia Therese, I'.P. of the Pat- 
chogue Campus and James J. Smith, a 
Trustee of the College and Senior I'. P. of 
Norstar Bank, receive the first President's 
Medals ever presented by the Rotary Club 
of Patchogue. Jerome Sadofsky, Presi- 
dent of the Rotary and Executive I'. P. of 
the Patchogue Chamber of Commerce, 
happily presides. Mr. Sadofsky also 
serves on the College's Advisory Board 
and is a member of the business depart- 
ment faculty. This honor was bestowed 
upon Sister Virginia and Mr. Smith in 
recognition of the College's presence in 
the Patchogue Community as a source of 
academic, cultural and social enrichment. 



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C.S. Hosts Receptions For Grads, Teachers, Principals 



The Child Study Department wel- 
comed over sixty C.S. graduates to its 
Second Annual Reception in Palchogue 
on Sunday, March 24. Sister Jean Marie 
Amore, Ed. D., joined a number of faculty 
in making this reunion oire to be long 
remembered. 

"It is a pleasure to visit with our 
graduates," said Sister Jean Marie, '. . . 
and to give them the opportunity to meet 
with friends and colleagues and to share 
with us their professional experiences 
which have added to their growth as 
educators." 

On Wednesday, April 24, the depart- 
ment will host a reception for principals 
and (ooperating teachers in Nassau and 
Suffolk counties who service the Child 
Study majors in the student teaching 
aspect of their collegiate program. As 
part of the aftenioon's'events, the ex- 




_^ I 

S. Karen Kenney enjoys chat with 
alumnae Denise McGrath and Kathleen 
Cestare. 

peeled guests Irom public and private 
schools will be treated to a unique exhibit 
of various types of work done by the 
children in the classes in which SJC 
students teach. Sister Karen Kenney, 
Assistant Professor of C.S., will coord- 
inate the festivities. 

A Brooklyn Campus reception is slated 
later this spiing. 



LIONS' FESTIVAL SET FOR PATCHOGUE 



"If it's ethnic, it'll be there!" could be 
the motto of the Patchogue Lions Club 
International Festival which is schedided 
for May 25, 26, and 27 (Memorial Day 
Weekend) at the SJC campus. The festival 
will feature food, dances and bands 
representing a variety of nations and 
cultures, children's rides, game booths, 
and numerous contests and awards. 

Fireworks by the famed Grucci family 
guarantee spectacular evening entertain- 
ment. . . Saturday and Sunday, hours are 
from 3 p.m. to midnight - Monday noon 
to 6 p.m. 

Dozens of St. Joseph's College students 
have volunteered to assist the Lions in 
many phases of this complex operation. . . 



publicity, ticket sales, parking, setting up 
the five tents which will dot the site, 
attending amusement rides and booths, 
babysitting, security, etc. Sister Virginia 
Therese is coordinating the College's 
effort and is working very closely with the 
Lions Committee to assure a happy and 
safe weekend for the thousands of antici- 
pated guests. 

Profits from the festival will go to a 
number of (ommunity service programs 
and charities. . . including SJC). 

If you'ie in the neighborhood. . . drop 
in. If you're not in the neighborhood, drop 
in anyway. It will be worth the trip -from 
anywhere! 



BITS 'N' PIECES 

S. Josephine Marie Cavanaugh ( Religious 
Studies) and Dr. Robert Radus (French), 
have been promoted to the rank of Pro- 
fessor; Dr. Irwin Leibowitz (Psychology) 
and Dr. John Seekamp (Spanish) to 
Associate Professor; S. Joanne Porker 
(Child Study) to Assistant Professor. 

The 1985 edition of Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universities and 
Colleges will include the names of 7 
students fioni the Brooklyn Campus and 
12 from Patchogue. 

Ruthann Rizzi (B'klyn. Jan. grad.) has 
been accepted into 6 medical schools - 
George Washington. L'nion University, 
Albert Einstein, SUNY Upstate and 
Downstate and N.Y. Medical College. 

Michael Mazzariello, a history political 
science major at the Brooklyn Campus, 
was one of only 300 to attend a three-week 
symposium on "Legal Systemsand Legal 
Careers" in Washington D.C. Over 13,000 
applied. 

Sister Joan Ryan, Assistant Professor of 
History in Patchogue and Director of 
SJC's Local History Center there, has 
been appointed jjresideni of the Long 
Islanci Studies Council. 

Gina Betro (B'klyn.) and Anna Bess 
Robinson (Patch.), Directors of Coun- 
seling and Testing, have scheduled out- 
standing career conferences throughout 
the spring semester. Alumni are encour- 
aged to return and address groups of 
students on their successful career paths. 

Delta Epsilon Sigma Inductions April 
21, 3 p.m. Patchogue. . . April 28th 3 
p.m., Brooklyn. 



St. Joseph's College 

Brooklyn. New York 11205 




^05 



Vol. X No. 
Summer 191 




THREE COMMENCEMENTS CONCLUDE SUCCESSFUL YEAR 



St. Joseph's College held ihree com- 
mencemeni ceremonies at its two cam- 
puses in Brooklyn and Patchogue. 

On Wednesday. Jiine5th. .Sister Elaine 
Roulet, CS.J.. addiessed Arts and Sci- 
ences graduates in Biooklyn and received 
an honarary Doctor of Huinane Letters 
Degree. .Since 1972. Sister has been widely 
acclaimed for her work with female 
inmates and their children. . . estab- 
lishing the Children's Center at Bedford 
Hills where inmate mothers and their 
children spend "fjuality time" together, 
and opening four Pro\ idence Houses. 

Ruthann Rizzi. an honor student in 
chemistry, was the \'aledictorian. 

Earl G. Graves, nationally recognized 
authority on black business develop- 
ment, was invited to speak to graduates of 
the Division of General Studies on 
rhursday. June 6, at the Brooklyn Cam- 
pus Mall. Mr. Gra\es is publisher of 
"Black Enterprise Magazine" and heads 
six major corpoiations around the coun- 
try. Ihe Doctor of Letters degree was 
[jresented to Mr. Graves in recognition of 
his accomplishments. Elisa Panariello 
was \'aledictorian. 

The last cominencement ceremony was 
held on Saturday, June 8, in Patchcjgue, 
where Clare Rose, prominent business- 
man and community leader, addressed 
27.5 graduates and received the presti- 
gious Doctor of Laws degree. Founder of 
C:iare Rose. Inc., and numerous othei 
enterprises nationwide, Mr. Rose is well 




known for his interest in local projects 
which serve the needs of his neighbors on 
Long Island. 




Mar\ Humphrey (Business major) was 
the Valedictorian; the Salutatorian was 
General Studies graduate Cathleen 
McCabe. 



Board Chairman Frederick T. Shea and 
S. George Aquin welcome S. Elaine 
Roulet (center). 




Dr. fhomas Trams, Dean ojG.S. Div.,S. 
George, Earl G. Graves, Valedictorian 
Eltsa Panariello and Distinguished 
Graduate Patricia Watts. 



Salutatorian Cathleen McCabe, Mr. Rose, 
S. George and Valedictorian Maria 
Humphrey. 



STUDENTS CITED FOR ACHIEUEMENTS 

Brooklyn Campus: 

Summa Cum Laude graduate - Mary 
Schneider; Magna Cum Laude - Joseph 
McHugh, Mary McManus, Kathleen 
Darcy, Josephine Gallo and Maria 
Wagner; Cum Laude - Diane de Paz, 
Ruthann Rizzi. All received departmen- 
tal honors in their respective majors and 
were inducted into prestigious honor 
societies - Delta Epsilon Sigma. Kappa 
Gamma Pi, and Sigma Iota Chi. 

Ms. Darcy was accepted as a predoc- 
toial student in the Graduate Program of 
Pharmacology of the Roswell Park Di\ i- 
sion of SL^NV at Buffalo, with tuition 
wai\er and stipend. Ms. McManus was 
accepted into five law schools, among 
these, the Brooklyn Law School (as a 
Richardson Scholar) and St. John's I'ni- 
versity (on a Thomas More Scholarship). 
Ruthann Rizzi was admitted to six med- 
ical schools, while Maria Wagner received 
grants, fellowships and scholarships to 
five outstanding imi\ersilies for C^hem- 
istry Research. 

General Studies Distinguished Graduates: 

Miiiam Bevers. Mildred Bowden, 
NeglaBiandis, Ph> His Calhoun, Theresa 
Carillo. Agnes Catalano, Inelle Cooper, 
Clara Davidson, Gertrude Dropkin, 
Katherine Fernandez, Barbara Geraghty, 



Gareth Har\ey, Leslie James, Grace 
Jerram, Antoinette Johnson, Keith 
Lo\ell, Carolyn McCrea, Frank Pagnotta, 
Elisa Panariello, Patricia Watts. Brenda 
Watt-Holness, Elmina Wilson-Hew. 
Patchogue Campus: 

Summa Cum Laude graduates - .Ann 
Cibelli, Mary McNerney. Eileen Nolan, 
and Joanne Visalli; Magna Cum Laude 
-Margery Burton, \'ictoria Civale. Mary 
Indelicato. Nancy Lombardo. Dorothy 
Sei\ a\ alii. and Mary \Venner; Cum Laude 

- Diane Barry, Mary Brewster, Nancy 
Gorden, Linda Marangoni, Margaret 
Peper, Joseph Scarglato, Muriel Smith, 
Janet Rimmel, and Jean Marie Windorf. 

Other noteworthy facts - Michael 
Messina accepted into four dental schools 

- Ccjlumbia, Maiquette, Georgetown and 
New York I'niversities; Mary Brewster lo 
attend Fordham with a Loyola Fellow- 
ship; Joseph Scarglato accepted tcj Tem- 
ple l''s School of Law. 

General Studies Distinguished Graduates: 

Elizabeth Bruce, Sheila Casaburi,Janis 
Dennis, Eileen Fox, Ciirole Haitan, Joseph 
Lucrezia, Karen McDonald, Frances 
Moran, Jacqueline Paskiewicz, Helen 
Strauss, Bridget Tonn and Donna 
Zachary. 



PIATHOUSE OPiaf S AT PATCHOGUE CAMPUS 




In the beginning. . . Clare Rose, S. Grace 
Edna and S. Virginia Therese had a tiny 
house. . . and a dream. . . 





So. . . Sister Grace tore down walls. . . 




Clare Rose put up beams. 




They both planted bushes and set down sod. 



The Clare Rose Family joined the SJC Family to celebrate the 
fruits of their labor. . . 




The flag was raised. 





A portrait unveiled. 



And the curtain rose on actors Bob 
Arthur and Michele Stanions and on a 
new cultural era at St. Joseph's College. . 
a dream come true! 



On Sunday, June 2, the Clare Rose 
Playhouse officially opened its doors as 
the newest cultural center on Long 
Island. 

Clare Rose, prominent Patchogue busi- 
nessman and prime contributor to this 
venture, was honored at a dedication 
ceremony held between matinee and 
evening performances of Neil Simon's 
"They're Playing Our Song". Over 250 
guests attended the gala held under a 
festive yellow and white tent set up on the 
football field near the lakeside theatre. 

L'nder the directorship of Sister Grace 
Edna Rowland, the Playhouse has sche- 
duled an outstanditig summer schedule. 
For details, contact Sister Grace at (516) 
65-1-0199. 




GENERAL STUDIES FACULTY NOTES. 



George Andreozzi, Preceptor in Com- 
munity Health (Patchogue) - appointed 
to New York State P.T.A. Board of 
Managers, the Suffolk County P.T.A. 
Executive Board, and the Suffolk County 
Planning Committee for Child Protec- 
tion. In addition, he has published 
articles entitled "Teenage Suicide - A 
Community Response" and "Legislation 
and Sexual Abuse". 

Patricia Hogeboom, Lecturer in Com- 
munity Health (Patchogue) - is consul- 
tant to Suffolk County Office for the 
Aging and has developed programs for 
the Suffolk County elderly. 

Anne Jordheim, Ed.D., Chairperson of 
Community Health - presented papers at 
the National Conference of Sex/Educa- 
tors, Counselors, and Therapists on 



"The Psychosexual Aspect of Nuclear 
War": conducted a poster session at the 
American Public Health Association's 
National Conference in Anaheim, CA, 
on "The Health Education Center at the 
Swinging 60's Senior Center"; was mod- 
erator at the N\C Annual School Health 
Education Conference on the topic 
"Youth in the Nuclear Age": was invited 
to appear in "Who's Who in Interna- 
tional Sexology". 

Margaret Roakard, Preceptor in Health 
Administration (Brooklyn) - has received 
certification in the following areas: Labor 
Management Relations in Health Care: 
Sur\ey Readiness: Health Care Contracts 
with Covernment Agencies: Hiring and 
FiringTechniques; and Dealing with the 
Troublesome Marginal Employee. 




Recently, St. Joseph 's College announced 
the retirement of two outstanding faculty 
members, Sister Ann Edmund Carey and 
Sister Alice Francis Young. S. Ann 
Edmund had served in the Classic Lan- 
guages Dept. for over 38 years, while S. 
Alice Francis taught in the Child Study 
Dept. since 1943. 

Here, S. George and S. Mary Florence 
Burns, Academic Vice Pres. and Dean 
(right), chat with S. Ann and S. Alice 
during a reception held in their honor 
following the last faculty meeting of the 
\ear. 



St. Joseph's College 
Third Annual Dinner-Dance 

For the Benefit of the Scholarship-Building Fund 

7:00 P.M. • October 5, 1985 

Colonic Hill, Hauppaugc, New York 

DEVNER RESERVATION JOURNAL AD REQUEST 



Name 



.Address 



C:itv 



Name 



Addu 



-State 



-Zip. 



Tickets $150.00 per person 
(Tax Deductible) 

Number of tickets Enclosed! 

Make (hecks payable to ,S|. Joseph's College. 
NOTE: Please list names of guests al vour 
ial)le on a separate sheet of paper. 
Dinner tickets will not be issued. Guest list 
will be al the door. 



City State 

D Inside Eioiit Co\er 
D Inside Back Cover 
D Outside Back Ciover 
D Presidents Page 
D Scholai's Page 
D Kull Page 
D Half Page 
D Quarter Page 
D Listing 

Enclosed is .S 



-Zip 

,S3.o()o.()o 

.S2.000.00 

s;i,ooo.oo 

$1.,')00.00 
$1,000.00 
$ 7.50.00 
$ ,500.00 
$ 250.00 
$ 125.00 



Make your Reseniat ion earlyl! 



(lax Dccliuiible) 

NO IE: Please list Journal .\(l liildnn.iiioii on 

a separate sheet of paper. 

Please send the above form and your check to: 



DDVNER DANCE COMMTTTEE — ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE 

245 Clinton Avenue, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11205 

(718) 636-6880 




.S. Ann McCarthy 

'WOMAN" AWARD 

Sister Ann McCarthy, Principal of 
Bishop Kearney H.S. and newly appointed 
Trustee of St. Jospeh's College, was 
nairied "Woman of the Year" by the Bay 
Ridge Business and Professional Wom- 
en's Club of Brooklyn. 

An aluirina of SJC, Sister Ann is a 
prominent teacher and lecturer on the 
legal aspects of education and will be 
presenting a Law Related Workshop to 
the Social Studies Department of Mark 
Twain Junior H.S. Sister has also taught 
for Manhattan College and Fordham 
I'niversitv. 




General Chairman Bob Duffy, S. George 
and honoree Jim Smith. 

HONOREE 

Jairies J. Smith, Diiector of Marketing 
for WLIG-TV and a trustee of SJC, has 
been designated honoree of the College's 
Third .\nnual Dinner Dance. Robert F. 
Duffy, Executi\ e \'ice President of Pacific 
\'entures. Inc., will ser\e as General 
Chairman. 

A veteran of o\er 40 years in banking 
before joining WLIG-T\', Mr. Smith is 
wideh known for his efforts on behalf of 
dozens of charities and civic organizations 
throughout the area. The College is 
proud to lecogni/e his generosity and 
dedication to the ser\ ice of others. 



ssyy.?! 



S (3 1 1 A N '■ N A 1 M (1 n ;h h 



AN 'uAMOOjg 


8«)9 ON liujjed 


a 1 vd 


eeejsod s n 


•6-10 l!|OJd-uoN 




sozirAN'u^>iooja 

anudAv U04UII3 SVZ 
3S3||03 s.qd3SO( '4$ 



ANNUAL SPBING LUNCHEON 
ANTUNS RESTAURANT, APRIL 20, 1985 




Alumni Dir. Mary E. Farrell (sealed, juurth jr. left) and her 
Golden Jubilee classmates. 




1 f 7i wmSd 

Silver J ubilaruins Mary McCabe Duggan, 
Elizabeth Trust Conlon, Angela Amontea 
Ferrando, Eileen Mullen, and Margery 
Robbins Gifford. 




Anne Hennessey O'Rouke 55 and daugh- 
ters Ann Freidman '71 and Virginia 
McLaughlin '62. 




Peggy Fitzgerald '83 
Mane Mackey '8-f 
Linda DeMatta '83 
Roseanne Henry '82 
and Barbara Mrozik '82. 



THEATRE INTERNS 

Two top drama students at the Pat- 
chogue Campus have copped local thea- 
trical internships for the Summer of '85. 

Phyllis Cannella, an English major, 
will serve her internship at the renowned 
John Drew Theatre in East Hampton 
from June 17 to September 3, studying 
the technical end of theatre production. 
Her award includes a free room at the 
John Drew. Phyllis will also receive 
credit for her experience. 

Business major Jack Schoppmeyer has 
been granted a summer internship in 
theatre business manageinent and accoun- 
ting at the College's newly-opened Clare 
Rose Playhouse. Fulfillment of stringent 
requirements will give Jack credit toward 
his major. Presently. Jack is General 
Manager of the Playhouse which serves 
as a teaching/performing facility and a 
hub of activity for community theatre, 
children's theatre, and senior citizen's 
entertainment. 

Anniversary Classes 
Give to Fund '84-'85 

The followinganniversary classes presen- 
ted their class gifts to Sister George 
Aquin at the recent Alumni Spring 
Luncheon: 

Class Gift 



1935 




S5,610 


1945 




2,805 


1955 




1,290 


1960 




2,600 


1965 




2,345 


1975 




640 


Thanks, Alums, for 


your 


outstanding 


support of SJCI 






FALL LUNCHEON SET FOR 


NOV 


16 




TOWER SUITE, TIME-LIFE BLDG. 



St. Joseph's College 

Brooklyn, New York 11205 
Patchogue. New York 11772 




Vol. XI No. 1 
Fall 198.5 



COLLEGE MOURNS THE DEATH OF SISTER VIRGINIA THERESE CALLAHAN 



On October 1, Sister Virginia Therese 
Callahan, C.S.J. , Vice President and 
Dean of the Suffolk Campus, died at the 
Maria Regina Con vent of the Sisters of St. 
Joseph in Brentwood after a long illness. 

It would be impossible to adequately 
assess Sister \'irginia's vital role in the 
growth and development of St. Joseph's 
College. Her leadership was felt at the 
Brooklyn Campus as well as in Suffolk. 
As a member of the Board of Trustees and 
of the President's Council, she was 
instrumental in spearheading many 
creative and innovative aspects of curri- 
cularandextia-curricular life at SJC. Her 
spirit and enthusiasm were per\asi\e and 
contagious. E\erything was "do-able". 
The Patchogue Campus stands as a visible 
tribute to her faith and her talent. 

Sister \'irginia's affiliation with St. 
Joseph's extends back to 1947, when she 
joined the College's chemistry depart- 
ment. Later, as Diiector of Development, 
she was instrumental in the construction 
of the Dillon Child Study Center and 
McEntegart Hall. In 1967, she became 
Principal of the Mary Louis Academy, 
and in 1969, assumed that responsibility 
at the Academy of St. Joseph in Brent- 
wood. In these roles, and also as a member 
of the General Council of the Sisters of St. 
Joseph, for a decade, Sister's ex( eptionai 
qualities as administrator and educator 



became well known. 



( iiiitiuufd (in /jtii^r 2 




Sister J'irgi7}ia Therese Callahan. C.S.J. 



HOMILY GIVEN AT THE FUNERAL OF 

.SISTER A'IRC;iNA THERESE 

Sacred Heart Chapel, Brentwood — October 5, 1985 

Inc.Khul ihe three readings you ha\ejusl heard. I find something speaking about the liicand 
person oi Sister \'iiginia Therese. C;orresjx)ndiiii?l\ . I find her enhant iiig the mc.ining of se\ eral 
lines in each selection. 

The last lines of the section ol ihc Bookol Job read lo us were these: "Whom I myself shall see; 
my own eyes, not another's shall behold him: and from my flesh I shall see God, my inmost 
being is consumed with longing '. Vou ccjuld not come near Virginia and remain \erv long in 
her presence without feeling her strong failh in the living God. I am not thinking about the 
lec ilation of the .Apostles' Greed with the full commitment of a Catholic mind, but of the reality 
that the Cjeed points to, of the living lealily which is the source of all being. "My own eyes, not 
another's shall behold him. My inmost being is consumed with longing." These words speak 
eloquently of \'iiginia's mind and heart and personalitv. , 

In the second reading I find these words of St. Paul panic ularh \eiified m \irginia's life. "We 
know that while we dwell in the body, we are away liom the Lord. . . We would inuc h rather be 
awa\ from the bcxiy and at home with the Lord. This being so, we make it our aim to please him 
whethe] we are with him or awa\ from him." I confess that I admired and envied Sister 
X'irginia's balanced laiili, especially in recent years, when she was first stricken with cancer. She 
faced the threat of death with serene courage. She also was determined lo remain on the job as 
long as the Lord would allow her. If she gave in to panic when cancer came. I did not perceive it. 
And it she sjjared herself at work after recovery. I saw no signs of it. 

This ability to have the roots of her being in two worlds probably accounts for the fact that she 
was at the same time the most prac tical of realists and the most imagin.itive of idealists. My own 
personal preference is for idealism. Ihe support of good friends who were my companions in 
ministry made up for mv deficienc ies in the practical world of management. From my special 
vantage |)oint. her excellence in both areas was a matter of wonder and admiration. What a gift 
she brought to her Communities!! 

When I asked some of the Sisters to perform a liturgical dance at my Golden Jubilee 
celebration I nearly fell off my chair when Virginia volunteeied to be one ol the group. When the 
day came, the dance was one of the highlights of a very joyful occasion. The stately Dean of St. 
Joseph's College might not have been the nimblest dancer there, but she was outstanding: she 
was the tallest. I shall never foigel the happiness she brought to the occasion. It seemed 
strikingly .ip[3ropriate to find in the refrain ol the opening hv mn of this Mass the line: "May our 
tears be turned into dancing." 

j'o'ui 17:2''-26. . ."Jusl Father, the world lias not known you. but I haie known 
you: and these men have known that you sent me. To them I 
have re-vealed your name, and ! with ontinue to rei'eal it so that 
yinir love for me ma\ liir in them, and I may live in them." 

It IS in the third reading that I liiid \'irginia most fullv expressed. My insight is borrowed from 
Father John Shea of C:hic ago, my lav orite conlemjjorary theologian. In writing of the mission of 
Jesus to bi ing his heav enly Fathei lo mankind, John Shea asks the question: "What was it about 
Jesus that mediated the div ine? Did be speak the words of God? Yes, but more. Did he do the 
deeds of Ciod? Yes. but more. It was the very person of Jesus, his core self that made the divine 
accessible. Meeting Jesus meant more than exchanging words or sharing actions. When anyone 
really met Jesus, the encounter moved through words and actions to their secret source, two 
people personally present to one another. " 

More than most of us X'irginia was able to be present to others with the core of her being. This 
gentle woman had allowed herself to encounter Jesus in a way that drew the very roots of her 
person to the life that Jesus shared with his father. .\nd all of us were enriched by that. In the 
presence of \'irginia you could be free without thinking about it. In the presence ol Xirginia I 
found it easy to be mvself. 

In my personal pantheon there are several people who were close to me in hie and no longer 
walk the earth. I regard them as "imperishable" people whose lives were so vibrani that it is 
impossible for me lo im.igine them .is being less th.in fully alive and happy, .\mong ihem are mv 
own mother who lived to be a hearty ninelv-one. Doroibv Day whose life touched mine when I 
was young, and Father Charles Bovd.a humble pi iesi whom some oi vou mav remember as I do. 
as a man who was always "wiili it". Xiiginia is now with them in the companv of the most 
living. 

continued on page 2 



conlinued from page I 

Her gifts were exercised to the fullest as 
a member of a number of boards of 
trustees and advisors, including those of 
the St. Francis de Sales School for the 
Deaf, the Seminary of the Immaculate 
Conception, Brookhaven Memorial 
Hospital Medical Center, Catholic Chari- 
ties, and, of course, St. Joseph's College, 
where she was also secretary to the Board. 

Each one who knew Sister Virginia has 
been touched and enriched by her. Each 
will mourn her loss in a unique way. 

Remembrances 






r 


Bflli 


[ 



conhnued from page I 

I offer my deepest sym[3athy to you who are grieving here today, far more deeply than I can, 
because your lives were more completely and intimately bound to her than mine. I pray with you 
that her loving Father will give her whatever she needs now to dance with the perfect joy and 
freedom that her life presaged. May she come dancing to meet each of us as we are called into the 
fuller life with our Father. 

Msgr. James F. Coffey 

FootJiole: First Reading: Job /9.- /, 23-27 

Second Reading: II Corinthians S.- /, 6-10 
Cospel: John 17:20-26 



Reflection after Communion - Sister John Raymond 

"No gift IS proper to a Deity 
No fruit IS worthy for such power to bless 
If you have nothing, gather hack your sigh 
And with your hands held high 
Lift up your emptiness." 
These lines of Jessica Powers were favorite to Sister Viiginia Therese - and those who knew 
her well can readily see why. For despite her many gifts of keen intellect - blessed with 
remarkable powers of analytic thinking - logic - synthesis and evaluation, her gifts of joy. 
delicate sensitivity, composure, willmgness to risk, to dare, to dream, to envision and to make 
things happen, I truly believe Sister Virginia saw all these as gifts of God. Aware of her own 
emptiness, like Mary, Mother of God, she made her "Fiat" and was ready and open to God's 
wondrous ways. She readilv acknowledged - that He who is mighty has done great things to me. 
She loved life, li\'ed it well and fully and, I believe, without scruple. She at led out of a deep 
commilmenl to the Lord and responded generously and capably to the needs of her chemistry 
students, to the call to adminisualion at Mary Louis, the Academy of St. Joseph and St. 
Joseph's College in Patchogue, to the Congregation's election as Couni illor foi two terms, to 
the Boards of Trustees with which she shared her insights, and to all whom she met. 

The last several times I visited her sick room in Maria Regina, I saw near her bed a copy of a 
book entitled Resurrection and knew her thoughts were on that reality. No longer was it time 
for plannmg on her yellow pad in her inimitable writing. 

Shortly after her death, I opened the book to where she had a marker: 

"True compassion", it said, "brings together love and justice so that caring 
for others demands a response to their need. This happens first m face-to- 
face relationships.lt is never enough to love people in the abstract without 
loving the particular people whose Iwes intertwine with ours. . . Face-to- 
face compassion is a willingness to respond to the need of the person we see 
in front of us." 
Sister Viiginia Therese readily gave such a response, giving time and attention to the pel son 

she encountered at the moment. She had a magnificent gift of eliiiting lo\e, admiration, 

respect and loyalty and a very, very special talenl for peicei\ ing others' gifts and eniouraging 

and fostering their development. 

As was her custom to face directly whatever situation lay before her, aflera valiant struggle to 

maintain health, she accepted the reality of her impending death, inspiring all who watc bed 

her weaken. 

In the book pie\iously cited. I found h.iiul written lines from a dear friend who wiole the 

words of Juliana of Norwich — 

"And to all this our courteous Lord answered, 

to gii'e me comfort and patience: 

Suddenly you will be taken out of all your 

pain, all your sickne.ss, all your unrest 

and all your woe. And you will come up 

aboi'e and you will have me for your reward 

and you will be filled full of joy and bliss, 

and you will never again have any kind of pain, 

any kind of sickness, any kind oj displeasure, but always joy without end. 

Why then should it afflict you to endure for awhile, since it is my will and 

to my glory." 

On the feast of St. Therese, Sister Virginia Therese quietly breathed her last, surrounded by 
some of those whom she loved, and in the lines of the responsorial psalm of the day, I am sure 
she exclaimed, — 

"In you. Lord, I hai'e found my peace." 

And being Sister Virginia Therese, I am sure that for her brothers Jack and Jerry, for her 
relatives and many friends, and for the Congregation which she loved dearly, she will 
continually ask of the Lord, — 

"Dear God, fill them with your lox'e and your peace." 



1 JiiFcl Ammial IJ 



iniieF 




]im ends his acceptance with a unique rendition of "My Way". Eat 
your heart out, Frank Sinatra. 







i 


V 

1 • 



General Chairuiau Boh Duffy calls honored guests to tiu dais. 



Mr. ir Mrs. George Baker (left). Mr. Paul titzpatruk 
(right), and Sister Maria Frederick Stapleton join 
Bishop McGann and Jim during the festii'ities. 




I 'iili i;j,i,iduale Association Officers of Brooklyn and Patchogui 
campuses. 



jUaiiceo Ocfofcer 5o 1985 




Frank Fields and his orchestra. 




Chairman oj the Buaid. Frederic k T. Shea and his wife 
(couple standing right) with then guests. 



Lef s Have A Party! 



On October ^, Colonie Hill in Haiippauge. New York, came alive 
with the sights and sounds of St. Joseph's College Third Annual 
Dinner Dance. Over ''00 guests attended the black tie gala held for the 
benefit of the Scholarship Fundwhn h is used to attract top students to 
both the Brooklyn and Fatchogiie campuses. 

James J. Smith, a trustee of SJC and Marketing Director of IVIJd- 
Tl'. Inc.. was the honoree and the recipient of the College's 
prestigious Distinguished Citizen Award. Under the Chairmanship 
ol Robert F. Duffy. Executive ]' ice President of Pacific I'entiires, Inc. 
this year's extent raised $1'^6,41'^. 

The evening was capped by an exciting raffle drawing for three 
exquisite prizes - a 19S6 Cadillac Coupe de I'llle - a full length racoon 
coat - and a beautiful wood cawing. Ticketswere$l(>0 - with only 500 
available for sale. 



1 li^^i''' jM' ^^HI^^^nl'SHSlU^H 


f//^ 








Hh^ 






Last year's honuree, John J. Fi'ans. draws for 

super prize as Bob Duffy and Herb Brauer. 

Senior V.P. at MHT. look on. 




J Mrs. Richard C. Dunne (standing left) and Mr. ir Mrs. Michael 
I'nn (standing right) with guests of Eaton Corporation. 



Hon. if Mrs. William Carney (left) witli Mi.Jx Mrs. Ed 
McGovern and Rev. Diarmuid McGann. 




S. JEAN MARIE NAMED ACADEMIC DEAN FOR SUFFOLK 



Instructor Andrew Taylor, CPA, discusses 
new accounting major with students. 

AcconTXTiivG Major 

Sister Mary Florence Burns, Academic 
\'ice President, has announced that the 
New York State Education Department 
has registered a new accounting major 
for both the Brooklyn and Patchogue 
campuses. Upon graduation, students 
would receive a Bachelor of Science 
Degree and would be eligible to sit for the 
CPA exam. 
f St. Joseph's students will have a special 
" advantage in this field of professional 
accounting, since their accounting pro- 
gram is strongly based in the liberal arts, 
ilius providing them with the intellectual 
foundation necessary for the broader 
application of their technical skills. 

"B\ integrating the technical require- 
ments for accounting with the broader 
conceptual knowledge, we will graduate 
an educated professional, capable of 
meeting the challenge of business in 
Kxiay's society ." said Sister Mary Florence. 
The Admissions Offices at both cam- 
puses expect at least a 10% increase in 
applications as a result of this announce- 
ment. 



SUMMER GRANTS 

LENORE KELLY. Ph.D.. Piof. of 
Sociology. Under the sponsorship of the 
American Academy of ,-\d\ertising. Dr. 
Kelly was placed in the advertising firm 
of D'.\rcy MacManus Masius for 8 weeks 
under a Visiting Professors' Program to 
further educators' knowledge of advertis- 
ing and thus provide students with better 
training. She worked on the .\ir Force 
account, examining factors which influ- 
ence the propensity of youth to join the 
military. 

A'£I -/A' irOODBt'K.V A Junior psycho- 
logy major, Kevin received a grant from 
the Sloan Foundation for an 8-week 
program at the Institute of Public Policy 
Studies, University of Michigan, Ann 
Arbor. Some of his courses covered ethics, 
industrial policy sex-based wage differ- 
entials and urban policies as they apply 
to minorities. Others stressed microeco- 
nomics and mathematics. 



On July 1, Sister George Aquin 
announced that Sister Jean Marie Amore, 
C.S.J., Ed.D., had been appointed 
Academic Dean of the College's Suffolk 
Campus in Patchogue, X.V. 

A member of the College facult> since 
1968, Sister served as Chairman of the 
C:hild Stud\ Depailmerrt (the largest in 
the C!(jllegt') loi nine years at both St. 
Jcjseph's campuses in Brooklyn and 
Patchogue. As Academic Dean, she suc- 
ceeds Sister Virginia Therese who acted 
as both .Academic Dean and \'ice Presi- 
dent. The rapid growth of the campus 
(quadrupling its enrollment since it 
opened in 1979) made it necessary for the 
burdens of that post to be shared. Sister 
X'irginia remained as \'ice President and 
chief administrator until her death in 
October. 

Sister Jean Marie earned her masters 
and doctoral degrees from Teachers 
College, Ciolumbia University. Her 
numerous professional affiliations in- 
clude The Catholic College Council for 
Teacher Preparation. The Reading 
Teachers .Association, and The .Associa- 
tion for the Supervision of Curriculum 
De\elopment. She has served on \ irtually 



every college committee and is a much 
sought after lecturer and consultant in 
the fields of child development, earh 
childhood and elementary education, 
and spec ial education. 

In September. Sister Elizabeth Hill. 
M.A., J.D., was named Executive Assist- 
ant to the President. In this capacity, she 
will assume the responsibiliiv for admin- 
istraticjn of the non-academic areas of the 
Patchogue Campus. Sister has been 
serving as S. George's special assistant 
since 1980. and will continue her duties at 
the BrcjokUn Ciampus as well. 




Sister Jean Mane Amore. C.S.J. 



Alumni Spend A Day In "The Time Machine' 



"It was like old times - spending a day 
in class at St. Joseph's - with our favorite 
professors. . . discussing our favorite 
topics," smiled Susan Burke '68. 

Together with Alumni Association 
President Clare Bauch, Susan was one of 
a committee of seven who helped organize 
"Alumni Day" at SJC on October 26. 
Held at the Brooklyn Campus, Alumni 
Day brought back three former faculty 
members (Re\ . Msgr. Charles E. Diviney. 
P. -A., S. .Alice Francis Young, and S. 
Joseph Immaculate Schwartz) who joined 
12 current faculty to present 16 classes in 
two sessions from 11 a.m. to 2:15 p.m. 
Some of the fascinating topics co\ered 
were "TheC^onfessions of an Ex-Professor": 
"Thomas Merton Revisited": "Pros and 
C^ons of .Artificial Organs": "Growing- 



Oldei Female in the I'.S. ": "Conrjuering 
Compulei .Anxiety - A Practiad .Approach": 
and "Northern Ireland: Nationalism & 
Criminal Justice". . . to name a few. 

The day began with a Mass for all 
.Alumni ae living and deceased, at 10 
a.m., follcjwed by registration and the 
first lecture period. Luncheon was held 
in the auditorium at noon with the 
second lecture period beginning at 1:1.'). 

.S. Margaiet Biukle\, .Associate Dean 
(Brookhn). S. Eli/.alxlh Hill, Executive 
Assistant to the President, and Eileen 
Mullen, .Assi. to the Dean, G.S. Div., 
addressed the 175 attending alumni on 
the current staliiNof the College and then 
hosted a reception where everyone spent a 
good bit of time reminiscing. 




'^ 



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Msgr. Diviney and "Confessions . 



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NEW ADMISSIONS COUNSELORS - Mary We>iner (left) has jn 
staff al the Patchogue Campus . . . Rosanne \'. Henry (right) is the new Coordinator of 
Special Projects in Brooklyn. Both women attended SJC in Patchogue as scholarship 
students and graduated with honors. 

SJC PROVIDES EXCITING THEATRE 



If you are not happy with Broadway- 
see what SJC has to offer! 

The C:lare Rose Playhouse pro\itied 
n\ely theatre throughout the summer 
with product ions of "Talley's Foll\ " and 
a return of "Agnes of God". 

The fall season began with "The Best 
of Broadway", a cabaret show featuring a 
kaliedascope of Broadway tunes from 
standard to pop. Neil Simon's rib-tit kling 
comedy "Barefoot in the Park" ran in 
October. In late No\ ember and December, 
performances of "The Fifth of July" 
precede the Children's Theatre presenta- 
tions of "Dorothy and the Wizard of Oz" 
and"Pinnocchio". For Christmas, child- 
ren will also have the opportunity of 
meeting Santa after the show. 

New this season is a "Dinner and 
Theatre" package available through the 
cooperation of the beautiful Pine Grove 
Inn in East Patchogue. Dinner and 
theatre tickets are 123.50 per person. 
General Admission is $5.00 - students 
with I.D. and senior citizens, $3.50. Call 



the Playhouse at (516) 654-0199 for more 
information. 

In Brooklyn, the C:hapel Players' pro- 
duction of "I'ncle Harry " by Thomas 
Job is scheduled for November 22, 23, and 
24. Under the direction of Dr. Robert 
Radus, this thriller stars senior Doiothea 
Brady in the role of Lettie, Brian Rohan 
as Uncle Harry, Mary Jean C>>nnolly as 
Hester, and Carolyn Sorrentino as Lucy. 

ITALY NORTH '86 

March 27 for 10 days 

Cost per person: Twin $1J?0, Single $1490 
Inclusive features: air fare via TWA 747: 
hotels; continental breakfast daily; dinner 
for 8 evenings; English-speaking guide 
from Milan to Rome; deluxe Touring 
Motorcoach; city sightseeing in Stressa 
area, Milan, Siena, Florence, Assisi, Rome 
including admissions, and much more. 
Are you interested? For comjilete brochure, 
contact S. Joan Ryan, Si. Joseph's College, 
155 Roe Blvd, Patchogue, N.Y. 11772, 
phone: 654-5715. Inquiries By: 12/15/85 



BITS W PIECES. . . 

The Annual Fall Luncheon, Saturday, 
Nov. 16. at the Tower Suite, Time-Life 
Building. Michele Azenaio Bracco and 
Fran Slavola Daly, Class of '70, are this 
Neat's (hairpersons. 

H.S. Guidance Counselor Reception al 

Brooklyn C:ampus. Det . 4th. 

Ooops, we goofed! If you missed my 
signature on this year's appeal letter for 
the Alumni and D('\elopmem Funds. . . 

here ■'•'*• ■ •j^Z...../U 9- "^^^^ — -'jf 

To open the '85-'86 basketball season, the 

Hoopster Booster Club (an indeixndent 
organization of Patchogue residents and 
other friends of SJC's Golden Eagles 
basketball team) held its "Tip Off" 
Cocktail Reception on November 8, and 
instituted the Henry Read Award in honor 
of Seton Hall's former basketball mentor 
and athletic director. Recently, the 
Hoopster Boosters and the L.I. Invita- 
tional provided $2,000 in grants to SJC: 
stutlents. 




Sister Jean Mane, Academic Dean of the 
Suffolk Campus, accepts $2, 000 contribu- 
tion from John Sheridan (left) and 
Franklin "Whiley" Leavandowsky on 
behalf of the Hoopster Boosters and the 
L.I. Invitational. Graduates of Seton Hall 
Prep (now the home of SJC), both men 
are active in promoting the college 
throughout the community. 



I 




)t. Joseph's College 

Irooklyn, New York 11205 



THOMAS A. DOHERTY JOINS BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



Vol. XI No. 2 
pring 198( 



St. Joseph's College recently announced 
that Thomas A. Doherty, President and 
Chief Executive Officer of Norstar Bank 
of Long Island, has been elected to the 
College's Board of Trustees. 

A graduate of Fordham University and 
New York University Graduate School of 
Business, Mr. Doherty has a long and 
successful banking background, holding 
executive positions with Chase Manhattan 
Bank, Franklin National Bank, and the 
Bank of Suffolk County before joining 
Norstar in 1982. 

His community and civic activities 




Thomas A. Doherty 



span a wide range of interests and 
currently include service as President of 
the Suffolk County Council Boy Scouts 
of America, Director of the Long Island 
Association, Director of the Stony Brook 
Foundation, Trustee of Long Island 
Mid-Suffolk Businessmen's Action 
(LIMBA), Director of the American 
Cancer Society, Director and Treasurer of 
the Arthritis Foundation and member of 
the Long Island Regional Economic 
Development Council. 

Last year, he was Chairman of the 
Bishop's Appeal Banking Committee and 
Chairman of the 1985 Telicare Golf/- 
Tennis Classic. Many Charitable Organi- 
zations have honored him for his dedica- 
tion and efforts on behalf of the Long 
Island Community - among them, B'Nai 
B'rith, Suffolk County Council Boy 
Scouts of America and the American 
Cancer Society. 

"Mr. Doherty brings to the Board a 
wealth of experience which will be 
inx aluable as we continue to expand and 
develop our two campuses," said Sister 
George Aquin O'Connor, President of 
SJC. 




SCHOLARSHIPS HONOR POLICE, FIRE FIGHTERS 

foster the quality of life in New York. 

"In addition to the symbolic value of 
the award, it will be of great practical 
assistance to the families who suffered the 
tragic loss of a mother or father," stated 
Sister Mary Florence Burns, .\cademic 
Vice President and Chairman of the 
Committee. 

Eligible applicants should contact the 
Admissions Office (718) 636-6800. 



The College Scholarship Committee 
has announced the creation of a new full- 
tuition grant for the children of New 
Y'ork City Police Officers and Fire 
Fighters who have been killed in the line 
of duty. This new award - The Valor 
Award - will be offered toeligible students 
applying as full-time freshmen in the 
College's Division of Arts &: Sciences at its 
main campus located in the Clinton Hill 
section of Brooklyn, 

Applicants must meet the College's 
regular academic admissions require- 
ments: 1) at least 800 combined SAT 
scores; and 2) at least 80% high school 
average. 

According to the Committee, this award 
expresses admiration and respect for the 
brave men and women who have given 
their lives in the service of the people of 
New York. It is a small way of saying 
"thank you" to the Police and Fire 
Departments for all they do to protect and 



S. S'(. Francis Dilgen, C.S.J. 

COLLEGE MOURNS 

Sister St. Francis Dilgen, C.S.J. , Professor 
of Chemistry and Chairman of the 
Physical Sciences Department, died 
recently. 

A member of the Congregation of the 
Sisters of St. Joseph since 1943, Sister 
joined the faculty of St. Joseph's College 
in 1957. A summa cum laude graduate in 
chemistry from St. John's University, she 
was awarded a teaching fellowship at 
Fordham.Thequalityof Sister's teaching 
and her commitment to excellence 
inspired several generations of students 
at SJC and encouraged them to pursue 
outstanding careers in medicine and 
science. 

In addition to her contributions in the 
academic sphere. Sister gave her time, 
talent, and energy to the ser\ice of others. 
She was a dedicated member of the \'alois 
Guild for the Physically Handicapfied, 
was active in the Nuclear Freeze group in 
her local community and organized St. 
Joseph's Peace and Justice Committee. 

Contributions in her memory will be 
used to purchase laboratory equipment. 



GRUMMAN SUPPORTS LOCAL HISTORY CENTER PROJECT 

Sister Joan Ryan, Director of SJC's 
Local History Center in Patchogue, 
recently requested a grant to purchase 
microfilm crucial to her project related to 
a comprehensive history of Nassau and 
Suffolk Counties. 

Here, Mr. Donald J. Sheehan, Ass't. to 
\'.P. and Gen. Mgr. of the Grumman 
Corporation, presents Sister with a S5 ,000 
grant for that project. 




Long Island Invitational Basketball Tournament 




EXCITING PLAY BV JIM MELLONE 

(B'klyn.) earned him a spot on the All- 
Tournament Team. 



The Physical Education Center at the Patchogue Campus was the scene of the Third 
Annual Long Island Invitational Basketball Tournament, sponsored by the Patchogue 
Rotary International. 

The "Small Four", St. Joseph's (Brooklyn), Southern Vermont College, Molloy 
College and St. Joseph's (Patchogue), didn't disappoint their audiences. The sparkling 
two-day tourney saw exciting and dramatic play as giants clashed and records tumbled. 
The Golden Eagles of SJC (Patchogue) took the championship with a 79-64 win over 
Molloy to cop the Mayor's Cup donated each year by the Village of Patchogue. 

In the consolation game, Bob 'The Wizard" Knapp of SJC (Brooklyn) set a single- 
game tournament scoring record of 59 points, leading the Bears to a 93-68 victory over 
Southern Vermont. He also set a two-day tournament scoring record with a total of 90 
points. Jim McCormack (SJC-Patchogue) was voted the Tournaments Most Valuable 

Player. 

At a post-tournament banquet, gifts were presented by the Tournament Committee to 
all participating athletes and coaches. In addition to athletic awards, Student-Athlete 
trophies were presented for academic achievement by Sister Jean Marie Amore, Academic 
Dean of the Patchogue Campus. SJC resipients were "All-Tournament" stars Jim 
Mellone (Brooklyn) and Captain Bill Reilly (Patchogue). 

In addition. Coach Frank Mulzoff was presented with a plaque and numerous awards 
as he announced his retirement as coach of the Golden Eagles. 1986 saw them post an 
outstanding 18-6 record. . . the best of their brief five-year history. 




Mayor Norman Lechtecker, Patchogue 
Village, presents the Mayor's Trophy to 
Bill Reilly, Captain of SJC's champion 
Golden Eagles. Legislator John J. Foley 
also congratulates Bill. 



TOURNEY CHAMPS! Back Row: Coach Frank 

Mulzoff, Joan McGillick (Mgr.), Mike Durkin, Bill 

Reilly (Capt.). Bob Waldbauer, Scott Meyer, Rocco 

Pascarelli, Joe Fitt, Chip Mulzoff. Jim Murphy (Asst. 

Coach). 

Front Row: Jimmy McCormack, Anthony Jiminez, 

"Yellow Bird", Joe llnitzki. Dave Desmone. 



Bob Knapp receives award from 
Jerry Sadofsky of Patchogue 
Rotary. Bob set new scoring 
records. 





Tourney C^ommiltee. Jim Mutphy. Ceorge 
Waldbauer. Coai h Mulzojf.John Sheridan. Jerome 
Sadofsky and Franklin "Whitey" Leavandosky. 



HE'S SMART. TOO! Jim Mellon/-. 
.\l<ir guard of SJC's Bears, receives the 
Student-Athlete Award from Sister 
Jean Marie Amore. Academic Dean. 
for Ins outstanding academic and 
athletic performances. Jim also 
made the All-Tournament Team. 



THANKS, COACH! Colden Eagles 
Captain Billy Reilly presents Coadi 
Frank Mulzoff with a citation from 
the team thanking liim for his efforts 
(III Ihcir behalf and on behalf of the 
alhlrlic program at SJC Patchogue. 
The ( oa( h hung up lii.\ whistle after 
llii\. . . his happiest and most 
sUKCssful .season at St. Joe's. 




SJC CALLS. . . ALUMNI ANSWER! 

On March 11 , fifty-two alumni, faculty 
and administrators gathered at the New 
York Telephone facility in Garden City 
to contact over 3, 000 gradsand encourage 
them to participate in Alumni Fund '86. 
The response was heartwarming and 
overwhelming. $31,653 in pledges was 
received in a three-hour period. 

"We are thrilled with the outcome," 
said Clare Bauch, Alumni President, "The 
enthusiasm and generosity of volunteers 
was infectious." 



HERBERT J. BRAUER TO BE HONORED AT DINNER DANCE IV 



STUDENT LEADERS 
IN WHO'S WHO 

The 1986 edition of WHO'S WHO 
AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES will 
include the names of 29 students from St. 
Joseph's College who have been selected as 
national outstanding campus leaders. . . 
22 from the Suffolk Campus - 7 from the 
Main Campus in Brooklyn. 

Campus nominating committees and 
editors of the annual directory have 
included the names of these students 
based on their academic achievement, 
service to the community, leadership in 
extracurricular activities and potential 
for continued success. 

They join an elite group of students 
selected from more than 1 ,400 institutions 
of higher learning in all 50 states, the 
District of Columbia and several foreign 
nations. 

Outstanding students have been honor- 
ed in the annual directory since it was 
first published in 193-1. 

Students named this year from the 
Suffolk Campus- Harold Michael Bailey, 
Anne Marie Baione, Georgette Bancroft, 
Susan Brady, Diane F. Cheeseman, 
Stephan Colletti, Stacie Ann Davis, Ann 
Marie Dietzel, Donna M, Fiore, John 
Johnson, Laura LoManto, Keith Magliola, 
Christine A. Marco, Rita M. Lelichar, 
Sharon M. Messina, Susan Murray, 
Patrick Palmieri, Donna L. Percio, 
Annette M. Plichta, Prisco Vardaro, 
Annamarie V'inicombe and Mary Susan 
Whitehead. 

Students named from the Main Campus- 
Zareh Artinian, Dorothea Brady, Mary 
Cashman, Linda Fisk, Hephzibah Gonzalez, 
Julie Lerro, and Mark Naccarelli. 



Frederick T. Shea, Chairman of the 
Board, has announced that Herbert J. 
Brauer, Senior Vice President of Manu- 
facturers Hanover Trust, has been named 
honoree of the College's Fourth Annual 
Dinner Dance to be held on Friday, 
September 26, at Colonie Hill in 
Hauppauge, N.Y. Elwin Larson, Presi- 
dent and Chief Operating Officer of 
Brooklyn Union Gas Company, has 
agreed to serve as General Chairman. 

A leading banker for over thirty years, 
Mr. Brauer is responsible for MHT's 
corporate bank business and commercial 
lending in Staten Island, Brooklyn and 
Queens, and in Nassau and Suffolk 
counties. His rapid rise at MHT brought 
him to the position of assistant vice 
president in 1966, vice president in 1969, 
and senior vice president in 1976. He 
attended New York University, the 
Stonier School of Banking at Rutgers and 
the American Institute of Banking. 

Mr. Brauer is a Director of the American 
Heart Association (L.I. Chapter), a 
Trustee of the National Retinitis Pigmen- 
tosa Foundation and is on the Executive 
Board of the Nassau County Council of 
the Boy Scouts. He is also a member of the 
New 'York State Senate Transportation 



Advisory Council and Sands Point Golf 
Club. 

As an outstanding fund raiser for 
numerous charities throughout the New 
York area, Mr. Brauer has been the 
recipient of many honors and awards, 
including "Man-of-the-Year" Award from 
the Retinitis Pigmentosa Foundation and 
the Freedom Award from the L.I. 
Committee for Soviet Jewry. 

In 1984, Mr. Brauer served as Chairman 
of SJC's Dinner Dance and has continued 
his support on many levels. 




Herbert J. Brauer 



SJC DRAMA CLUB AT BISHOP KEARNEY H.S. 



Who says SJC doesn't have a "knack 
for networking "? One alumna has made 
her Freshman Honors English class a 
vital, vibrant learning experience - and 
has used the drama club at St. Joseph's 
College (Patchogue) to help obtain that 
goal. 

Marie Mackey '84 (former U.A. presi- 
dent) is on the faculty of Bishop Kearney 
H.S. in Brooklyn. In preparing an 
innovative curriculum for her talented 
freshmen, Marie asked Sister Grace Edna 
Rowland, Diret tor of the College's Clare 
Rose Playhouse and moderator of its 
drama club, to take her current produc- 
tion of "Vanities" on the road. 



So. . . late one afternoon in March, the 
gym at Kearney was alive with theatre, as 
SJC students Laura LoManto and Claudia 
Oilman, together with alumna Cindy 
Noble presented a rousing performance 
to Marie's class, their friends, B.K. 
administrators and faculty. After the play, 
students had the opportunity to discuss 
the plot, characterization, and interpreta- 
tions with the actresses and Sister Grace. 

"I was thrilled to ha\e this opportunity 
to bring this added dimension to my 
class," said Marie. "And, we welcome the 
opportunity to bring the College to a top 
high school, " added Sistt-*^ Grace. 





"Vanities" performers getting their act 
together for Kearney audience. 



Mane Mackey (right) and S. Grace Edna 
di.icuss "character development" with 
B.K. students. 



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NEW MEMBER FOR SUFFOLK ADVISORY BOARD BI TS 'N' PIECES. 



Mark S. Rose. Chairman of the Board 
of Clare Rose, Inc., has joined the 
College's Advisory Board for the Suffolk 
Campus. 

A graduate of Siena College in 1965, 
with a Bachelor of Science Degree in 
economics, Mr. Rose is currently on the 
Board of Trustees at Siena and has served 
on the Boards of The Hewlett School and 
The Leway School. He is past-President 
of the Blue Point Lions Club and has 
served as Chairman of the South Brook- 
haven Heart Fund Dinner Dance. 

A major business executive in Suffolk 
County, Mr. Rose is affiliated with 
Reliance Healing, Therm A Throl and 
Quickway Courier Service. He has been 
honored for his charitable work by such 




Mark S. Rose 



organizations as the Cooley's Anemia 
and Muscular Disirophy Foundations. 

Mr. Rose has been a major contributor 
to the Clare Rose Playhouse and other 
SJC projects. 



PRESTIGIOUS POST FOR DR. THOMPSON 



Dr. Morton Thompson, Associate 
Professor of Therapeutic Recreation at 
the Patchogue Campus, has been reap- 
pointed to a fifth consecutive three-year 
term on the President's Committee on 
Employment of the Handicapped. 




A nationally known consultant in 
therapeutic recreation for the ill and 
handicapfjed, Dr. Thompson's background 
includes membership in the National 
Geriatrics Society, The International 
Committee on Arthritis, and the New 
York City Citizens Committee for Aging. 
He has acted as consultant to Nassau 
County and has served as Director of 
Consulting Services on Recreation for 
the National Recreation and Parks 
Association. He has also held the post of 
Supervisor of Sports and Recreation for 
the Veterans Administration hospitals in 
Michigan, Ohio and Kentucky. Among 
his many publications are his noted works 

"Starting a Recreation Program for 
Institutions for the 111 and Handicapped" 
and "Recreation for the Handicapped in 
the Community Setting". 



A Scholarship Reception for scholarship 
candidates was held at the Brooklyn 
Campus. Forty-three students attended 
with families, principals, and counselors. 
Congratulations to Patrick Shields, 
Director of Admissions, for the outstand- 
ing turnout. 

Career Night at the Patchogue Campus 
welcomed over 200 high school and two- 
year college students, parents and counse- 
lors. An effective recruitment tool, the 
evening featured speakers on specific 
professions and presented an opportunity 
to discuss academic and career plans with 
departmental chairmen. 

Dr. Anne E. Jordheim, Chairperson of 
Community Health in the Div. of General 
Studies, has been appointed to represent 
the Society of Public Health Education at 
the U.N. She is also a member of the 
Lutheran Academy of Scholars and Vice- 
Chairperson for the American Association 
of World Health. 

Child Study Alumni Reunion for Suffolk 

grads Fri., May 2, 8 p.m. in Patchogue. 
Refreshments. 

Fact-finding Trip to Sweden • in associa- 
tion with thecourse "International Health 
Systems" in the Div. of General Studies. 
Hosted by the Swedish Institute, the trip 
is coordinated by Victor Brown. 

The Lawrence Foundation has awarded 
the Patchogue Campus a |2,569 grant for 
a computer/ word processor for the Jotter 
(student publication). 

A Benefit Performance, "Deja Revue", 
for the Mercy Center (for homeless girls). 
. . at the Clare Rose Playhouse, April 19th 
and 20th. 



St. Joseph's College 

Brooklyn. New York 11205 
Patchogue. New York 11772 




Vol. XI No. 3 ^^ 
Summer 1986 




I hhEE COMmnNCEMENT EXERCISE6 
HIGHLIGHT ACADEMIC YEAR 



The first of St. Joseph's three commence- 
ments was held on Wednesday, June 4th, 
at the Brooklyn Campus and featured 
guest speaker Richard Reeves, well-known 
author, political analyst, and syndicated 
columnist, who received an honorary 
Doctor of l.etteis degree. 

Jacqueline M. McMickens, Commis- 
sioner of New York City's Department of 
Corrections, addressed the graduates of 
the Di\ ision of General .Studies on June 
.5th, and received an honoiary Doctor of 
Laws degree in recognition of her many 
accomplishments. Commissioner Mc- 
Mickens achieved a number of "firsts " in 
New York City's history. She was the first 
Commissioner in the Department to rise 
through its uniformed ranks after starting 
as a correction officer; she was the first 
female director of a Correction Training 
Academy; the first woman responsible for 
security in an all-male jail; the first 
woman to command a hospital prison 
ward; and, as Chief of Operations, was 
the first woman to hold the top uniform 
rank in any city agency. In 1984, she 
succeeded Benjamin Ward as Commis- 
sioner of the Correction Department. 

On Saturday, June 7th, the Suffolk 
Branch Campus in Patchogue held its 
giaduation ceremony with John \'.N. 
Klein as the principal speaker and 
recipient of an honorary Doctor of Laws 
degree. For eight years County Executive 
Suffolk County. Mr. Klein is currentlv 
the managing partner in the law fiiin of 
Suo//i, English and Klein. 






Hre-nied grad. Hep~ibah Gonzalez, ret five;, 
diploma from Bishop Mugat'ero. 



Commissioner Jacqueline M. McMickens 



STUDENTS CITED FOR ACHIEVEMENTS 



Academic I .K, Sister Mary Florence Burns 
hoods John f.A'. Klein. 



Brooklyn Campus: 

Summa Cum Laude graduates - Cindy 

L. Becvar, Dorothea Louise Brady, and 
Mary Ann Griffin; Magna Cum Laude- 
Linda Fisk and Evelyn Tones-Davis; 
Cum Laude - Julie Michelle Lerro. Ms. 
Becvar, Ms. Fisk and Ms. Griffin received 
departmental honors in Child Study, 
while Ms. Brady gleaned honors in 
History and Ms. Torres-Davis won Psy- 
chology honors. In additon - all were 
inducted into prestigious honor societies- 
Delta Epsilon Sigma, Kappa Gamma Pi, 
and Sigma Iota Chi. 

Ms. Brady has received a Graduate 
Assistantship in the Department of 
History at Fordham University and a 
I'niversity Fellowship al the Graduate 
Center of the City L'niversity of New 
"^ork. . . Other noteworthy facts - Francis 
D. Chionchio was admitted to the New 
\ork University College of Dentistry; 
Heph/ibah Gonzalez is on her way to the 
School of Medicine of the State University 
of New '^ork at Buffalo; Mercedes B. 
Mundo was accepted into the doctoral 
program and leceived a Graduate Teach- 
ing Assistantship in the Department of 
Chemistry at the Graduate Center of 
CUNY; Annemarie Pepe received an 
Academic Ac hievement .Award for gradu- 
ate study in Bilsiness Administration al 
Pace University; while Joan-Marv .Vhern 
and Kerry McConway have both been 
admitted to the Master of Social Work 
Program at Foidham I'niversity. 



General Studies Distinguished Graduates: 
Donna Ann Astree, Donna M. Cleveland, 
Yvonne Cruz, Janet Mary Enny, Abby 
Meredith Gordon, Violet R. Haynes, 
Norma Elveta Hewitt, Eunice Holley, 
Norma Kearney, Joan Agnes Mahar, Paul 
Masotto. Gene Deloise Michael, Mary 
Lynn Mollitor, Catherine Morris, James 
S. Outar, Magali Ramos. Aileen P. Robb, 
Annie C. Robert-Noel, Muriel Blades 
Rowe, Barbara Brooks Sackey, Naomi 
Schofield, Jean A. Taylor, Margret L. 
Turner, Dorothy Lemore Watson, Oakley 
Venestine White, Rosalie Williams. 
Euline H. Willins-Turner, Hazel lanthe 
Yearwood, Kathleen Teresa Zeller. 

P.4TCHOGUE CAMPUS: 

Summa Cum Laude graduates - Marcia 
Jean Bayer. Anne-Marie Dietzel, Gloria 
\. Donovan, Rita Mary Melichar and D. 
Eileen Miller; - Magna Cum Laude - 
Kathleen .\gnes Koehler .\lbrecht. .Anne- 
Marie Baione, Judy Baldwin, Kathleen 
Cast, Diane Florence Cheeseman, Loree 
.\nn Gambinoand Christine .Ann Marco: 
Cum Laude - Karen Land. .Annette Marie 
Plichta and .Annamarie Xinicombe. 
General Studies Distinguished Graduates: 

Jean \on Lubken Beleck. Diane Krauer 
Braim, Dorothy .A. Damiano. Joan M. 
Dixon. .Aleyamma George. Margaret 
Reilly Gordon. Clhristine Mary Lange. 
Denise Michele Langile, Mary Steffan 
Leverich. Margaret Mahoney. Helga H. 
Muller. Linda Smith Olivieri. \'eronica 
Marie Signorelli, Rosemarie Sinisi and 
Irene Vigotti. 



BIO/PRE-MED MAJOR OFF TO "SPACE CAMP" 
GRANTED A SPOT IN NASA's SUMMER PROGRAM 



"I can't wait for summer - this one will 
be the most exciting of my life!" 

If you sense a feeling of great expecta- 
tions. . . you're right! This statement was 
made by Gregory Branch a j unior biology 
pre-med student at St. Joseph's College 
in Brooklyn. 

Gregory had just received word from 
NASA that he has been selected as one of 
thirty students from across America and 
its possessions to participate in the 1986 
Space Life Sciences Training Program to 
be held at the Kennedy Space Center, 
from June 9th to July 18th. In addition, 
Gregg qualifies for a week of intensive 
training at the Alabama Space and Rocket 
Center in Huntsville from July 18th to 
July 26th. 

"I can't believe I'll actually be working 
on experiments slated for a space flight." 
hecontinued. "And. . . we'll learn how to 
develop and conduct the test protocols, 
plan and execute a shuttle crew training 
session, assist in the design and testing of 
preflight and postflight procedures, and 
conduct ground tests of hardware and 
equipment and then analyze and evaluate 
postflight data. " 

Sound like too much to absorb in seven 
weeks? Not for Gregg. He came to St. 
Joe's on a full-tuition scholarship from 
Xaverian High School in Brooklyn. The 
challange of SJC's demanding pre-med 
program has established him as a solid 
student - he is on the Dean's List and has 
gained membership in two prestigious 
honor societies, Sigma Iota Chi and Delta 
Epsilon Sigma. His on-campus exploits 
don't stop there. He is the Undergraduate 
Association Treasurer and has served on 
eight clubs and committees, including 
the College Advisory Council, the Dance 
Club, the Chapel Players (dramatics), the 




Chorus Club, the Photography Club, 
Footprints (yearbook), the Folk Group 
and the Gaelic Society. 

In addition, Gregg is the first student 
to be featured in a series of new ads high- 
lighting the achievements of SJC students 
and grads. 

Off-campus, Gregg is very active in his 
parish and the St. Agnes Alumni Associa- 
tion Board. He also works 25 hours a 
week at Mercy Home for children in 
Brooklyn as Direct Care Counselor to 
mentally handicapped adolescents. His 
mterest in the handicapped stems from 
his volunteer duties at St. Vincent's 
Mentally Handicapped Home when he 
was an SJC freshman. 

"I have had every opportimity to grow 
and develop my interests here at St. 
Joseph's, " said Gregory. "The size of our 
classes p>ermit individual experimentation 
and a close working relationship with 
faculty and other students. It has been 
perfect for me." 

Gregory is awaiting the results of his 
MCAT tests and plans to apply to a 
number of medical schools this fall. 

"I hope I've done well enough to be 
accepted into a medical school for 
September '87. . . preferably one in New 
York State. I love New York." 

Another expectation! Anyone care to 
bet against it? 




Athletic Director Frank Mulzoff explann 
new team programs. 

MULZOFF NAMED A.D. 

Frank B. Mulzoff, SJC's former basket- 
ball coach, has been appointed Director 
of .-Xthletics for the Suffolk Campus. The 
newly created position is in response to 
the rapid development of that campus 
and the increasing needs of its growing 
student population. 

In additon to recreational and intra- 
minal programs, the College also expects 
to increase its participation in men's and 
women's intercollegiate athletics - adding 
men's and women's cross country, men's 
and women's tennis, men's soccer, 
women's softball, men's baseball and 
golf teams. Currently, St. Joseph's fields 
teams in women's volleyball, men's 
basketball and softball. as well as in 
equestrian competition. 

In addition to Mr. Mulzoff's appoint- 
ment, Jim Murphy has been named the 
basketball coach and Gary Smith, a true 
"soccer pioneer " in Suffolk Coimty, has 
assimied the post of soccer coach. 



DILLON CENTER PIONEERS MAINSTREAMING PROJECT 
PREPARES TRAINING TAPE FOR OTHER EDUCATORS 



;ory Brandt 



Last year, the Surdna Foundation 
granted a $25,000 award to Sister Helen 
Kearney and the College's Dillon Child 
Study Center for the production of a 
training film on the Center's program for 
mainstreaming developmentally delayed 
preschool children. 

After months of planning and careful 
production, the thirty-three minute tape 
has been completed and is ready for 
distribution to other colleges and imiver- 
sities. libraries, clinical settings, develop- 
mental centers and parents' organizations. 
Sister Helen believes the program is a 
much needed tool in the "wholistic" 
education of handicapped children. 

"Traditionally, a special child receives 
an education geared specifically to his or 
her disability," said Sister Helen. "This 
type of program provides very narrow 
experiences. We believe our approach lo 
mainstreaming - dealing with the disa- 
bility as only a part of the education 
process within a normal setting - helps 
children develop a sense of confidence 



and a realistic sense of themselves so that 
they can be fimctional people within the 
larger society. " 

The Dillon Center serves approximately 
100 children - eight of whom are in the 
special program. This class has two full- 
time teachers and three part-time special- 
ists - a speech therapist, a psychologist 
and a parent coordinator. This class 
spends part of its day with the regular 
kindergarten group in standard activities. 




Crew tapes "a day in tlie lives of . . 
Dillon Center. 



'at the 



St. Joseph's College 

Fourth Annual Dinner Dance 

For The Benefit Of The Building Fund 

7:00 P.M. . September 26, 1986 

Colonie Hill, Hauppauge, New York 




General Chatrinan Elwiii S. Larson, Honoree Herb Braiier and Sister George Aquin prepare to address 
rnnitnittee. 





Herb expresses enthusiasm and tliunks to. Guests enjoy i icu jioin tlic Bargtinusn- duung 

I ommittee gathered at the Milleridge Inn. feslwities. 



Kickoff Receptions 

SJC'i Fourth .4nuu<il Dinner dance 
effort was launched recently with great 
enthusiasm as receptions were held for 
committee members at the Bargemusicin 
Brooklyn and the .Milleridtie Inn in 
Jericho 

Honoree Herbert ] . Brauer, Senior Vice 
President of Manufacturers Hanover 
Trust, and General Chairman Elwm S. 
Larson. President and Chief Executive 
Officer of The Brooklyn Union Ctas Co., 
hosted the e-vents. 




Fast honorees jmi SimlU and Munsignu) 
Edward L. Melton join Herb Brauer and 
Monsignor Tom Harlman. Director of TelJcare. 



DINNER RESERVATION 



JOURNAL AD REQUEST 



NAME 

ADDRESS 
CITY 



STATE . 



ZIP. 



Tickets $175.00 per person (Tax Deductible) 

Number of tickets Enclosed $ 

Make checks payable to St. Josephs College. 

NOTE: Please list names of guests at your table on reverse side. 

Dinner tickets will not be issued. Guest list will be at the door. 

Solicited by 



NAMK 
ADDRF'.S.q 


CTTY STATE 


7.TP 


n Inside Front Cover 


$3,000.00 


D Inside Back Cover 


$2,000.00 


D Outside Back Cover 


$3,000,00 


D President's Page 


$1,500.00 


D Scholars Page 


$1,000.00 


D Full Page 


$ 800.00 


n Half Page 


$ 500.00 


D Quarter Page 


$ 250.00 


D Listing 


$ 150.00 


Enclosed is $ 


(Tax Deductible) 




S0ZllAN'uA|>|OOjg 
9Sa||03 s.qdasof js 





S. Grace Edna directs students on building 
set for "The Rink". 



Jack Schoppmeyer presents S. Mary Waters 
with $2,146 from benefit performance. 



Clare Rose Piavhouse celebrates First Birthday 



The Clare Rose Playhouse is fairly 
bursting with energy and enthusiasm - 
much of which is spilling over to its 
friends and neighbors in the Suffolk 
Community. 

In early spring, the Playhouse held a 
benefit performance for Mercy Center, a 
residence for homeless girls ages 16-21. 
"The Rink" was the Playhouse's June 
production and played to sold-out audi- 
ences. 

Scheduled for the remainder of the year 
are Neil Simon's rousing comedy, 
"Chapter Two", which will run July 24, 
25, 26, 26, 27, 31 , and August 1 , 2, and 3; 
"Deja Revue", a cabaret show, slated for 
Sept. 27 and 28; "Storytelling Swap", on 
Oct. 3 and 4; "Night Mother", Nov. 7, 8. 
9, 14, 15, and 16 (with a special Alumni 
matinee performance on Sunday, Nov. 
9th at 3 p.m., preceded by brunch at the 
Pine Grove Inn); and the popular 
Children's Theatre to run the week of 
December 15th. 

With all this activity, one would think 
the First Anniversary of the Playhouse 
might have slipped by unnoticed. Not so! 
To celebrate the healthy baby's first 
birthday (June 2), Sister Grace Edna 
Rowland, Director of the Playhouse, 



planned a dinner cruise aboard the 
Patchogue River's "Bay Mist". Over 100 
guests enjoyed the four-hour cruise, a 
performance of "Deja Revue", and 
dancing to the music of a popular DJ. 

The evening was so successful, it will 
probably become an annual event. Over 
$1,400 was raised for the Playhouse. 



BITS 'N' PIECES. . . 

Alumni Fall Luncheon set for Sat., Nov. 
15, at Garvin's in Manhattan. 

SJC's Clare Rose Playhouse awarded $500 
under Chase Manhattan Bank's Neigh- 
borhood Grants Program. 

Child Study Departments at Brooklyn 
and Patchogue held successful receptions 
for cooperating prinicpals and teachers. 

Alumni Day slated for October 25, 1986. 

S. Joan's Ryan's "annual trip" will be to 
the Grand Canyon during Easter '87 
holiday. Call her for details. . . (516) 
654-5715. 

SJC's Circle K Club in Patchogue was 

awarded Circle K International's presti- 
gious "Total Achievement " Bronze 
Trophy at its 24th Annual Convention. 
Also - four members received individual 
honors. Currently, the Club is raising 
funds for disabled children at Camp Pa- 
Qua-Tuk, Center Moriches. 



G.S. Seminars Popular With Health Professionals 



In its ongoing programs to provide 
students with the best possible informa- 
tion on current trends in the health 
professions, the Division of General 
Studies hosts a number of seminars and 
assemblies featuring expert speakers and 
panelists throughout the academic year. 

Recently, Victor Brown. Coordinator 
of the Health Administration Program at 
SJC, organized a spring seminar on 
"Coping with DRG's RUG's in Our 
Changing Health Care System". Panel 
member's included Lauris Jervier, Direc- 
tor of Medical Records at Kingsbrook 
Medical Center; Jean Leon, Assistant 
Director of Nursing, Quality Assurance, 
at Woodhull Medical Center; and Edna 
Barnett, Director of Nurses at the Jewish 
Home and Hospital for the Aged. 



"Through these seminars, workshops, 
and trips to foreign lands, we hope to 
broaden the experience and backgrounds 
of our students," said Mr. Brown. "It is 
through the exchange of information 
that new methods of health care will be 
discovered and implemented". 




I'tctor Brown welcomes panelists Lauris 
Jenner, Jean Leon, and Edna Barnett. 



ST. JOSEPHS COLLEGE • BROOKLYN, NEW YORK 1 1 205 • PATCHOGUE, NEW YORK 1 1 772 



Two New Members For Board Of Trustees 



The Board of Trustees has announced 
the election of two new members to its 
ranks - Sister Clara Santoro, C.S.J. , 
General Superior of the Sisters of St. 
Joseph, and Herbert J. Brauer, Senior 
Vice President of Manufacturers Hanover 
Trust. 

An outstanding teacher and admini- 
strator. Sister Clara received both her B.S. 
and M.S. degrees from St. John's Univer- 
sity, and a Post Graduate Degree ( P. D.) in 
Administration and Supervision from 
Fordham LIniversity. Her teaching career 
included experience at the elementary, 
junior high, and high school levels. Later, 
she was appointed principal of St. Angela 
Hall Academy and, then, principal of 
The Mary Louis Academy. This summer, 
she was elected General Superior of the 
Sisters of St. Joseph. 

Sister Clara has been an active member 
of many professional and religious 
organizations, among them: the Catholic 
School Administrators Association of New 
York State; the National Catholic Educa- 
tion Association; the National Association 
of Women Religious; the Intercommunity 
Center for Justice and Peace; the Leader- 
ship Conference of Women Religious; 
Education for Social Responsibility; and 
Clergy and Laity Concerned. 

Sister is also a member of the Long 
Island Ciaftsmen's Guild, a membership 
earned by heraccomplishmentsasa potter 
of liturgical and functional stoneware. 

Herbert J. Brauer has been a leading 
banker for over thirty years and is 
responsible foi MHT's corporate bank 




business and commercial lending in Staten 
Island, Brooklyn and Queens, and Nassau 
and Suffolk counties. 

Over and above his acclaim in the 
business community, Mr. Brauer has 
achieved the status of "legend" for his 
work on behalf of numerous charities 
throughout the New York area - the 
American Heart Association, the Nation- 
al Retinitis Pigmentosa Foundation, the 
Nassau County Boy Scouts, the American 
Red Cross, St. Francis Hospital. TeLIcare, 
the Mental Illness Foundation, Soviet 
Jewry, the Suffolk County PAL, and the 
Urban League. . . to name a "few". 

In recognition of these outstanding 
efforts, SJC honored Mr. Brauer with its 
Distinguished Citizen Award at its Fourth 
Annual Dinner Dance. 





Herbert I. Brauer 



Sister George Aquin O'Connor, C.S.J. 

S. GEORGE RE-ELECTED 

At the October meetmg of the Board of 
Trustees, Sister George Aquin O'Connor, 
C.S.J.. was re-elected President of St. 
Joseph s College. Sister George has served 
as President since 1969, when she succeed- 
ed Sister Vincent Therese Tuohy. 

During her term of office. Sister George 
has provided outstanding leadership for 
St. Joseph's - establishing it as a co-ed 
college in 1970; opening a Suffolk 
Campus in 1971; creating the Division of 
General Studies in 1974; and purchasing 
Seton Hall High School as the new site 
for the Suffolk Campus in 1979. 

The entire College Community congratu- 
lates Sister George on her past accom- 
plishments and looks forward to rejoicing 
with her on many future successes. 



Sister Clara Santoro, C.S.J. 



"OPEN HOUSE** PROGRAM 

Recently both campuses of St. Joseph's 
College held Open House programs which 
drew hundreds of prospective students, 
parents, friends, and high school 
counselors. 

Featured events included campus tours, 
visits with departmental chairmen and 
faculty, club presentations, demonstra- 
tions, and scholarship and financial aid 
advisement. 

Representatives of the Admissions 
Office were on hand to provide registra- 
tion information and facilitate individual 
and group interviews. Marion Salgado, 
Director of Admissions at Patchogue, 
and Roseanne Henry, coordinator of 
Special Programs at Brooklyn, agreed 
that most inquiries centered around 



AT ROTH CAMPUSES 

careers m medicine, law. business, and 
teaching. 

"Our new accounting major is certainly 
gainingatlention". remarked Ms. Henry. 
"People are also recognizing the ad\ant- 
ages of combining traditional liberal arts 
majors, like history. English, or langu- 
ages, with a business component. It 
provides an added dimension to their 
professional abilities and enhances their 
career opportunities". 

She added, "of course, everyone is 
concerned about finances - so, our 
generous financial aid packages were a 
welcome surprise to many. They couldn't 
believe that o\er 87% of our students 
receive some form of aid - making SJC 
verv affordable. 




NEW MASTHEAD 

The new masthead on this publication 
now represents the addresses of SJC's two 
campuses - Brooklyn and Suffolk. 



Folk Group 



Msgr. Dii'iney lectures. . . deja vu? 



Alumni 'Day Kenem Zke Spirit 



It was obvious from the atmosphere, 
that Alumni Day at the Brooklyn Campus 
wasa tremendous success. "Stimulating", 
"Terrific", "Wonderfur', "Super" were 
some of the expletives heard as alumni 
left the classrooms. 

During the summer, Clare T. Bauch 
'45, chairman of the event, asked faculty, 
both current and emeritus, for their help 
in putting together a schedule of morning 
and afternoon sessions. Fourteen mem- 
bers submitted topics, among which were, 
"Three Going on Nine", "Color Connec- 
tions", The Richness and the Poverty of 
Love". "Theology of Death and Dying", 
and "Russian Icons: VVindowson Heaven". 
Two of the courses were over-subscribed: 
Monsignor Charles E. Diviney 's "Vatican 
II — Revisited" and Dr. Kevin Reilly's 
"Ancient Ireland: Its Prehistoric and 
Celtic Origins." 

After legistration. Father Richard W. 
Ferris celebrated Mass for all alumni/ae, 
living and deceased. When the morning 
classroom session ended, the next hoin 
was spent in the auditorium enjoying the 
buffet 1 uncheon and renewing friendships. 

Other faculty who so generously shared 
their time and knowledge were S. Anne 
Behre, Josephine Belloso. S. Maigaiel 
Buckley, S. Josephine Marie Cavanaugh, 
S. Mary Maier, Eileen Mullen, Stanley A. 
Nevins, S. Joseph Immaculate Schwartz, 
S. Margaret Louise Shea, and S. Mary 
Corde Lvmann. 



The afternoon included a taped pre- 
sentation of the Dillon Center's special 
education program. . . with S. Helen 
Kearney, Diiector, and S. Alice Francis 
Young. 

S. George ended the day with a prelimi- 
nary report on the health and vitality of 
the college, reflected in plans for expan- 
sion of the Suffolk Campus and remodel- 
ing of the student-centered facilities at 
the Brooklyn campus. 

A low-keyed, hard-working committee 
share credit for a smooth-running opera- 
tion of this day: Susan Burke '68, 
Roseanne Henry '82, S. John Baptist 
Hull, Mane Lilly '34, Marie Mackey '84 
and her "Kearney girls", Eileen Brophy 
Rossman '47 and S. Alice Francis Young 
'40. Mary Elizabeth Parrel I '?S 



FACULTY SEMINAR 

At a recent joint campus faculty 
seminar. Dr. Calvin Peters, Associate 
Professor of Sociology Anthropology at 
the University of Rhode Island, discussed 
the design and implementation of study 
skills. 

He was welcomed by S. Jean Marie 
Amore (Academic Dean, Patchogue), S. 
George Aquin, (President) and S. Mary 
Florence Burns (Academic Vice President 
and Dean). 




GENERAL STUDIES TO OFFER B.S. IN NURSING 



The Division of General Studies has 
announced that the New York State Board 
of Regents has authorized the College to 
offer an upper-division Bachelor of 
Science degree with a major in Nursing. 

This new program, which will be avail- 
able at both campuses, focuses upon the 
utilization of nursing theory; the promo- 
tion, restoration and maintenance of 
health forclients and groups; the develop- 
ment of critical thinking and decision- 
making skills; and the development of 
leadership skills appropriate to beginning 
professional practice. The lesearch pro- 




Alurnnaeview proposed plans for Brooklyn 
Campus renovations. 



cess as it relates to nursing will be taught 
and utilized throughout the program. 
Clinical experiences also will be provided 
at a wide variety of health care agencies 
under the direction of the nursing faculty. 

As with any new venture, expert, 
dynamic leadership is the key to success. 
SJC is fortunate to have recruited Audrey 
J. Conley as Director of the Program. 

Dr. Conley holdsa B.S. in Nursing and 
an M.S. in Nursing Education fiom Case 
Western Reserve University, and an Ed.D. 
degree in Educational Adminisliation 
from Teachers College. Columbia 
University. Her professional background 
includes a wide range of experience as a 
professor, a dean, and a consultant. Some 
of her past collegiate affiliations include 
Rutgers State L'niversity, State I'niversity 
of New York, Downstate Medical Center 
and the I'niversity of Southern Maine. 

In addition. Dr. Conley is an active 
member of the National League for 
Nursing, of the New York State Nurses' 
Association and the National Association 
of Women Deans, Administrators and 
Counselors. 



Audrey Conley, Ed.D. 



5*^. Joseph 's College 

Celebrates its 70th Anniversary 




Past Presidents of SJC: Bishop ntoiiuis E. Mo/l<n\ Msf-r. William T. Dillon: S. Vincent Thetise 




'The Tweltv Apostles ". . . first grads. . . Class of 1920 



Rifle Only /9.?6 



Main Reading, Room. . . Circa 1935 



S. George. S n(ire)ue Assume Meir Roles I'Xi'J Atiiiing for Watneii" goes coed in l')~(). 






JHEy^- 




1916. . . The dream began in 
Brooklyn. . . 1971. . . it expanded to 
Suffolk. . . 1986. . . St. Joseph 's College 
continues its tradition of excellence. . . 
scholarship. . . service. . . from the 
Brooklyn Bridge to the Montauk 
Lighthouse. 

Together. . . we celebrate this 
tradition and these values. . . and 
dream of what is to come. 

In Brooklyn. . . renewed commit- 
ment to the best educational environ- 
ment possible. In Suffolk. . . growth 
and development. . . in academic 
programs. . . in buildijig projects. 
.Always aware of our rich past. . . our 
exciting present. . . our challenging 
future. 



Are vou sure Madame Curie started this way!' 



(§t. Joseph s College Fourth Annual Dinner Dance 

T^FD • • • With A Little Help 

From Our Friends 




Honoree Herb Brauer is congratulated by Bishop John R. McGann. 
Sister George Aquin, and Frederick T. Shea, Chairman of the Board 
of Trustees. 




Student Government representatives from both campuses - (Top 
Row) Gregory Branch, Katie Shaughnessy, Chris Carroll, Tom 
Wendt, (Front Row) Patricia Williams, Gina Zuccala, Phyllis 
Cannella, and Martha Caruso. 




Sister George and Herb draw a "winner" during V.l.P. Raffle. 



On Friday, Sefjlember 26th, St. Joseph's held il.s Fourth 
.-inniuil Dinner Dance at the Colonic Hill in Hauppauge, Long 
Island. 

.-it that gala, Herbert J. Brauer, Senior I'lce President of 
Manufacturers Hanoi'er Trust Company, receii'ed SJC's Distin- 
guished Citizen Award in recognition of his outstanding efforts 
on behalf of numerous ciinc and charitable organizations 
throughout the New York Metropolitan area. Elivin S. Larson, 
President and Chief Executive Officer of Brooklyn Vnion Gas, 
served as General Chairman. 

The Dinner, together with the souvenir journal, raised over 
$240,000 for the College's Building Fund - surpassing all 
preiiious dinner receipts. In addition, over $35,000 in gifts, 
prizes, and decorations were contributed. 

All at SJC are most grateful to everyone who participated in 
this memorable and most successful evening. 




Frank Fields and his orchestra added "bounce" to the ez>ening. 




Past Honorees James J. Smith, John Evans, and Monsignor Edward 
L. Melton enjoy a moment with Herb. 



AN u/inooja 


8t-0S ov )!iu"a 


ai vd 


9§B)soj SM 


■SiO lijojj-uos; 



902U VOX M9N 'uAi^ioOJa 



XbOA M3N 



BIOLOGY DEPT. OFFERS FIELD COURSE IN ECOLOGY 
ALUMNI INVITED TO PARTICPATE: TRIP TO JAMAICA 



If you are ready to trade in your tennis 
racquet for a snorkel, do we have a course 
for you! 

The Biology Department at the Brook- 
lyn campus is offering a "Field Course in 
Ecology" to undergraduates and alumni 
interested in tropical ecology. 

Classes will be held Wednesday even- 
ings from 6pm to 8pm. Following the 
lecture portion of the course, a field 
experience in Jamaica, West Indies, is 
scheduled for May 22 to June 2, 1987. 
General principals of ecology and their 
application to a tropical setting will be 
explored. 

Students will work in teams - eight 
hours at a time - with experiments carried 
forward twentv-four hours a dav. Some 



groups will work in boats, others along 
the shorelines. Various tropical marine 
and terrestrial organisms will be studied 
under the direction of Dr. John Boynton, 
Assistant Professor of Biology. Assisting 
with the field experience will be Dr. 
Carol J. Hayes. 

On the social side, students will have 
opportunities for sight-seeing, exploring 
and just plain relaxing on the sun-soaked 
private beach. 

For more information on the course, 
tuition, and travel rates, contact Dr. Carol 
J. Hayes, Chairman, Biology Dept., St. 
Joseph's College, 245 Clinton Avenue, 
Brooklyn, NY 11205, (718)636-6880. 

Only 30 reservations will be accepted. 
Inquiry Deadline: December 15, 1986. 



SJC Faculty Chosen for NYU Program 



Di. Da\id Sepalla-Holtzman (Math 
Dept.) has been selected by the Board of 
Directors of the New York University 
Faculty Resources Network Program for 
the position of Scholar-In-Residence tor 
the Spring 1987 semester. Each semester 
there are two Scholars-In-Residence 
selected on a competitive basis from the 
faculties of the nine colleges in the Faculty 
Resources Network Program. One of the 
advantages of the program is that the 
Scholars-In-Residence have the opportu- 
nity to build strong ties with colleagues 
in their respective fields that are expected 
to endure beyond the period of residency. 

The Directors were so impressed with 
Dr. Stanley Nevins' (Phil. Dept.) applica- 
tion that they created a special award. He 



will be Scholar-At-Large for the Spring 
1987 semester, with access to University 
resources, including library pri\ileges. 





Dr. Daiid Stppnln-HoUzman 



SOCCER AT SJC 

This fall, Gary Smith, a true "soccer 
pioneer" in Suffolk County soccer for the 
past 21 years, accepted the challenge to 
create a successful "class" soccer program 
at St. Joseph's College, Patchogue 
Campus. It now appears that Coach 
Smith and the inaugural SJC Golden 
Eagles soccer squad ha\ e successfully met 
that challenge. As we go to press, the 
fledgling hooters have compiled a respect- 
able record of two wins, five losses and 
one tie. 

The enthusiasm that has been moun- 
ting at the Patchogue Campus overflowed 
with a great turnout for the newly 
introduced "family day" soccer game on 
Saturday, October 1 1 th. Over 75 Golden 
Eagle soccer fans witnessed the defeat of 
visiting Molloy College with a score of 
4-2 in the best offensive showing of the 
year. 

Coach Smith was ob\iously pleased 
with the team's success. "We have played 
well in our first year," he said. "One of 
our stated goals was to be competitive, 
and we have achieved that." 



I 



A. 



"o. 






\°'' 

>'j> 



ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE • BROOKLYN. NEW YORK 1 1 205 • PATCHOGUE, NEW YORK 1 1 772 



ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE TO HONOR ELWINS. LARSON 



St. Joseph's College announced thai 
Elwin S. Larson, President and Chief 
Executive Officer of The Brooklyn L^nion 
Gas Company, will receive the College's 
Distinguished Citizen Award at its Fifth 
Annual Dinner Dance slated for Thursday, 
October 1 , at the Crest Hollow Country 
Club in VVoodbur\-. New York. Mr. Larson 
served as General Chairman of last year's 
successful event. 

An acti\e member of the regional 
corporate community and the local 
Brooklyn community, Mr. Larson is 
ranked among the leaders in the nation's 
fuel industry. He is a board member of 
BL'G's four primary wholly-owned sub- 
sidiaries, is past Chairman of the 
American Gas Association Distribution 
and Development Committee, the Supple- 
mental Natural Gas Committee, and the 
N.Y. Gas Group's Planning Committee. 




Edward J. Donahue, a senior chem- 
istry major, has received graduate 
scholarships and assistantships from 
two of the nation's most prestigious 
universities - The University of Notre 
Dame and Villanova University. Both 
awards lead to the Ph.D. in Chemistry. 

A resident of Glendale, Queens. 
Ed attends the Main Campus in 
Brooklyn where he balances a demand- 
ing academic program with an active 
extra-curricular life, including the 
role of starting center on SJC's men's 
basketball varsity. 

Last summer, Donahue enhanced 
his thesis research on computer 
modeling of chemical reactions by 
working in a special program with 
Professor Norman Peterson at Poly- 
technic Institute. 



Currently, he chairs the Onsite Fuel Cell 
Users Group and is a member of A.G.S.'s 
Government Relations and Technology 
Committees. 

Complementing his many industry- 
related accomplishments, Mr. Larson's 
efforts on behalf of worthy charities and 
community projects are laudable. He is a 
member of the Board of Directors of Pratt 
Institute, the Faith Home Foundation, 
the New Y'ork Fire Safety Foundation, 
Catholic Charities of the Diocese of 
Brooklyn, the YMCA of Greater New- 
York and CrossLand Sa\ ings. In addition, 
he is Chairman of the Board of the 
Brooklyn LInit of the American Cancer 
Society and is a community Mayor of 
New Y'ork State. Recently, Mr. Larson 
has been Chairman of the Board of the 
Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce and the 
Downtown Brooklyn Development Asso- 
ciation and has served as President of the 
Municipal Club of Brooklyn and the 
Society of Gas Lighting. 




Elwin S. Larson 

The Fifth Annual Dinner Dance is a 
major effort to support SJC's Building 
Fund which will expand and update 
facitlites at both its Brooklyn Main 
Campus and Suffolk Branch Campus in 
Patchogue, New York. 

"Mr. Larson has been a good friend 
and generous benefactor," said Sister 
George Aquin, President of SJC. "Weare 
delighted to ha\e this opportunity to 
thank him for his generous support." 




BROOKHAVEN TOWN, CATHOLIC TEACHERS ASSOCIATION 
CITE SISTER GEORGE AQUIN'S ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Sister George Aquin O'Connor, 
President of St. Joseph's, was one of ten 
women honored by the Town of Brook- 
haven Office of Wom.en's .Services at its 
first "Women's Recognition Night " held 
March 19, in the Town's Auditorium. 
The event coincided with National 
\Vomen's History Month and recognized 
the accomplishments of outstanding 
women who either live or work in the 
Township. 

Dr. Susan Kaye, a member of the 
Women's Service Advisory Board, read a 
citation noting,. . . "Sister George Aquin 
has been an educator for her entire 
professional life. . . has been a professor 
of sociology and anthropology. Chair- 
person of the Social Science Department, 
and, since 1969, President of the College." 

During the program. New Y'ork State 
.Assemblyman Robert Gaffney, (Acting) 
Suffolk County Executive Michael Lo- 
Grande. and Town Super\ isor Henrietta 
Acampora each presented Sister George 



Sister George Aquin with Henrietta 
Acampora (left) and Michael LoGrande. 
with awards and citations in recognition 
and appreciation for significant educa- 
tional endea\ ors and contributions to the 
people of Suffolk, in the Town of 
Brookhaven. 

On Saturday, March 28, Sister was one 
of two honored at the Catholic Teachers 
Association of the Diocese of Brooklyn 
65th .\nnual Communion Luncheon. 
The Rev. Msgr. John Woolsey of the New 
York Archdiocese was co-honoree. Chair- 
person of the event was SJC .•Mumna 
Betiyanne McDonough. 




Golden Eagle came "that close" to winning 
the championship against rival Seton. 



Jim McCormick receives Student Athlete 
Award from Academic Dean S. Jean Marie 
Amore and Jerry Sadofsky (Rotary Club). 



SJC HOSTS LI. INVITATIONAL TOURNEY 



For the fourth consecutive year, the 
Long Island Invitational Basketball 
Tournament, sponsored by the Patch- 
ogue Rotary International and local 
businessmen, was held at the Physical 
Education Center at the Patchogue 
Campus. 

The Tourney of the "small four", St. 
Joseph's (Patchogue), Southern Vermont 
College (Bennington). Seton College 
(Yonkers), and Molloy College (Rockville 
Center), played before a large and 
enthusiastic crowd - both the attendance 
at Friday night's opening round and 
Saturday's championship game set re- 
cords. 

The championship and consolation 
game match-ups were established on the 
tournament's opening evening (Friday) 
with Seton defeating Molly College 89- 
57. while SJC Golden Eagles defeated 
Southern Vermont 91 -68. thus setting the 
stage for a very dramatic confrontation 
between two former champions. 



In competitive battle suitable for a 
championship game, Seton took the lead 
with a 64-60 win over SJC to secure the 
Mayor's Cup donated each year by the 
Village of Patchogue. "Both teamsworked 
very hard and SJC has a good team", said 
Seton's coach Dennis O'Connell. 'When 
you have a close game like this, there 
really isn't a team that wins or loses." 

At a post game tournament banquet, 
SJC's Jim McCormack was given the 
Student Athlete Award, while Joe Fitt 
and Rocco Pascalli secured berths on the 
All .Star Team. 



DELTA INDUCTIONS 

SJC's Epsilon Chapter of Delta Epsilon 
Sigma recently inducted new members in 
ceremonies at both campuses. This 
prestigious national honor society is for 
undergraduates, faculty and alumni of 
colleges and universities with a Catholic 
tradition. Eligibility is restricted to 
candidates who have evidenced dedication 
to intellectual activity, and who have 
accepted their responsibility of service to 
others. 

The Brooklyn Campus induction cere- 
mony was held on March 29, with three 
juniors, six alumnae, and one faculty 
member. Sister Helen Kearney, Director 
of the Dillon Child Study Center, re- 
ceiving membership. Dr. Stanley Nevins, 
Professor of Philosophy, delivered the 
address. 

The Suffolk campus ceremony was 
held on April 21. At that time, four 
juniors, nine seniors, five alumnae, and 
Sister Dorothy Watson, Administrative 
Librarian at Patchogue, were inducted. 

The continued growth of SJC's Epsilon 
Chapter is a strong demonstration of the 
commitment to academic excellence 
which has been a tradition at St. Joseph's 
since 1916. 



SCIENCE SEMINARS FOR HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS 



Sister Mary Maier (Chemistry Depart- 
ment, Brooklyn) thought that high school 
students would enjoy spending Saturdays 
in the College's labs and on directed field 
trips. From that idea came "Experiences 
in Scientific Research: A Complimentary 
Offering for High School Students," 
which the science department provided 



SJC Offers CrImlnalJustlce Certificate Program 



The New York State Education Depart- 
irieiit has approved the College's Ciiininal 
Justice Certificate Program which will be 
offered at both campuses in Brooklyn and 
Patchogue, New York. The 24-credit 
program is open to any major at St. 
Joseph's College as well as to practitioners 
in the law enforcement field who are 
interested in returning to school for the 
certificate only. 

According to Dr. William Bengston, 
an Associate Professor of Sociology with 
a specialty in criminology, "Students 
will receive both theoretical and practical 
exposure to the criminal justice system 
and will develop widely applicable skills 
in research designs, data analysis, and 
applied statistics. The combination of 
skills isa primary attraction to the program. " 

The faculty involved in the Criminal 
Justice Certificate Program are quick to 
point out, however, that the program is 



not intended as technical law enforcement 
training. '"The courses stress the ability 
to think critically, to evaluate and to 
access research, policy, and their con- 
sequences. These are important skills 
that are currently being sought by 
employers throughout the criminal jus- 
tice field as well as by law schools," 
explained Barbara Morell, Assistant 
Professor of Sociology and a graduate of 
the S.U.N.Y. Albany School of Criminal 
Justice. 

"The certificate is of particular im- 
portance in contemporary times like 
ours." notes attorney David Hilgendorff, 
Assistant Professor of Political Sciences. 
"The certificate, in combination with a 
science degree, provides the student with 
both skills and an educational background 
that can translate into numerous occu- 
pations." 



during the spring semester, at no cost to 
the students. 

The original program consisted of two 
groups of three Saturday sessions, with a 
weekJend off in between. Each session 
focused on a topic in chemistry, biology, 
or physics. However, when announce- 
ments were sent to area high schools, the 
response was so great that a third set of 
Saturday laboratory experiences had to 
be scheduled. 

Twenty-two private and public high 
schools were represented, including 
Forest Hills H.S., FontbonneHall, Bishop 
Kearney and Jamaica H.S. 

Assisting S. Mary Maier were Dr. Carol 
Hayes and Dr. Moira Royston of the 
Biology Dept. and S. Mary CordeTymann 
of the Physics Dept. All hope the program 
will be a regular part of the College's 
contribution to the cominunitv. 




S. Mary Maier with Dorothy Luhrssen and 
Adirana Tomasino (Bishop Kearney). 





ST. JOSEPHS EQUESTRIAN TEAM is young and building, but it has been 
competitive in the many shows in which it has participated - and. March 29. SJC 
co-sponsored an Equestrian Show at Good Shepherd Farm in Vaphank. Here, our top 
riders Lori Napp, and Ann Marie Carbonetto take a "timeout" from practice witli coach 
Sheila Rodgers. 



PHONATHON '87 On March 31st. 55 
\ olunteers met in the cafeteria of the New 
York Telephone Building on Zeckendorf 
Boulevard in Garden City to use the 
thirty telephones which were made avail- 
able for PHONATHON '87 through the 
generosity of the Telephone Company. 

Our zealous callers reached 2752 of our 
alumni whohadnotyetgi\en to Alumni 
Fund '87. Many alumni were delighted to 
recei\e this call and made pledges which 
totaled 538,961. 



"SILK STOCKINGS" - A LONG RUN FOR CHAPEL PLAYERS 

"Silk Stockings." Cole Porter's spark- 
ling musical spoof of Soviet officials 
corrupted by the magic of Paris, was 
presented by the Chapel Players of Saint 
Joseph's College, Brooklyn, in April. 

Starring in this production w^ere 
Gregory Branch and Kimberly Lake who, 
together with others in the 20-member 
cast, provided new choreography for the 
well-known musical routines. 

"We are breaking new ground in several 
ways." said Dr. Robert Radus. Director of 
Chapel Players and Professor of French 
at SJC. "Our leading players were black 
students assuming roles usually perform- 
ed by white actors and actresses . .\nd. . . 
the involvement of our cast in the creative 
aspects of the production provided a 
refreshing vigor and enthusiasm." 




ATHLETIC DIRECTOR FRANK 
MULZOFF, (Patchogue Campus) is in- 
terviewed during a recent visit to the 
"Golden Eagles" basketball practice by 
\'iacom Cablevision. This segment was 
shown when Coach Mulzoff was featured 
on Bill Chadwick's 'Big Whistle" sp>orts 
show on March 2nd. On .\pril 6th, both 
Mr. Muzoff and basketball coach Jim 
Murphy were hotline guests on "The Big 
Whistle" with members of the team. 

The reason for the TV time is the 
interest which has been generated in our 
athletic program in Patchogue. ■A.s new 
team sports have been introduced, an 
electrifying spirit of enthusiasm and unity 
has gained tremendous support for our 
athletes. 




SJC CLARE ROSE PLAYHOUSEsian- 

ed an outstanding spring season on the 
Suffolk Campus as theatre goers enthus- 
iastically applauded the "sold out" 
performances of the musical "Godspel 1 " , 
and the highly entertaining "Story telling 
Festival". In addition, audiences were 
treated to Chamber Spring concerts 
featuring the internationally acclaimed 
Festival Chamber Players. 

Completing the spring season schedule 
will be Neil Simon's comedy "Star 
Spangled Girl" and the musical hit "I 
Do! I Do!". Reserve seats early- both will 
certainly he box office sellouts. . . For 
performance dates and reservations call 
the Playhouse at (516) 654-0199. 



Gregory Branch and Kimberly Lake rehearse 
roles. 




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STUDENTS PARTICIPATE IN HARVARD U.N. SEMINAR 



Twelve SJC History Club students, 
(Patchogue), together with S. Joan Ryan 
of the History Department, participated 
in the 32nd Annual Harvard Model United 
Nations Conference in Boston. Nearly 
1300 students and their faculty advisors 
from colleges and universities throughout 
the U.S., Canada, Mexico, and overseas 
were involved in this simulation. 

SJC students made up a delegation that 
represented Papua, New Guinea on the 
United Nations committees. The dele- 
gates and the committees they served are 
as follows: 

General Assembly: Theresa DeMarinis - 
Legal Committee; Anthony Ward - 
Special Political Committee; Frank 
Fabrizio - International Civil Aviation 
Organization; Mike Pace and Al Mungo - 
Political and Security Committee; M. 
Sharon Hudock-Economicand Financial 
Committee; and Helene Kulczycki - Social 
Humanitarian and Cultural Committee. 

Economic and Social Council: Kevin 
McCabe - Commission on Crime Preven- 
tion; Flora Hessling - Commission on 

WHO'S WHO 

The 1987 edition of Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universities and 
Colleges will include the names of 30 
outstanding students from SJC's two 
campuses. They join an elite group of 
students selected from more than 1 ,400 
institutions of higher learning in all 50 
states, the District of Columbia and 
several foreign nations. 

Inclusion is based on academic achieve- 
ments, community service, leadership in 
extra-curricular activities, and potential 
for continued success. 



Human Rights; Cirsten Connors - 
Commission on Population; and Jennifer 
Ray - World Health Organization. 




S. Joan Ryan (right) welcomes Dr. Subhas 
and Dr. RangUeri on visit to SJC to discuss 
problems of Papua. 

Alumni Scholarships 

On March 19, the Alumni Scholarship 
Committee held its annual meeting to 
consider a number of applications from 
sons, daughters, and relatives of alumni 
who either currently attend, or plan to 
attend, St. Joseph's College and who are 
in need, or who are deserving of recogni- 
tion because of outstanding academic 
records. Each year, scholarship money is 
made available for use by the Committee 
from an allotment of 5% of the Alumni 
Fund, plus donations which have been 
restricted for this particular use. 

This year, a total of $10,400 was 
disbursed - twelve grants were awarded to 
current students, fifteen to new applicants. 

Many children and relatives of Alumni 
apply to the College because of their 
personal knowledge of the benefits of an 
SJC education. The College welcomes 
them warmly and enthusiastically and 
the Alumni Association encourages them 
to apply for available Alumni Scholarship 
funds. 



BITS "N" PIECES. . . 

GODSPELL CAST from Patchogue 
participated in "World Day of Prayer for 
Youth" on April 12th, at St. Joseph's in 
Brentwood. . . they presented the play 
production in the early afternoon and, 
later, led the singing for the Palm Sunday 
Liturgy. 

SISTER JOAN RYAN (History Dept., 
Director of the Local History Center) has 
been awarded a Faculty Development 
Grant to prepare a slide presentation on 
the history of St. Joseph's College. Its 
purpose is to celebrate the College's 70th 
Anniversary; to highlight its unique 
contribution to the New York Metro- 
politan Area; and to enrich the course 
material of several local history offerings. 

A BLOOD DRIVE for the Andrisani 
brothers, hemopheliacs who live in the 
Patchogue-Medford area, was held on 
April 1 , for the seventh consecutive year. 
Over 100 donors rolled up their sleeves to 
give the "gift of life." 




SJC student Kevin Reilly during screening 
process . . . "Are you sure this won't hurt?" 



ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE • BROOKLYN, NEW YORK 1 1 205 • PATCHOGUE, NEW , OHK 1 1 772 



Three Commencement Exercises 
Highlight Academic Year 



The first of St. Josepfi's tliree com- 
mencements was held on June 3rd, at the 
Brooklyn Campus and featured guest 
speaker Dr. Irene Impellizzeri, LIniversity 
Dean forTeacher Education, CLINY, and 
Vice Presidetrt of the N.V.C. Board of 
Education. She received an honorary 
Doctor of Humane Letters degree. John 
Pendergast, an honor student graduating 
with a degree in business administration, 
was the Valedictorian. 

Naline V. Juthani, M.D., Director of 
the Psychiatry Residency Tiaining Pro- 
gram at Bronx-Lebanon Hospital Center 
and Coordinator of Albert Einstein 
College of Medicine Medical Students, 
was invited to speak to the graduates of 
the Division of General Studies (Brooklyn) 
on June 4th, ai which time she received 
the President's Medal from Sister George 
Aquin O'Cothkh 




Dr. Juthani receives President's Medal from S. 
George (left). Dr. Thomas Travis, Dean of 
General Studies, congratulates her. 




The Cx)llege's last commencement cere- 
mony was held on Saturday, June 6th, at 
the Suffolk Campus, where Joseph W. 
Bellacosa, Associate Judge of the New 
York Court of Appeals, addressed 277 
graduates and received a Doctor of Law 
degree from Mr. Frederick T. Shea, 
Chairman of the Board of Trustees. 
Donna Uzzo, a Child Study Special 
Education major was Valedictorian; 
Maryellen Kelly (Division of General 
Studies) was .Salutatorian. 




An SJC First-Kevin Wilson, hoods his mother, 
Margaret A. Wilson, in Palchogue. 



STUDENTS CITED FOR ACHIEVEMENTS 



S. George, Bishop Mugavero, and Dr. Impel- 
lizzeri with Magna Cum Laude graduates. 



Brooklyn Campus: 
Magna Cum Laude Graduates - Mary 
Constantinidis, Eileen Harkin, John 
Pendergast, and Carolyn Sorrentino; 
Cum Laude - Gregory Branch, Edward 
Donahue, Dawn Tzimorotas and Jean 
Vandervoort. Mr. Branch, Mr. Pendergast 
and Mr. Donahue received departmental 
honors in Biology, Business Administra- 
tion and Chemistry, respectively, while 
Ms. Constantinidis, Ms, Sorrentino and 
Ms. Vandervoort shared honors in Child 
Study and Ms. Harkin gleaned honors in 
History. In addition, all were inducted 
into one or more of the College's Honor 
Societies — Delta Epsilon Sigma, Kappa 
Gamma Pi, and Sigma Iota Chi. 

Special recognition was given to 
Gregory Branch who was invited for the 
second year as a participant in the June 
NASA Space Life Sciences Symposium. 
Mr. Branch has been admitted to seven 
medical schools, including Albert Einstein 
College of Medicine and four Sl'NY 
Medical Centers. . . Other noteworthy 
facts-Edward Donahue was granted teach- 
ing assistantships in Chemistry at Villa- 
nova, Polytechnic L'niversity and Notre 
Dame; Brendan Kelly was admitted to 
Southwestern U. - School of Law, Los 
Angeles, U. of Detroit Law School, and 
the Cl'NY Law School; and Helen Rapa 
has been admitted to the graduate program 
in Biology at the CUNY and, also, to the 
Master of Science Program in Forensic 



Science at John Jay College of Criminal 
Justice, and Virginia Commonwealth U. 
General Studies - Distinguished Graduates: 

Kathenne Christine Atkins. Shirley 
Atwood, Margaret Ami Becker, Jane .\nii 
Fitzpatrick, Jewel T. Fowler, Courtney P. 
Glenn, Gloria Petrona Fairweather 
Hamilton, Rosealind Hopton, Marisa 
Valdez Jones, William G. MacDevitt, Jr., 
Mary Beth Phillips, Marie Michele 
Charles Pierre, Corinne Alexia Quetel, 
Inez Rodriguez Ruyol, Margaret Rose 
Shillingford, and Dulcie Y. Sybblis. 
Patchogue Campus: 
Summa Cum Laude Graduates-Margaret 
Jennings, Roberta Raccuglia, Ida Rosario, 
Donna Uzzo; Magna Cum Laude- 
Regina Baumgartner, Cathy Brenner, 
Joanne Cootner, Loretta Ferraro, Donna 
Herrington, Helene Kulczycki, Agnes 
Monteforte, Eileen Scott, and Alice Steck; 
Cum Laude-Cathy Antonelli, Judith 
Clarry, Lindit Cuminings, Qirol D'.Aarrigo, 
Therese De Santis, Lynn Goodey, Laura 
Hebenstreit, Carolyn McCaffrey, William 
McNally, Barbara Ryan, and Suzanne 
Scarola. 
General Studies - Distinguished Graduates 

Linda M. Azzalo, Marilyn Ann Hayes, 
Patricia Marie Cascio Hodge, Maryellen 
E. Kelly, Mary Somers Novak. Catherine 
O'Brien, Piovidence Petrlak, Sharon 
Marie Resler. Donna M. Underwood. 
Sally Aurel Zeitlen. 




Alumna's Gift Tripled By EXXON 



Mark S. Rose 

TRUSTEE ELECTED 

Frederick T. Shea, Chairman of the 
College's Board of Trustees, has 
announced the election of Mark S. Rose 
to the Board. Mr. Rose has been an active 
member of SJC's Suffolk Campus Advisory 
Board for over a year, giving leadership 
and promoting a number of projects, 
including the popular Clare Rose Play- 
house, named in honor of his father. 

A graduate of Siena College, Mr. Rose 
is Chairman of the Board of Clare Rose 
Inc. He also serves on the Board of 
Trustees at Siena and has served on the 
Boards of the Hewlett School and the 
Leway School. He is past-president of the 
Blue Point Lions Club and was Chairman 
of the South Brookhaven Heart Fund 
Dinner Dance. 

A major business executive in Suffolk 
County, Mr. Rose is affiliated with 
Reliance Heating, Therm A Trol , Quick- 
way Courier Service, Rose Spice, Inc., 
and Apple Sports, Inc. He has been 
honored for his charitable work by such 
organizations as Cooley's Anemia and 
Muscular Distrophy Foundations. 



The Matching Gift Program is alive 
and well at St. Joseph's College! 

For many years, major companies and 
organizations throughout the country 
have instituted matching gift programs 
both as a means of distributing their own 
corporate and foundation contributions 
to worthy charitable organizations. . . 
and as an incentive for employees to 
make private donations. Such gifts have 
always been a major source of income for 
the College's many scholarship, grant, 
and academic development programs. 

During this year's Alumni Phonathon, 
SJC's "pledge board" received a major 
jolt when an alumna, who works for 
Exxon, pledged $5,000 for three conse- 



cutive years which will be triple matched 
by the corporate grant - resulting in a 
total gift of 160,000. The alumna, who 
wishes to remain anonymous, is working 
with John Roth, the College's Chief 
Business Officer, to determine how her 
contribution might best be utilized for 
the benefit of our students. 

"This is a wonderful example of indi- 
vidual donors joining with the business 
community to provide much needed 
resources", noted Alumni Director, Mary 
Elizabeth Farrell. "We encourage our 
alumni and friends to determine if their 
donations are eligible for a match. If they 
are in doubt, we urge them to call their 
employer. . . or our office for infonnation." 



General Studies Registers New Programs 



The Division of General Studies has 
instituted two exciting offerings - a B.S. 
degree program in Management of 
Human Resources and a certificate 
program in Leadership and Human 
Resources Development. 

The new major is designed to promote 
career ad vancemen t and enables working 
adults to attain the credentials and skills 
essential for effective management. 

The certificate program is a 12-credit, 
four course offering. While these certi- 
ficates are available at the two campuses, 
SJC conducted on-site classes at Ridge- 
wood Savings Bank and Flushing Savings 
Bank. 

Photo right: Sister George Aquin at the 
Certificate Award Dinner (Brooklyn 



Club) with William McKenna (left). 
President and Chief Operations Officer 
of Ridgewood, and James E. McCartney, 
Chairman and CEO of Ridgewood. 




GOLF TOURNEY SUPPORTS ATHLETIC PROGRAMS 




Dave Reese given tee-off time to John Rosman 
and Jesse Starr of Chase Manhattan Bank. 



On Friday, July 10, approximately 80 
enthusiastic golfers teed off at beautifid 
Rock Hill Country Club, Manorville, to 
launch St. Joseph's College Golden 
Eagles Booster Club's First Annual Golf 
Tournament. 

Under the direction of co-chairpersons 
Dave Reese and Whitey Leavandosky, the 
tourney was filled with fun and excite- 
ment for everyone and was a highly 
successful fund-raising, friend-making 
event for SJC's athletic programs. 

For 165, the goiter's day included greens 
fees, an electric cart, golf balls, a barbecue 
lunch, prizes, and a full dinner following 
a cocktail hour. 

Athletic Director Frank Mulzoff was 
delighted that ". . . somany of our friends 
realize the importance of supporting our 
rapidly growing athletic program." 



TRUSTEES LUNCHEON 

This year's fund raising Trustees' 
Luncheon al the Brooklyn Club wel- 
comed over 120 guests representing 54 
companies. 

Here, Trustee Dan Kelly (right) chats 
with SJC's Elizabeth McKaigney,( left) 
and SJC business ma jors John Pender- 
gast and Matthew Murphy who 
enjoyed the opportunity of meeting 
local business leaders. 




St. Joseph 's College 

Fifth Annual Dinner Dance 




New^ 

Honzons 

7.00 P.M. ^^m0^^ October 1, 1987 

Crest Hollow Country Qub 
Woodbury, N. Y. 



Kicko^ Receptions 

SJC's Fifth Annual Dinner Dance effort was launched 
recently uith great enthusiasm as receptions were held for 
committee members at the Milleridge Inn in Jericho and at 
the Brooklyn Club. 

Honoree Elwin S. Larson, President and Chief Executive 
Officer of Brooklyn Union Gas, and General Chairman 
Monsignor Thomas J. Hartman, Director of TeUcare, hosted 
the events. 




Jesse Starr (Chase Manhattan ), Jounuil Co-Chairman. Eluin S. Larson, 
Bob Sgroi, Suffolk County Comm. of Real Estate and Hank Pollman 
(MHT). 




Decorations Chairman Bert Heiia (BUG); Msgr Tom Hartman; Sister 
George; Eluin Larson; Siliio Codispoti (National Westminister Bank), 
Journal Co-Chairman; Warren Cobum (Con Ed), Ticket Co Chairman; 
Ken Keller (MHT). Raffle CoOMirman 




Elwin S. Larson uith EHck Dunne (Eaton Corp. -AIL Div). Ticket Co- 
Chairman, Thistee Mary Lai, and Msgr. Tom Hartman. 




Msgr. Hartman shares his plans uith last year's h<moree. Herbert J Brauer. 
Senior VP of MHT 



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WBAZ-FM a SIC co-sPONSOB scHOLABSHipg mccalaureate Sewice 



This baseball season holds special 
interest for fans throughout the New 
York area. 

SJC has sponsored Mets broadcasts 
heard on WBAZ-FM since it began 
carrying the games last year. As a result of 
their amicable association, St. Joseph's 
and the Southold-based station are co- 
sponsoring a new scholarship program 
for listeners which may be applied to 
either the Brooklyn or Patchogue cam- 
puses. Regular scholarshipcriteria apply. 

Heard "loud and clear" on the North 
and South forks (where WFAN radio 
sometimes fades) WBAZ-FM provides 
excellent advertising coverage to L.I. 
studentsandcity-dwellers who try to beat 
the heat on the East End. 




IVBAZ-FM President Joseph J. Sullivan, Jr. 
(right) announces new scholarships with S. 
Jean Marie Amore (left). Academic Dean in 
Suffolk, and S. George Aqum. 



QU^ ^04^ Pi^^vjioA/^ Q,djeJU^:U/i^ 2^ /^^-v^lveM^t^ 



Once again, the St. Joseph's College 
Clare Rose Playhouse had a box office 
sellout as 115 people joined S. Grace 
Edna Rowland, Director, for the Play- 
house's gala Second Anniversary Benefit 




i. Grace Edna and Clare Rose review new 
season's schedule. 



Celebration. The evening was billed to be 
spectacular - and it was! While cruising 
the great South Bay aboard the Patchogue 
River's "Baymist", guests were treated to 
a lavish dinner, live entertainment, and 
dancing to the music of a popular D.J. 
Funds were raised to help finance future 
productions at the Playhouse which has 
quickly become an integral part of the 
local Long Island community. 

Box office successes have been drawing 
sellout audiences since the curtain went 
upfor the Spring season. "GODSPELL", 
the hit musical, may have to go into a 
second production next year to accommo- 
date the many who were unable to get 
tickets the first time around! To get your 
personal fall lineup calendar, call or 
write S. Grace Edna at the Playhouse, 
(516) 758-6950, but remember - Reserve 
Early! 



(Excerpts from an address by Gerald 
Cestare 86, Former president of U.A. 
(Suffolk County) 

I was asked to speak about the ways in 
which SJC has challenged me to live out 
a value-oriented education. . . one thing I 
could single out that has made a difference 
is. . . one must never be afraid to take a 
risk. That challenge was made my first 
day here by S. Virginia Therese Callahan, 
the Dean at the time. She said that the 
College - and life - for that matter, would 
only be as exciting and fulfilling as I 
made it. She said to ask at least one 
question everyday - and listen closely to 
the answer. I did this, and I assure you 
that I will never forget this place or her. 

I soon became involved in student 
government. . . my first risk. The next. . . 
realizing I will never please everyone. . . 
acting. . . and li\ ing through times when 
I really had to put my reputation on the 
line. 

The latest risk. . . choosing between a 
lucrative job as an advertising representa- 
tive at Newsday or as Director of Public 
Relations for Youth Focus, a relatively 
new organization which presented the 
opportunity of working with teenagers 
struggling with problems and choices of 
their own. I wanted to inake a differnce- 
so-I chose Youth Focus. . . I have never 
been happier. 

Whatever career you choose. . . you 
have the power to change things. . . be 
pleased with the work you do. . . the 
future truly is in your hands. The task 
ahead is to better the world we live in. 
Take the risk! 



OmPijfyHve 



J-WK,V~. - mr^Ttr. J-^SlBKre^ 



ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE • BROOKLYN, NEW YORK 1 1205 • PATCHOGUE, NEW YORK 1 1772 



RECORD HIGH ENROLLMENT AT ST. JOSEPH'S 



As the Fall Semester settles into its 
second month, St. Joseph's College has 
recorded another all- time high in student 
enrollment at its Suffolk Campus in 
Patchogue and in total enrollment at 
both its Brooklyn and Patchogue Camp- 
uses - now at 2,450. 

Marion Salgado, Director of Admis- 
sions( Arts &: Sciences, Patchogue), reports 
a 15.3% increase in freshmen and a 10% 
overall increase in entrants, including 
transfer students. The Division of General 
Studies' enrollment in Suffolk is 490, a 
dramatic 16%jumpoverFall '86 figures. . . 
with new entrants up 43%. Total enroll- 
ment for both divisions there is 1 ,545 - up 
9%. 

According to Sister Jean Marie Amore. 
Academic Dean, a primary reason for the 
growth of the Patchogue Campus is the 
College's outstanding reputation for its 
strong academic programs - especially in 
the areas of child study special educa- 
tion, business, accounting, the sciences, 
and therapeutic recreation. . . the only 
four-year degree program of its kind on 
Long Island. 

New programs offering the B.S. in 
Nursing and the B.S. in Management of 
Human Resources have contributed to 
the expansion of the Division of General 
Studies. In addition. Dr. Thomas G. 
Travis, Dean of the Division, credits the 
development of off-campus sites, the 
registration of new certificate programs, 
and flexible scheduling as significant 
factors in this growth pattern. 




With a tuition rate of S4,500 per year, 
St. Joseph's is the least costly of all 
private colleges in the New York area. 
Generous scholarship and financial aid 
packages are available through the 
Financial Aid Office. . . which, according 
to Financial Aid Director Carol Sullivan, 
accounts for the fact that almost 87% of 
SJC's students receive some form of 
financial assistance - federal, state, or 
college funded. 

"We make every effort to make an SJC 

education affordable," said Mrs. Sullivan. 

"It is that effort and psersonal interest in 

our students which have resulted in our 

unprecedented growth." 





Freshmen Orientation programs allow students to interact. Brooklyn (above) Patchogue ( below) 

S. Margaret Buckley Appointed Academic Dean 



Freshmen Therese Rulkoskt and Brian Reilly 
know who's #/. 



Sister Margaret Buckley, Ed. D., has 
been appointed Academic Dean of the 
Arts and Sciences Division, Brooklyn 
campus. Formerly Associate Academic 
Dean. Sister Margaret was responsible for 
the academic concerns of students and 
faculty, curriculum, faculty development 
and evaluation, and academic advisement. 
Among her accomplishments was the 
establishment of a Faculty Development 
Small Grants Program. As a member of 
the Education Department since 1969, 
Sister has taught and supervised student 
teachers in secondary schools, and from 
1973 to 1987, she served as chairperson of 
the department. 



Sister Margaret is an SJC alumna wuh 
advanced degrees from Columbia I'nivei- 
sity and Teachers College. 




Sister Margaret Bulkier 



Suffolk Alumni Homecoming Weekend 




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t 





Committee members Diane Rifpolone '86, Gina Zuccala "87, 
Phyllis Cannella 87, Ellen Rosebery "87, and Laurie Volkmann 
"85. 



From the Ditision of General Studies. . . Mr. &Mrs. Matthew Metz, 
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas G. Traiis (Dean of General Studies), Donna 
Zachary 85 and guest, and Toby Hallen Wiles 86. 



ffljp 


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Iva Sheehan 81, Maggie Ciccosanti 87, Mr Don 
Sheehan, Veronica Reehil 86, and Diane Rippolone 
■86. 



The Patchogue Campus ivas a whirl- 
wind of actiinty as Suffolk Alumni 
held their First Annual Homecoming 
Weekend consisting of a gala buffet 
dinner on Friday efening, October 
9th, and a tailgate party and soccer 
game on Saturday, October 10th. 
Over 160 Alumni enjoyed the fes- 
tiiities. Chairpersons of the dinner 
dance were Diane Ripollone '86. 
Veronica Reehil '86, h>a Sheehan '81, 
and Magalys Ciccosanti '87. Organ- 
izers of the tailgate party and soccer 
game ivere Frank Mulzoff (Athletic 
Director), Bridget Reilly 83 and Mary 
Edwards 85. Alumni coordinator was 
Laurie Volkmann '85. 




Bill Mullaney presents his mom uith a corsage. 





Some "tailgate parties" moved to the lawn. 



A Golden Eagle booter prepares to 
pass. 



NEW UNDERGRAD OFFICERS 





Suffolk Campus: Chris Carroll (President), 
Mike Pace (Vice President), Michelle Lando 
(Treasurer) and Cirstin Connors (Secretary) 



Brooklyn Campus: (L to R) Keinn Murphy 
(President), Frank McQuail(Vice President) 
Janine DiStejano (Secretary), Sean Joy 
(Treasurer) 



GRUMMAN AND EATON 

Recently, Sharon Grosser, Manager of 
Community Support Programs for Tlie 
Grumman Corporation, awarded a grant 
of S5,000 to tfie College for the purchase 
of a graphic design computer station for 
the Art Department in Patchogue. 
Another major contributor to the project 
is the Eaton Corporation. 

Since the establishment of the Suffolk 
Campus in 1979, the student body has 
grown dramatically. Correspondingly, 
the Art Department has increased its 
offerings and its scope to try to keep pace 
with accelerated demands. (Now, more 
than twelve classes per semester are offered 
and are quickly filled to capacity. . . 
serving over 250 students per semester). 

One area of demand by art students 
majoring in child study, business, and 
therapeutic recreation is graphic design 
where students require the use of a 
specialized computer and software for 
technical illustration, layouts, and typo- 
graphy in order to produce professional 
logos, newletters, publications, and 
brochures. 



CORP. AWARD GRANTS 

Sister Patricia Manning, Chairperson 
of the Art Department, is pleased that 
these grants will provide students with 
design skills for a variety of careers and 
professions, including graphic arts, teach- 
ing, business, science, public relations, 
advanced education, and communication. 




S. Mary Florence Burns, Academic Vice 
President, receives grant from Sharon Grosser 
of the Grumman Corporation. 



DIANE RA VITCH Speaks At SJC 



Diane Ravitch, well-known author, 
lecturer, and teacher, appeared at St. 
Joseph's College Brooklyn Campus on 
Monday, November 9, and addressed 
"Our Schcxjls and Our Culture", to an 
audience of mainly high school and 
college students and faculty. 

An adjunct professor of History and 
Education at Teachers College, Cxilumbia 
University, Dr. Ravitch is the author of 
What Do our 17 Year-Olds Know (with 
Chester E. Finn, Jr.); The Schools We 
Deserve: The Troubled Crusade: American 
Education, 1945-1980: The Revisionists 
Revised: and The Great School Wars: 
New York City, 1805-1973. 

In addition, she has edited several books, 



including Against Mediocrity: The 
Humanities in America's High Schools 
(with Chester Finn. Jr. and Robert 
Fancher), and Challenges to the Human- 
ities, with Chester Finn, Jr. and Holley 
Roberts. Her more than 150 articles and 
reviews in The New York Times, The 
Washington Post, The American Scholar, 
and The New Republic have established 
Dr. Ravitch one of the most widely read 
educators of our time. 

Dr. Ravitch's expertise is appreciated 
"coast-to-coast". She is a former Guggen- 
heim Fellow, an honorary life trustee of 
theN.Y. Public Library, and the principal 
co-writer of the California history-social 
science curriculum. 



New (Sites For 
General (Studies 

In order to make college courses more 
convenient for busy working adults, SJC 
has established off-campus extension sites 
throughout the New York and L.I. area. 
Thus, adults at over twenty hospitals and 
businesses are able to take courses towards 
certificates and degrees right where they 
work. 

Certificate Programs in Gerontology, 
Home Care Administration, Health 
Instruction, Health Counseling, Health 
Staff Development, Leadership & Human 
Resources Development, Management, 
and Data & Information Processing are 
among the most popular offerings. 

Most students then pursue a bachelor's 
degree by attending either of SJC's two 
campuses. There, degree programs are 
offered in the areas of Community Health, 
Health Administration, Nursing and 
Human Management Resources. 

By providing working adults with an 
opportunity to pursue studies which will 
enhance their career potential, the 
Division of General Studies continues to 
grow. Presently, it serves over 1100 
students - up a dramatic 11% over last 
year. 

Each year, more sites are opened. . . the 
most recent are located at Booth Memorial 
Medical Center in Flushing, Astoria 
General Hospital, Long Island City, 
Brunswick Hospital Center in Amityville, 
and Franklin General Hospital in Valley 
Stream. Additional sites are planned for 
Manhattan and the Bronx. 

Health care facilities, banks, insurance 
companies and other major corporations 
are suitable as new sites. 




Diane Ravitch 



St Joseph 's College Fifth Annual Dinner Dance 



The Dinner Dance was held on 
Thursday eiiening, October 1st. with 
over 500 quests attending. Eluin S. 
Larson, President and Chief Execu- 
tive Officer of Brooklyn Utiion Gas, 
was the honoree - Monsignor 
nomas J. Hartman, Director of 
TeLIcare. the Rockville Centre 
communications netiuork, was 
General Chairman. This year's 
event was held at The Crest Holloiv 
Country Oub in Woodbury, and 
brought more than $210,000 into 
the College scholarship and building 
funds. 




Sister George Aquin presents the College's Distinguished Citizen Aivard to El Larson. Other 
speakers on the evening 's program - Monsignor Tom Hartman. M. C. Walter McDougal, Bishop 
John R. McGann. and Fredrick T. Shea. Chairman of the Board of Trustees - join in 
congratulating Mr. Larson. The beautiful backdrop ( created by Bert Hetia of BUG) represents 
SJC's service to the New York area -from the Brooklyn Bridge to the Montauk Lighthouse. 




Pasthonorees -former TrusteeJamesJ. Smith. Monsignor Edivard 
L Melton, and Herbert J. Brauer. Senior VP. of Manufacturers 
Hanover and an SJC Trustee - join Mr. Larson near the "goal 
barometer. " In the course of the evening, the $200,000 goal was 
exceeded as raffle «>-//«"r tnnrpd 




Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Trombino hold their lucky raffle ticket which 
won for them a luxurious 1988 Lincoln Town Car. 



PRESTIGIOUS SUMMER GRANT FOR BROOKLYN BIOLOGY MAJOR 



An SJC senior biolog\ major, Milagros 
Vidot, participated in a ten-week Medical 
Education Reinforcement and Enrich- 
ment Program at Tulane University 
Medical Center this summer. Among the 
sixty-four students chosen throughout 
the United States. Milagros was one of 
the five selected from New York State. 
The competition required that each 
applicant write an essay on the topic, 
"Why Do I Want To Go To Medical 
School." Letters of recommendation and 
a high grade point average were also 
required. Ms. Vidot, who knew that she 
wanted to be a doctor since the third 
grade, feels that the training she has 
received at St. Joseph's has prepared her 



well for tliis advanced summer workshop. 

High on the agenda were courses in 
biology, physiology, math review, calcu- 
lus, statistical analysis, physics, chemistry 
and analyzing data. In addition, seminars 
on current health related topics were held 
regularly and each evening, the students 
were required to complete computerized 
course reviews. 

"Millie" decided to come to SJC after 
meeting Dr. Carol Hayes, Chairperson of 
the Biology Department, at an informal 
scholarship committee meeting - she 
realized that a smaller school would suit 
her needs. Last year, Milagros participated 
in the summer medical students' program 
at the University of California at Irvine. 




Milagros Vidot 



Eileen Mullen Named 
Admissions Director 

It has been announced that Eileen 
Mullen has been appointed Director of 
Admissions of the College's Division of 
Arts and Sciences at its Main Campus in 
Brooklyn. 

Formerly Assistant Dean in the Division 
of General Studies, Ms. Mullen has taught, 
lectured and administered innovative 
educational programming at SJC since 
1979. Among her most significant ac- 
complishments are the establishment of 
nine off-campus sites for General Studies 
in hospitals and banks. 

As Director of Admissions, she plans to 
introduce a series of new recruitment 
methods which will build upon the 5% 
increase in Fall '87 freshman enrollment. 
Among these is the implementation of 
the "net working" and "linkage" pro- 
cesses to disseminate information on the 
College, its programs, and its many 
successful graduates. 

A graduate of St. Joseph's (with a 
Master's degree from Queens College) 
Ms. Mullen recently attended Harvard 
University's Summer Institute where she 
shared her creative and administrative 
skills with over 100 admissions profes- 
sionals. 





i-sf-s'^^ 



Model of the new library planned for the Suffolk Campus 

NEW LIBRARY PIANNED FOR THE SUFFOLK CAMPUS 



The Patchogue Campus is buzzing in 
anticipation of groundbreaking for the 
new library scheduled for Spring 1988. 
The well-known Long Island architec- 
tural firm of Bentel 8c Bentel has worked 
very closely with the entire college 
community - trustees, administrators, 
library personnel, faculty and students - 
to determine needs, evaluate options and 
create a number of plans which have been 
reviewed and refined. 

Final touches are being applied to both 
the interior and exterior designs. The 
building will be located on what is 
presently the track, and a beautiful grassy 
mall with a seating capacity for 300 
people will be created between the new 
facility and the existing college structure. 
Additional parking areas are planned to 
replace those which will be lost to 
construction, and lovely walkways will 
provide easy access to every part of the 
campus. 



Eileen Mullen 



Cooperative Admissions Program with SCC 



Two separate degrees and two different 
college careers are the benefits that 
students can enjoy through Suffolk Com- 
munity College's new joint admissions 
agreement with St. Joseph's College in 
Patchogue. By filing a single application 
to Suffolk Community, students may 
also be assured of admission to St. 
Joseph's upon their graduation from 
Suffolk. 

Sr. George Aquin and Robert T. 
Kreiling, President of Suffolk Community 
College, recently signed the agreement 
which will take effect for students who 
began their studies at Suffolk in the 
Spring of 1987. According to President 
Kreiling, the agreement with St. Joseph's 
is an especially attractive one because it 



allows students such complementary 
collegiate experiences. He said, "Suffolk 
Community College is a large, public 
institution which enrolls students of all 
ages. Its contrast to St. Joseph's, a small, 
private college, should provide an ex- 
ceptionally well-balanced education for 
students who take advantage of this new 
joint admissions agreement." 

Students may apply to St. Joseph's 
through the Suffolk Community College 
admissions office at the same time they 
apply to Suffolk or at any time during 
their first thirty credit hours there. Other 
benefits of the joint admissions agreement 
include eligibility for scholarships, 
priority registration and waiver of tuition 
deposit at SJC. 



The interior features three levels which 
will be visible from the main body of the 
library. . . with half levels above and 
below the entrance and primary reading 
area. Conference rooms and classrooms 
are also planned. 

The current library will be converted 
into much needed classrooms and offices. 
Up to this point, the space crunch caused 
by rapidly increasing enrollment was met 
by scheduling class hours earlier and 
later in the day. 

Dr. Anne Jordheim 
Lectures on AIDS 

Dr. Anne Jordheim, Chairperson of 
the General Studies Community Health 
Department, was invited recently by the 
University of Tromso in Norway to be a 
guest professor for two weeks. During her 
visit. Dr. Jordheim addressed primary 
physicians, medical associations, medical 
student groups, dentists and dental 
hygienists, nurses, and the university 
community in a series of workshops and 
lectures on the subject of the AIDS virus. 
An expert on the current status of AIDS 
research and development in the United 
States, Dr. Jordheim believes that she has 
"learned a lot from her students who have 
worked with AIDS patients." (Most 
students in the Community Health pro- 
gram in G.S. are health professionals.) 

Historically a health-conscious society, 
Norwegians are concerned that flourish- 
ing international travel increases the AIDS 
threat. They believe they are two years 
behind the U.S. in projxirtionate numbers 
of AIDS patients and hope that an 
informed community will reduce the risk 
of repeating our exfDeriences. 

Dr. Jordheim's lectures were tailored to 
meet the needs of public health educators 
and workers. 



ai vd 

■Sjo I'JoJd-uoN 



anusAv uojujio g^g 



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Librarian Maurt-en Lestare i left ) nssisfs sludents m the me of the new system 



SJC Library Only Integrated 

The word "research" - a bone chilling 
thought for most students - is greeted 
much more enthusiastically at St. Joseph's 
College these days. 

Throughout the summer, Sister Dorothy 
Watson, Chief Librarian of the College's 
Suffolk Campus, and her staff worked 
diligently to complete the installation of 
LS/2000, a fully integrated computerized 
library system, the first college library 
system of its kind on Long Island. 

A product of OCLC, which maintains 
an international data base, LS/2000 
provides a state of the art facility which 
allows borrowers to draw upon the data 
contained in the college's collection of 
books, and audio-visual materials - in a 
matter of seconds. Four terminals will 
serve the almost 1600 students who 
returned to campus last week to find that 
"life in the library" will never be the 
same. 

"This is great, "smiled Chris Carroll, 
Undergraduate Association President. 
"The menus and directions are clear and 
virtually error proof. You have immediate 
access to an author's works, or to a 



Computerized System On L.I. 

bibliography on a specific topic. You 
know if a book is available and where it's 
located. Even a partial name or sketchy 
topic is enough to open up a variety of 
options." 

Martha Scheina, a scholarship student 
from Farmingville, loves the ability to 
work without the assistance of library 
staff. "You feel so independent and able 
to work in depth on your research. The 
more you search through data on the 
screen, the more possibilities you see for 
expanding your thesis and making it 
more interesting and informative." 

Sister Dorothy and Reference Librarian 
Sister Agnes Meagher are delighted with 
other operational aspects of the new 
system. It is a more efficient and effective 
method of keeping inventory and estab- 
lishing library records, thereby releasing 
staff from clerical chores and allowing 
them to perform more professional tasks. 
It reduces errors and inaccuracies and 
will assist in the selection and classifi- 
cation of 2500 books, magazines and 
other materials added annually to the 
college collection. 



HIGHLIGHTING. . . 

Dr. Regina Weiman. innovative 
member of the Psychology Department 
and a noted lecturer on L.I., is the 
"facilitator" of the Faith and Vision 
Group of St. Mary's Parish in Eastlslip-a 
parish community based on the early 
church. . . a self-contained unit caring for 
all human needs within a small geogiaphic 
area. Made up of priests, nuns, and lay 
people, their "New Dynamics Vision of 
Church is the only group of its kind in 
the LI.S.," said Dr. Weiman. 

In addition. Dr. Weiman was the 
featured speaker at the L.I. Counselor's 
Annual C:onferencc-her topic: "Develop- 
ing A Positive Self Concept". 




HftyHve^ 



ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE • BROOKLYN. NEW YORK 1 1205 • PATCHOGUE. NEW YORK 1 1772 



Sister Mary Florence Elected President ofBPL 



Sister Mary Flouiut Bums, Ph.D., 
Academic \'ice Piesideni, has heen elected 
President ol the Board ot Trustees of the 
Biooklyn Public Library. First named to 
the Library's Boaid of Trustees in 1973 by 
Mayor John V . Lindsay, Sister Mary 
Florence has been an active member on a 
number of Board committees and served 
as Secretary of the Board from 1982 
through 1984. 

\ graduate of St. Joseph's C>)llege, 
Sister Mary Florence holds advanced 
degrees from St. John's University and 
Ciolumbia University. A noted medieval 
and Shakesixarean sdiolar, Sistei had 
beeir a prominent membei of the English 
Department faculty at Si. Joseph's when 
sfie assumed the post of academic dean in 
1969. She contiirues to teach one course 
on Shakespeareat the Brooklyn C^ampus. 

Today, as it celebrates its 90th anniver- 
sary, the Brooklyn Publi< Library system 
boasts the central library, with a collection 
of one million books, the specialized 
Business Lib) ary, and 38 brant h libraries, 
all with a childien's room or area. 0\er a 
half million registered borrowers in 1986- 
87 drew on the library collection lot a 



CALDER GRANT 

The Louis C^alder Foundation has 
awarded the College a grant ol $2.5 ,000 foi 
programs at the Brooklyn Campus. This 
support represents the largest grant from 
a major foundation in several years, and 
is indicati\ e of the upswing of supjjort St. 
Joseph's isexperieru ingfrom the philan- 
thropic community. 

According to Sister George Aquin. 
"This signilicant expiession of supi)oii 
will serve as a catalyst for othei luiid- 
raising efforts. " 

The Calder Foundation wasappioath- 
ed by Frederick T. Shea, Chairman ol 
SJC;'s Boaid of Trustees. 1 he foundation 
was established by the late Louis (balder, 
former piesident and direc tor of Perkins- 
Cioodwin Co.. Peter Calder, .grandson ol 
Louis, and Paid R. Brenner, aie trustees 
ol the foundation. 




Sister Mary Florence Burns, C.S.J. 

totalcirculationofo\er8.6milIion books. 
The Board ol Trustees of the Library 
consists cjf 20 members appomted by the 
Mayor of the City of New \ork. 



NEW PROGRAMS 

This year, for the first time, the 
Brooklyn Cairipus offers the Himian 
Relations baccalaureate program, which 
has been available on the Suffolk Campus 
since 1972. This interdisciplinary study 
of social and behavioial s( iencescoiribines 
Sociology, Anthiopology, and Psycho- 
logy. It assists students in integrating 
various aspects of fiuman behavior and 
prepares giaduates to serve within the 
area of human services, including scxial 
service agencies, business, goverirment 
and education. 

Another addition to SJC's currii ulum 
is a certificate program in Criminology 
Criminal Justice, a\ailable on both 
campuses. Offering such courses as 
penology and criminology, this program 
will provide students both theoretical 
and practical exposure to the system and 
will develop skills in research design and 
data analvsis. 



Golden Eagles Cop Fifth Annual LI. Tourney 

The Golden Eagles of Patchogue are the winners ol the Fifth .\nnual Long Island 
Invitational Basketball Tournament. St. Joe's hoopstersdefeaied Bard C^ollege 90-61 and 
Pratt Institute 69-61 toboost theiriecoid to 17-9 — sameas the last two seasons — andclaim 
the right to the Mayor's Cup Trophy. 

Team honors were given to Andre Murphy, recipient of the Most \'aluable Player 
award; Jim McCormack, who received the .Student Athlete Academic Achie\ement award 
for his performances on the court and in the classroom, and Scott .\l(f iuire and Joe 
Muii/ei, who were named to the touinameni's .\I1-Si,ii ic.uii 




.ithietu Direi lortiaiik .Mulzuji piesfiil.s.iiidtf 
Murphy with the L.I. Tournament Ml'l' Award. 



(A)ni h Jim Murpli\ i tejl > ret rurs llie Ma\or's 
Cup Trophy jr:>m Franklin l^eai'andosky, 
president oj the Eagles Booster Club. 



Pinkerton Foundation Grant of $5,000 
Funds Program for H.S. Scientists 



"Experiences in Scientific Research, "a 
free program for fiigh scfiool students, is 
being offered for tfie second year at SJC's 
Brooklyn campus. Instituted in an effort 
to stimulate young people's interest in 
careers in science and the health profes- 
sions, the program this year is being 
underwritten in part by a $5,000 grant 
from The Pinkerton Foundation. 

"There are students interested in science, 
but imaware of the variety of careers open 
in the sciences. In this program, we try to 
offer a cross-section from forensic science, 
to science education, to health -related 
careers in science," stated Sister Mary 
Maier, chairperson of the chemistry 
department and coordinator of the 
program. 

In addition to group laboratory experi- 
ments, this year's program has expanded 
to include individual research projects 
involving creative research in the areas of 
laster optics, enzyme kinetics, photo- 
chemistry, and holography. 

Twelve students are working on indivi- 
dual research projects, which Sister 
anticipates will be completed by mid- 
April. A symposium highlighting the 
students' work is scheduled for May. 
Some researchers have entered their 
projects in science fair competitions as 
well. 




Fran Miinisey and Jean Lawrence. SJC 
students, discuss the Police Cadet Corps 
program with Deputy Inspector Michael 
Julian. N.y.P.D.. and S. Margaret Butktey, 
Academic Dean. 

CADETS AT SJC 

St. Joseph's Ciollege is participating in 
the recently established New York Police 
Cadet Corps Program. Students enroll 
for a two-year period, are paid a stipend, 
and have an opportunity for field work 
with a Community Patiol Officer. 

The cadet must take the Civil Service 
Police Exam prior to completion of the 
program. I'pon graduation from college, 
six months of further training is re(juired 
at the Police Academy. 



Last year's program enrolled 70 stu- 
dents from 25 high schools— this year, 
130 students, representing 55 schools, are 
participating. The program, which is a 
concerted effort of all three science 
departments — biology, chemistry and 
physics — to encourage students to main- 
tain their interest in the sciences and to 
enjoy the wonders and mysteries of our 
world, is obviously succeeding. Several 
students now in the program have already 
expressed their intentions of returning 
next year! 




Sister Mary Maier watches as Brian Chetrarn 
and Qu Li Li, students at Seward Park High 
School, perform an experiment m caffeine 
extraction 




John Di Mare. '87 SJC, a graduate student at CUNY in chemistry, explains the research project in laser 
optics which Osmar Kusumo and Edwing Medina, students at Jamaica High School, are doingas part 
of the "Experiences in Scientific Research " program. 

Patchogue Students Help HOPE HOUSE Fire Victims 



A fire at a home for troubled youths on 
Long Island is bringing the St. Joseph's 
Cbllege community together in Patchogue. 

Earlier this year, there was a fire at 
Hope House Ministries in Port Jefferson. 
The director of the Ministries is Father 
Francis Pizzaielli. an English teacher at 
SJC in Patchogue. The fire brought back 
painful memories for one of Father 
Pizzarelli's students, a freshman whose 
own home was destroyed by a fire last 
year. 

"I can't describe the feeling of losing 
everything," she said. But those feelings 
were eased by the outpouring of support 
her family received fiom the commrnity. 

"The teachers and students took up a 
collection and donated the money to my 
family. I remember when they presented 
me with the check. I was so moved. . . I 
cried. It gave me such a warm feeling that 
everyone cared enough to do this. I (ell 
like I had to do something in ictuiii 
Saying thank you didn't seem like 
enough." 



She remembered what happened the 
day of the fire at Hope House. "We had a 
paper due. We had to write our autobio- 
graphy based on an important event that 
helped shape our lives. I wrote mine 
based on the fire. I remember going to 
class that day. I was all excited about 
handing in the paper, but Father Pizzaielli 
never showed up in class. When I found 
out why, I was shocked. I knew exactly 
what he was going through and I wanted 
to help." 

She started a fund at the C^ollege whit h 
brought in a variety of donations, includ- 
ing money, food, (lolhing. household 
items and sheets. 

In March, the Circle K Club hosted a 
benefit "Hawaiian Luau" for Hope 
House. Representatives from Cable TV's 
News 12 Long Island were on hand lo 
hel|) celebrate and report on the ex( iling 
happenings at St. Joseph's. The dance 
raised nearly $1,000. 



DUNNE HEADS 
P.R. COMMITTEE 

As SJC stands poised to enter a new era 
of growth and development, it hopes to 
expand its outreach to the areas it serves. 
Under the chairmanship of Richard C. 
Dunne, Assistant to the President of Eaton 
Corp. - AIL Di\ ision, a Pubhc Relations 
Advisory Committee was formed recently 
to help the College enhance its visibility 
and increase its input into community 
affairs. 

Mr. Dunne recruited a number of out- 
standing corporate leaders to fill the 
committee's ranks. They include: William 
J. Christie of Wm. J. Christie Associates; 
Thomas Doherty. President, Chairman, 
CEO of Norstar Bank: Bob Duffy, Exec. 
v. P.. Pacific \'entures. Inc.: Bill Foxen, 
Foxen & Fredman Advertising; William 
Gibney, Senior V'.P., Norstar Bank: 
Sharon Grosser, Mgr.. Corporate Gifts, 
Grumman Corp.; Rev. Msgr. Tom 
Hartman, Dir., TeLIcare; Charles Inniss, 
A.V.P., BUG; Dom LaPenna, LaPenna 
Productions; Robert McMillan, Partner, 
Rivkin. Rudlei. Dunne & Bayh: Bob 
Montana, Pres., C:iare Rose, Inc.; Michael 
Philbin, Pres., TCA Intern'l.; Roger 
Polletti, The Polletti Group; Jesse Starr: 
Dick Stahlberger, Viacom Cablevision. 

Advisory to the Board of Trustees, the 
Committee will act as a "think tank" and 
as a conduit between the College and the 
business world and other public and 
piivate institutions. 

According to Mr. Dunne, ". . . St. 
Joseph's has so much to offer. . . and we 
want to help get out the message that it is 
an intellectually exciting place to be. . . if 
you are a prospective college student - a 
valuable cultural center. . . if you are a 
Brooklyn or Long Island resident - and a 
quality educational environment which 
liroduces well-prepared, \alue-oriented 
professionals. . . if you are a corporate 
employer." 





S. Jean Mane Amure. Academic Dean, Suffolk Campus (L) and Joe Sullivan, Jr.. /'resident WBAZ 
Radio (R), congratulate SJC WBAZ scholarship recipients Dominick Avento, a Biology major m the 
pre-med program, and Angela Clark, a Child Study Special Education major. 




The History Dept. at the Pat< liogur lampus 
recently inducted 12 members of the college 
community into the Phi Mu Chapter of Phi 
.■itpha Theta. the International Honc}r Society 
m History. William Thieben. chairman 
of the History Dept. at Rock Point Junior/ 
Senior High School, was the guest speaker at 
the induction ceremonies. Pictured above are 
.Mr. Theiben. S. John Ryan, chairperson of the 
Ui\tor\ Dept. and students Tracry Sardella 
and Sarabeth Holmberg. 



You Are Invited 



Groundbreaking 

for the new library 

at 
Patchogue Campus 

Monday, May 9 

12:30 p.m. 

Join in our Celebration! 

R.S.V.P. (516) 654-3200 Ext. 130 



Students Preview Career Opportunities 



.S'. Ceorge .iquin and Richard Dunne. Chai 
man. at Committee Breakfast Meeting. 



The Admissions and Career Counseling 
offices in Patchogue have been a whirl- 
wind of activity this semester. 

On March 7, the Career Counseling 
Office, Business Club and Business 
Department hosted the Job Fair - a 
day-long event in which local corporate 
representatives met with current and past 
students and set up appointments for 
future job inter\ lews. The day was a huge 
success, according to Director of Career 
Counseling Anna Bess Robinson. There 
were nearly 40 businesses present at the 
Job Fair. 

The Admissions Office hosted its 
annual Career Night on March 21 . Faculty 
meinbers representing each department 
spoke about their programs and (omse 
offerings while students and .ilumiii 



discussed how the major fields of study 
prepared them for specific careers. 
Director of Admissions Marion Salgado 
was pleased with the success of the Career 
Night. 




Paula .Marline:, a graduate of SJC, di.'icusses 
job opportunites at Job Fair '88. 



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Twenty-five Elected to Student WHO'S WHO 



Twenly-livc sdidtnts liom SJC's iwo 
campuses have been named to the 1988 
edition of WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSniES AND COLLEGES. 
Students are nominated based on their 
academic achievement, service to the 
community, leadership, extra-curricular 
activities, and potential for continued 
success. 

Students from the Brooklyn Campus 
are Christina Ann Apicella, Maureen 
Daly, Janet Eerrera, John Fitzgerald, 
Monica C.ooduin, Pamela McNeela, and 
Jolin Snyder. 

Students named to the directory from 
the Patchogue Ciampus are Ana Christina 
Barata, C^aiie Behiiote, Christopher 
Carroll, Sharon Daly-Hudock, Diana 
Dombroski, Andrea Duggan, Judith 

CULTURE CORNER 

The arts are alive and well at both 
tampuses of St. Joe's. The Clare Rose 
Playhouse in Paldiogue has been brim- 
ming with excitement during its Spring 
Season, which began in March with the 
hit musical "Godspell. " 

The Pine Cone Players took o\er the 
stage with their presentation of "Winnie 
the Pooh" for Children's Theatre. 
Busloads of youngsters arrived for their 
theatre treat. Next came "The West Side 
Waltz." In addition to the plays, a number 
of local artists have been displaying theii 
work in the Board Room. 

In Brooklyn. . . the Chapel Players 
scheduled "Most Happy Fella" for Apiil 
22, 23, 24. Ihe rousing musical, starring 
alumnus Joe Reilly '82 and senior Kim 
Lake, also features popular philosophy 
professor Stan Nevins. 



Ferrara, Maureen Guglielmo, Marie 
Reams, Eileen Killen. Irene McCullough, 
Beth Parllow-Keating. Jean Marie Piva, 
Abbe Randell, Lynn Russo. Belly Ann 
Tomforde, Diane Turner, and Thomas 
Wendl. 

These students join an elite giou|i 
ele< led from more than 1 ,400 inslilutions 
ol higher leariinig in all .')0 slates, the 
District of Columbia, and several foreign 
nations. Outstanding students have been 
honored in the annual directory since it 
was first published in 1934. 

ALMNA BEQUEST 

Margaret Manning, '41, a social science 
major, bef]ueathed over $37,000 to SJC. A 
resident of Pacific Palisades, California, 
she was an administrator with the Girl 
Scouts of America and had been active in 
alumni activities, serving as vice president 
of the Alumnae Association, 19,'')7-,')9.and 
tieasurer, 19ti3-65. 

She is survived by her sister, Mary 
Manning Doherty, '28. 




Hal Tricks at SJC Bill Friedrich gels ready lo 
drop Ihe puck as Sean Joy and Chris HardardI 
lace-off during floor hockey game. The sport is 
new and hoi at Ihe Brooklyn Campus. 



BITS W PIECES 

Alumni Phonathon lukl Marih 9th, 
brought out 62 volunteers who made 
2,809 calls to alumni. A total of $35,156 
was pledged. 

The Fashion Club held its Ihird .Annual 
Fashion Show, "Lhiique Expiessions ", 
on Feb. 27th, at the Brooklyn Campus. It 
featured spot tswear, formal weai . wedding 
attire, and sleepwear. 

Thirteen Students From Suffolk Campus 

participated in the 33rd Annual Harvard 
National Model United Nations C^onfei- 
ence in Boston, Feb. 19-20. They represent- 
ed Spain. . . last year, our students 
represented Papua, New Guinea. 

Alumni Night at the Brooklyn Campus 
brought out 180 alumni. Some took on 
SJC;'s Bears in two hotly c on tested basket- 
ball games. . . some cheered. . . all enjoyed 
a sumptuous buffet and dance after the 
exercise. Kudos to Shcrrie Van Arnam, 
Dir. of Student Services, and Kerry 
McConway, Assl. to the V.P. for Develop- 
ment and P.R. 

Suffolk Alumni Boat Ride — Captree 
Boat Basin. Food - Musii - Fun. June 
1 7th, 7 - 1 1 p.m. @ $20.00 per person. For 
Hilormation call (516)654-3200 Ext. 130. 

GRANT FOR STUDY 
AT FORDAHM 

Betty Humann Thieme '37 has offered to 
finance a master's degree in Social Service 
at Fordham for an eligible SJC graduate. 
The one-time grant of up to $18,000 is a 
"pay back", in kind, of a scholarship 
given her by Bishop Thomas E. Molloy 
upon her graduation from .SJC. Interested 
alumni should apply in writing to Sister 
Margaret Buckley, Academic Dean, or 
Dr. Lenore Kelly by June 1, 1988. 







ST. JOSEPHS COLLEGE • BROOKLYN. NEW YORK 1 1205 • RM-CHOGUE, NEW YORK 1 1772 



LIBRARY GROUNDBREAKING IN PATCHOGUE 



History is in the making at the 
Patchogue campus as the College is in 
the midst of constructing a new $3.6 
million, 25,000 square-foot library. 

The official groundbreaking took place 
at the College on May 9 with a ceremony 
that featured guest speaker Suffolk County 
Executive Patrick Halpin, local political 
leaders, prominent business people, 
administration, faculty, students and 
friends of the College. A delicious buffet 
luncheon followed. 

Construction crews began work late in 
May. Within days, the workers had 
demolished the running track and re- 
moved the faculty parking lot. By mid- 
June, the field was leveled and cement 
trucks pulled onto the campus to begin 
pouring the foundation. 

The library, to be completed by the Fall 
1989, will accommodate 120,000 volumes 
and 300 readers. The present library will 
be converted to much needed classroom 
space. 





The Annual Spring Luncheon was held on 
■ipril 16, at Anlun's Restaurant. Queens 
Village. Oz'er 400 people attended. Pictured 
below are former trustee Edgar Debany, 
Mane Cavagnaro Debany 38, Grace Coscia 
IS, St. George Aquin O'Connor and Bishop 
Benedilo Coscia, brother oj Ms. Coscia. 















The College has also announced the 
beginning of its capital campaign, 
entitled "New Horizons," which will 
raise the necessary funds for the library 
and student scholarship needs at both 
campuses. In Brooklyn, Bishop Francis 
J. Mugavero hosted a reception for the 
benefit of the campaign. A number of 
local dignitaries appeared, including 
Benjamin Ward, Commissioner of the 
New York City Police Department and a 
Trustee of the College. 





Top right: Can you recognize this location? Above: i'.S. Congressman George 
Hochbrueckner, .icademic Dean Sr. Jean Mane Amore, President Sr. George Aqum 
O'Connor, Patrick Halpin and Student Government President Christopher Carroll. 



SOCIOLOGY PROFESSOR RUSSIA BOUND 



Di. William Bengstoii, Cihaiipersoii ol 
ihf Sociology Department in Patchogue, 
has Ix-en in\ile(i to join a team of delegates 
on a hist()r\ -nuiking nip to Russia, where 
the group will study Soviet l,aw enforte- 
meni and the Russian criminal justice 
system. 

riif in\ iiation (omes from Ric hard H. 
Waul, \'i( <■ C ihaiu el Ini lor .Administration 
and Professor of Ciriminal Justice at the 
rni\ersil\ ol Illinois at Chicago. Tlie 
icam will iia\el lo ihe Soviet I'nion 
inuier llic auspices ol the C:iti/en .Vm- 
Ixissadoi Piogiam of People lo People 
Inleinational. 



.\ series of bneliiigs. technical discus- 
sions and field visits are being planned to 
examine I he areas of ix)l ice- admin isirai ion. 
criminal investigation, police training, 
corrections, juvenile delincjuincA and 
substance abuse. 

Dr. Bengston will be joined by approxi- 
mately 24 other noted .American crim- 
inologists. He is thrilled lo be a part of 
the trip, which will become a milestone 
in relations between the Soviet I'nion 
and the I'nited Slates. 

The delegates will tour the Soviet I'nion 
from .\ugust 28 through September 11. 
and will slop in Moscow, Pyatigorsk, 
Odessa. Leningrad and Helinski. 




SJC Holds Three Commencement Ceremonies 



Trustee Chairman Frederick Shea, Brooklyn 
I'aledtclorian Janet-Reynolds-Sumner and 
commencement speaker Thomas Klein. 

Student Honors 

A numbci ol lionors were bestowed 
upon graduiites at both campuses. 

In Suffolk: Summa Cum Laude - CHaii e 
Belmonie. Diana Dombroski. Judith 
Feiiaia, Beth Pai tlow-Keating. Susan 
Melchione and Jennifer Ray. Magna Ckim 
Laude - Jonnie Angrisani, Robin Dittus, 
Marie Kearns. Betty Ann Tomforde and 
Melissa Tosto. Cum Laude - M. Sharon 
Daly-Hudotk. Wendy Ednie, Denise 
Esposito, Cynthia Olsen, Jean Piva, 
Coleen Reha, Regina Tricarico and Diaire 
Turner. 

General Studies - Distinguished Gradu- 
ates - Johanna Biederman, Palriiia 
Costello, DenieC^ostigan, Edith DeBello. 
Kathleen Downs, Carol Ann Lauiia, 
Natalie Moigan, Denise Nassisi, Maineeii 
Neira, Abbe Randell. Maiy Roepken, 
Claudette Taylor and Kathleen Wessels. 

In Brooklyn: Summa Cum Laude - 
Eileen Slavin. Magna Cum Laude - 
Monica Goodwin and Pamela McNeela. 
Cum Laude - Michele Main and Patricia 
Molloy. 

General Studies - Distinguished Gradu- 
ates - Janet Reynolds-Sumner, Noelle 
Anderson, Charles Brancato, Rosa Brown. 
Lucille Buddensitk, Brenda Cittjuias, 
Marvene Edwards, Eleanor Flood, Mary 
Gonzales, Winsome Greenwood, Margaret 
Healey, Mary Joy, Johanna Kearney, Ann 
Michitsch, Harriet Mosely, .Sela Pearson, 
Wanda Rodritiuez-Santiago, Jidie Seale, 
Catherine Vemben 11 and Patricia Verdon. 

Undergraduate Officers 

The resul ts ai e in at both campuses and 
the 1988-89 officers of the Undergraduate 
As.sociation have been elected. 

In Brooklyn, Lisa Kump was elected 
President. She will be joined on the 
executive council by Vice President 
Raymond Evans, Treasurer Sean Jay and 
Maryellen Daly who will assume the 
duties of secretary. 

Officers elected in Patchogue were 
President Mike Pace, Vice Presideirt Joe 
Pelio, Treasurer Nancy Sanders and 
Secretary Cirstin Connors. 



St. Joseph's kicked off "Commencement 
Weekend" with the Division of General 
Studies ceremony in Brooklvn on June2. 
Thomas Kline, Plant Manager of Pfizer 
Inc. 's Brooklyn plant - the guest speaker - 
received the honorary degree of Doctor of 
Laws. Janet Reynolds, Community 
Health iriajor, was Valedii toiian. 

On June 3, Sheila N. Pelan. Exec uti\e 
Director of the Angel Guardian Home 
and a 1953 SJC aluinna, addiessed the 
Arts and Sciences graduates aird received 
the Doctor of Himiane Letters tiegree. 
Re\eiend Monsignor Charles E. Di\ ine> 
P. A., Vi<ar Cieneial Enieiiiiis of the 



Diocese of Bi ooklyn and Trustee Einei i tus 
of the College, received the Doctor ol 
Humane Letters lor his lileoltlistingiiish- 
ed service. Patricia Ann Molloy, C^hild 
Study inajor, was Valedictorian. 

Christopher Carroll. Social Science 
iTiajor. delivered the Valedictory address 
in Patdiogue on June 4. Monsignor 
Thomas J. Harlman, Diiector ol Radio 
andTelevisioir olTeLkare, the Diocesan 
T\' Center iir E'niondale, addressed the 
giaihiales and received of the Doctor ol 
Humane Letters degree. Cieneial Studies 
student Jeairmarie Stuenenbeig Williairis 
was the Sahitatorian. 




In Suffolk. Bill Muh.'., , ,,.,,., ^ lu^dipb. 
from Trustee Cliairman Frederick Shea. 



.\l\i^i lliiitman receives his aiademu hood 
from Sister Mary Florence Burns as Mr, Shea 
watches. 



BROOKLYN STUDENTS INTERN THIS SUMMER 



While college students are searching 
lor summer jobs, three SJC Brooklyn 
students will be spending their time 
attending classes. 

Kristine Watkins, biology major, will 
perform research under faculty advise- 
ment at Columbia University School of 
Dental and Oral Surgery. She will also 
lake a three-credit course theie. 

Albucjuerque, New Mexico is where 
Joseph Portereiko, a junior chemistry 
student in the prc-med program, will 
spend 12 weeks this siunmer. Mr. 
Portereiko will be one of 2,'3 interns in 
pathology at the Lovelace Inhalation 



Toxicology Research Institute. The 
program encourages students to enter the 
field of biomedical and en\ircjnmeirtal 
lesearch. 

Political science major Raymond 
Edwards will participate in the 8th Sloan 
Program in Policy Skills at the Lyndon 
B. Johnson Schcxjl of Public Affairs, 
University of Texas at Austin. For eight 
weeks, Mr. Edwards will attend 20 hours 
of classes a week, studying mathematics, 
communication skills, public policy and 
policy development. The program edu- 
cates participants in the careers that aie 
open in the political science field. 




Falchogue— Students and faculty participate in a game of Pictionary at the First Annual Spring Fling 
held m April. Teams from each class engaged m a variety of athletic competitions, tests of skill and 
brain teasers. The Alumni/ Faculty team came from behind to place second overall. That evening, Ray 
Boston hosted his infamous "Summertime * Anytime Beach Party." 



St. Joseph's College 

Sixth Annual Dinner Dance 
New Horizons 

7:00 P.M. • October 14, 1988 

Crest Hollow Country Club 

Woodbury, N.Y. 




Honoree John I'.N. Klein, Sister George Aquin O'Coiviui ami Sujjulk 
Chairman Richard C. Dunne. 

DINNER RESERVATION 

Name 



Address 
City 



State . 



.Zip. 



Tickets |200 per person (Tax Deductible as allowed by law.) 



Number of tickets 



Enclosed | 



Make checks payable to St. Joseph's College. 

Dinner Tickets will not be issued. Guest list will be at the door. 

Solicited by 



Kickojj Receptions 

Receptions launching SJC's Sixth Annual Dinner Dance 
for the benefit of the "New Horizons" Capital Campaign 
were recently held for committee members at the Southward 
Ho Country Club in Bayshore and at The Brooklyn Club. 
This year's honoree is John V.N. Klein, partner in the law 
firm of Meyer. Suozzi, English and Klein. 

General Chairmen for the Dinner Dance are Vincent A. 
Priolo (Brooklyn) and Richard C. Dunne (Suffolk). 



Honoree John V.N. Klein, Sister George Aqum O'Cuuiu. 
Chairman Vincent Priolo. 

JOURNAL AD REQUEST 

Name 



Address 
City 



State . 



n 

D 
D 
D 
D 
D 
D 
D 
D 

Enclosed is $ 

Solicited by _ 



Inside Front Cover 
Inside Back Cover 
Outside Back Cover 
President's Page 
Scholar's Page 
Full Page 
Half Page 
Quarter Page 
Listing 



Zip 

$3,000.00 
$2,000.00 
$3,000.00 
$1,500.00 
$1,000.00 




800.00 
.500.00 
250.00 
150.00 

(Tax Deductible) 



SMOOTH SAILING ABOARD THE S.S. ALUMNI 



On June 17, The Suffolk Chapter of 
the SJC Alumni Association hosted its 
First Annual "Moonlight Cruise." For 
four hours, 180 alumni and their guests 
danced and partied on board the Moon- 
( baser, which sailed around the Gieat 
South Bav. 





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That night, it was announced Betty 
Hill, Class of 1988, will set ve as Alumni 
Coordinator for the Suffolk Chapter, 
which is currently in the process of 
reorganization. Plans are underway to 
inake the Suffolk alumni more active 
within their own and the college com- 
munity. Betty hopes to work with alumni 
officers and class agents to schedule a 
variety of events. 

The officers of the Suffolk Chapter are 
President IvaSheehan '81, Vice President 
Veronica Reehil '86, Treasurer Toby 
Wiles '86, and Secretary Rosanne Henry 
DiBella '82. 

ALIIMNI - if you want to be a part of 
the reorganization, or have any ideas you 



would like to share with Betty or Iva, feel 
free to call your Alumtii Office at 654- 
3200 ex t. LSO. 




Alumni and their guests get ready to board the 
ship. 



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SPORTS SHORTS 

* Scott McGuire, a guard for the Golden 
Eagles of Patctiogue, was drafted by the 
Long Island Knights in the United States 
Basketball League. 

* Robert Knapp of the SJC Brooklyn 
basketball team ended his college career 
on a high note, scoring his 2,000th point 
in a game against Southern Vermont 
College. 

* Ann Marie Carbonetto, equestrian 
team captain, placed second in Division 
II Advanced Walk-Trot-Canier at the 
Intercollegiate Regionals. 

* The Golden Eagle Booster Club in 
Patchogue will hold its Second Annual 
Golf Tournament on Monday, Sept. 12 
-Island Hills Golf and Country Club in 
Sayville - a full day of golf followed by a 
cocktail hour and prime rib dinner. For 
more information, call A.D. Frank 
Mulzoff at 654-3200. 

* The 1988-8B soccer season in 
Patchogue will begin with a "Kick-off" 
Soccer Tournament. . . Sept. 16 and 17. 

♦Paul Trudnak and Jim Nolan will 
join the Patchogue athletic staff as co- 
coaches of the newly inaugurated men's 
baseball program. 



St. Joseph's College 

Community 

mourns the loss of 

Sister Pat McKenna, 

Mathematics Department 




Participants relax at last year's golf tourney. 

Induction ceremonies for SJC's Epsilon 
Chapter of Delta Epsilon Sigma were 
held this Spring at both campuses. 

On April 17, students indue ted in 
Brooklyn were Janiiic DiStefano, Patricia 
Darcy, Lisa Kump. Michelle Main, 
Pamela McNeela, Patricia Scaturri, Lisa 
Schneider and Kristine Watkins. 

Also elct ted were the following alumni 
who graduated from the College during 
the period when the honor society was 
inactive: Class of 1973 graduates Dr. 
Maria DiLorenzo Keaion, Carol Ann 
Luckam, Marcel la Freisen, Diane Veong 
Morrison and Dr. Christine Lang; and 
members of the Class of 1974, Alicia 
Quiles, Fred Herron, Nicholas Mazife, S. 
Mary Albeit Page, Dolores Costclio, Dr. 
James Dai nowski and Dr. Moiia Royston 
Joeston. 

On April 24, sixteen studenis from 
Patchogue were inducted: Dawn Alessio, 
Carolyn Asnen, Claiie Belmonte, C^hristo- 
pher Carroll, Judith Feriaia, Elizabeth 
Hill, Patricia Laurencot, Helen Luek, 
Susan Melchione, Jennifer Ray, C^hrista 



BITS-N-PIECES 

* The Brooklyn Child Study Depart- 
ment held a reunion for recent graduates 
on May 1 3. Organized by Anne McBrearty, 
Assistant Piofessor of Child Study, the 
reunion provided an opportunity for 
renewing old ties and networking. 

* The Clare Rose Playhouse on the 
Patchogue campus recently celebiated its 
Third Anniversary with a buffet dinner 
and night of dancing on the Playhouse 
grounds. The theatre will begin its Fall 
season with "Mass Ajipeal. ' Sept. 2 - 
Sept. 18. For more information, call 
654-1099. 

* Crystal Z. Harris, pieceptor in the 
Division of General Studies in Brooklyn, 
has been named Director of the New York 
City Department of Health's Bureau of 
Public Health Education. 

* Mary M. Holmes, '87, has received a 
grant to finance her master's degiee in 
Social Service at Fordham LIniversiiy. 
The one-time grant is being sponsored by 
Betty Humann Thieme '37. 

* SJC in Patchogue was awarded two 
Chase Manhattan Bank "neighborhood 
grants" at |1,000 each. One will be used 
to expand a graphic art program; the 
other is for the Children 's Theatre program 
at the College's Clare Rose Playhouse. 



Reilly, Lynn Stankowitz, Betty Ann 
Tomforde, Diane Turner, Brunilda "Velez 
•and Thomas Wendt. Alumnae Dr. Phyllis 
Masciandraro and Mary Nowotny were 
also inducted. 

The induction of members into Delta 
Epsilon Sigma Is one demonstration of 
the commitment to academic excellence 
which has been a tradition at the College 
since 1916. 



1193G0 



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