Steve Sartori

Staying Connected

As I travel to meet with our alumni clubs, I can honestly affirm that we have some of the best alumni in the world. The valuable contributions our alumni make go far beyond their fields of endeavor to benefit society as a whole. Each one of you is an ambassador for our University, and we can all play an important role in the vitality and success of Syracuse University.

We currently have well over 220,000 alumni living in 147 countries—and the numbers keep growing. In order to ensure that we stay connected, I encourage all of you to sign up for the Online Community, which allows you to receive the latest information about alumni events and reconnect with other SU graduates through our searchable, all-inclusive alumni directory. As an alum, you are also entitled to a free, permanent e-mail forwarding address. If you have not yet registered for the Online Community, please visit our web site at or call the Office of Alumni Relations at 800-SUALUMS (800-782-5867).

I look forward to meeting with many of you in the months to come. In the meantime, have a wonderful summer and be sure to stop by our office in the Goldstein Alumni and Faculty Center if you plan on being on campus. See you all at Homecoming 2004, October 7 to 10!

Donald C. Doerr ’85, G’88
Assistant Vice President of Alumni Relations

Save the Date

Homecoming Weekend
October 7-10

Come celebrate with us as we welcome back the reunion classes of 1974, 1979, 1984, and 1994, and all alumni cheerleaders and band members.

Visit your old haunts, catch up with friends, and join us for the SU vs. Florida State game.
For more information, contact the Office of Alumni Relations at 1-800-SUALUMS (782-5867) or e-mail Visit the Homecoming web site at for weekend details and updates.

Former Shaw Hall Residents Reunite

Shaw Hall Reunion will be held Homecoming Weekend, October 7-10. For more information, contact Melinda Reiner ’84 at 541-349-9736 or e-mail

Staying in Touch
If you want information on:
• Alumni events
• The SU Alumni Online Community
• The SU alumni club in your area
Visit the Office of Alumni Relations web site at and click on the appropriate link, or call 1-800-SUALUMS (782-5867)

The Orange Grove Continues to Blossom

Banner, a sculpture by renowned artist Albert Paley, is the Orange Grove’s latest addition. Installed in May, its placement was made possible by a gift from loyal alumni Don Hornung ’53 and Robert Hornung ’87.

Last spring, the Orange Grove was also updated with the names of dozens of 2004 graduates, who enjoyed viewing their pavers during Commencement weekend. As we continue to add names to the Orange Grove, our Orange pride keeps growing! The Orange Grove is updated twice each year—in the spring before Commencement and in the fall before Homecoming. Syracuse University invites all alumni, friends, and fans to participate in this new and blossoming tradition.

To have your name etched in the Orange Grove or for more information, contact Tricia Hopkins at, call 1-800-SUALUMS (782-5867), or visit

Courtesy of SU Archieves

  Above a student poses in the largest of the 10 bells. Nicknamed “Big John,” the bell weighs approximately 3,000 pounds.

The chimes are located in the tower of Crouse College. Above right, Walter Pfeiffer (foreground) and Jim Potts G’69 ring the chimes by operating levers that connect to the bells.
Songs from the Hill

For more than a century, the SU Hill has been alive with the sound of music, thanks to the Crouse Chimes. The bells’ familiar peals reach thousands each day when they are played at 8:15 a.m. and 5:45 p.m. “Lots of times the bells are in the distance—but if people listen, they’ll stop and smile,” says Professor Joseph Downing, associate dean of the College of Visual and Performing Arts.

Purchased by former SU Trustee John Crouse, the Crouse Chimes were installed five stories above the ground in the building’s bell tower in June 1889. At the time, the bells—which then cost approximately $5,000—were said to be the “finest outside of New York City.”

Ringing the chimes has become a hallowed campus tradition. For more than 50 years, members of the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity operated them; when fraternity members left campus in 1943 for World War II, their sister sorority, Alpha Phi, took over. Today, the honor is reserved for the Syracuse University Chimemasters, a student organization dedicated to enhancing the campus environment through music. “It always amuses me when I hear, ‘There’s just a machine up there doing that,’” said former Chimemasters member Allison Rainville ’96 in a 1995 Daily Orange article. “Because you can’t see us, you don’t realize we’re there.” For Matt Rossi ’03, G’04, ringing the chimes is not only a way to show his school spirit, but is also a source of pride. “It’s a great feeling to play a song and know that everyone within a 10-mile radius can hear you,” says Rossi, 2003-04 Chimemasters president.

Ringing the chimes is anything but easy. Operated by 10 heavy, wooden levers located in the building’s tower one story below the bells, the chimes are activated by steel cables that run up through the ceiling and sound the bells when the corresponding lever is pushed. “It’s fun, but it’s hard work,” Rossi says. “After playing for 15 minutes, I’m always a little sore.” Downing can relate. A former faculty advisor to the Chimemasters, Downing has played the chimes for 15 years. “It’s very physical,” he says. “The bottom four levers are on the floor and you have to hit them with your feet. But it’s impossible to be up there playing and not have a good time.”

Although they may be fun to operate, the chimes have a more solemn side. Each year, the chimes are rung at 2:03 p.m. on December 21, in remembrance of the victims of the terrorist bombing of Pan Am 103. SU’s alma mater and “Amazing Grace” are usually played, followed by 35 tolls to honor the SU students lost on the flight. The chimes have also tolled in memory of the 30 SU alumni and others killed in the 9/11 attacks on the World Trade Center, the Pentagon, and United Flight 93. In addition, for the past several years, Chimemasters members have tolled a note every 14 minutes on World AIDS Awareness Day to represent the lives lost to the epidemic.

The chimes tradition can be lighthearted, too, Downing says, noting that it is common for students to hear such favorites as “Whistle While You Work” or “Heigh-ho, Heigh-ho, It’s Off to Work We Go” when heading to class in the morning. After a home football game victory, the chimes ring out the SU fight song and the alma mater, followed by the opposing team’s score on a low note and SU’s score on a high note. “The chimes bring the University community together,” Downing says. “They are a unifying element. We’ve had a tremendous loss, and the bells ring our sorrow. We’ve just won a football game, and what do we all share together? The bells play out our joy.”

—Kate Gaetano

Courtesy of AHI Travel
Alumni shopped in the local markets and visited with residents of Orvieto during their nine-day trip to Italy’s Umbria region.
A Taste of Umbria

FOR INFORMATION ON ALUMNI TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES, contact Tina Casella in the Office of Alumni Relations at 1-800-SUALUMS or

Mary Jane Dybas ’60 distinctly remembers the bustle of the local market as she ate a wild boar sandwich in Orvieto, Italy. Townspeople browsed through the vendors’ stands perusing everything from bread to the variety of fruits and vegetables the region is known for. In front of her stood the Duomo, a 12th-century Gothic-Romanesque church covered in marble and colorful mosaics. In the distance, fields and valley vineyards seemed to extend past the horizon. “This trip was a little treasure,” says Dybas, who attended the Alumni Campus Abroad tour in Italy’s mountainous Umbria region last February. “I could not have imagined a more perfect Italian setting.”

The nine-day tour, based in Orvieto and sponsored by the Syracuse University Alumni Association, included day trips to the nearby cities of Rome, Florence, Perugia, and Assisi. But it was in Orvieto that alumni had the opportunity to speak with the residents about life in Umbria. “It was this local color that made the trip different,” says Lucille Pattison ’57, who traveled with her husband, Ross. “This trip really allowed us to get a flavor for the people who lived in the area.” Staying in a place as small and friendly as Orvieto for the entire trip allowed travelers to completely absorb town life. They visited the town’s stores and restaurants daily. “By the end of our stay, even the local shopkeepers knew us,” Dybas says. “It’s a real treat to get a sense of welcome and belonging when you are traveling in another country where you don’t even know the language.”

Alumni needed no words to enjoy the many fine foods of the Umbria region. They dined every night at Zepellin, the restaurant of world-renowned chef Lorenzo Polegri, where they tried their hands at Umbrian cooking. One night, Polegri taught visitors to make pizza and biscotti as they sipped on locally made fine wines. “It was marvelous,” Dybas says. “We had more fun than you can imagine. Even the chef had a great time.”

Each day travelers were treated to a different educational focus. Before heading to Florence, they attended a lecture on the city’s Renaissance art. Other highlights of the trip included a walking tour of Perugia, a stop at the Vatican and the Sistine Chapel in Rome, and a trip to the home of St. Francis in Assisi. “The trips to the small villages were the most exciting,” Pattison says. “We saw almost all they had to offer in only a few hours.” The group also visited the River Arno as well as the churches, palazzi, and libraries built by Cosimo il Vecchio, the Medici dynasty founder in Florence.

Dybas says the sights of central Italy would have made for terrific photos, but she decided to leave her camera behind and just enjoy everything she saw. “This trip was all about being in the moment,” Dybas says. “I would not want to see Italy any other way. These memories will be vivid in my mind forever.”

—Samantha Whitehorne

Join the Club

We encourage you to get involved with your local alumni club. Clubs participate in a variety of activities, including game-watching events, networking opportunities, new student recruiting, and community service projects.

Visit the Office of Alumni Relations web site at:

The programs link on our home page will take you to the club pages. There you will find a complete listing of all our regional and specialty clubs, as well as the club contactís name, phone number, and e-mail address. For information on the club nearest you, contact the person listed or call the Office of Alumni Relations at 1-800-782-5867.

Alumni Happenings

1. Shawn Magowan ’93, an airborne military police platoon leader in the U.S. Army, posed before one of Iraq’s main palaces last spring. He has since returned home to Annapolis, Maryland.

2. Last spring, Stuart Thorson (left), Maxwell’s director of information technology, and Tom Harblin (right), vice president of giving programs, traveled to South Korea to meet with Kyung-won Chung G’92, president of the Alumni Club of South Korea. During their visit, they also met with South Korean Prime Minister Goh Kun H’01, Minister of Unification Jeong Se-hyun, and Jai-Ok Shim, deputy director of the Korean-American Educational Commission.

3. The First Coast Alumni Club (north Florida/southeast Georgia) held its inaugural board meeting last February. Pictured (front, left to right) are Jon Vredenburg ’94; Carol Lee Bertisch ’56; Dolores Cleary-Jones ’89; Bobbie Schofield ’57, G’77; and Joe Strasser ’53, G’58; (rear) Harry Koslowski ’81, ’84; Sherry Coble ’64.

4. The National Alumni Association Executive Board of Directors met in Florida last January. Pictured (front, left to right) are Shari Diamond ’94 (NEW), New York City; Gregg Doherty ’55 (A&S), San Diego; Greg Wilson ’80 (A&S), Houston; Scott Setek ’90 (A&S), G’92 (EDU), Syracuse, Alumni Relations; (back row, left to right) Neil Gold ’70 (A&S), Dix Hills, New York, president-elect; David Aitken ’94 (NEW), G’97 (EDU), Syracuse, vice president; Eleanor Ware G’85 (MAN), Syracuse, secretary; Wally Bobkiewicz, G’89 (MAX), Santa Paula, California, vice president; Joanne Alper ’72 (A&S), Arlington, Virginia, president; Mary Jane Nathan ’65 (A&S), G’89 (EDU), Syracuse, Special Events; Don Doerr ’85 (A&S), G’88 (LAW), Syracuse, assistant vice president, Alumni Relations.

5. Lights, camera, action! SU alumni, fans, and friends cheered on the Orange with an appearance on the CBS Early Show in New York City during the Big East men’s basetball tournament.

6. Alumni communications leaders from across the country gathered with current radio staff to celebrate the WJPZ Radio 19th Annual Birthday Banquet and Reunion Weekend last February.

7. These SU fans were full of Orange pride at the Orange Friendzy celebration, co-hosted by the Office of Alumni Relations and the Alumni Club of Arizona, during the Sweet Sixteen.

Photos courtesy of the
Office of Alumni Relations

Above Par

As chair of Dritz Enterprises LLC, a New York-based investment and consulting firm, Trustee Michael A. Dritz ’59 has a pretty good head for figures.

But even he has a hard time keeping track of all the members of his family who have attended SU. For starters, there are his parents and his wife Joan (Harris) ’60. “I think there are 15 names on our paving stone at the Orange Grove, along with the words ‘Our Soul is Orange,’” he says. “This has been going on since the 1920s, and I expect there will be more.”

While majoring in finance, Dritz was active in Zeta Beta Tau and played varsity golf, which taught him a few lessons about economy. “The team got a total of two golf balls per match,” he says. “And while our competitors went on trips to Bermuda or Florida for spring practice, we got a net in the gym.” Austerity, however, did not impede excellence. “Warren Simmons [’59] won the Easterns one year and I was a semifinalist, but there was only enough money to send Warren to the nationals,” says Dritz, who was named an SU LetterWinner of Distinction in 1996.

That same competitive spirit was evident in the classroom. It won Dritz the Robert Bertram Roantree Award as the University’s outstanding finance major in his junior year. After graduation, he went on to a highly successful career on Wall Street, serving as president and CEO of Dritz Goldring Inc. (1980-85) and Smith New Court Inc. (1985-95). The esteem in which he is held by his profession was demonstrated last year, when he was selected to serve as independent research consultant to the investment clients of UBS under the global securities settlement agreed upon by New York State Attorney General Eliot Spitzer and the Securities and Exchange Commission.

Dritz was the Martin J. Whitman School of Management’s Alumnus of the Year in 1993 and became chair of its advisory board in 1996. A trustee since 1999, he is vice chair of the board’s executive committee. “Syracuse gave me a wonderful combination of opportunities: a balanced education, preparation in my field, and the chance to enjoy athletics,” he says. “I’ve always felt very good about the University and I’m glad to help in any way I can.”

—David Marc

Courting Success in Basketball

When Felisha Legette-Jack ’89 was a senior at Nottingham High School in Syracuse, she was courted with attractive offers of basketball scholarships from Virginia, Iowa, and Georgetown.

“There were several reasons why I chose SU,” she says. “I wanted a program that wasn’t already well established, so I could be part of creating a winning team. Also, I was the youngest of five children and wanted my mom to see me play. And it probably didn’t hurt that Coach [Barbara] Jacobs had been recruiting me for SU since I was in the seventh grade. I had the perfect opportunity right in my own backyard.”

Legette-Jack helped put Syracuse women’s basketball on the map—and is now making her mark as head coach of the Hofstra University women’s basketball team. In two seasons at Hofstra, Legette-Jack has turned the program around, leading the Pride in 2003-04 to a 14-14 season, with an 11-7 record in the Colonial Athletic Association (CAA), including a win over perennial conference power Old Dominion University. In honor of her efforts, she was named the CAA’s Coach of the Year. “Hofstra has given me great support,” says Legette-Jack, the first African American woman to hold a head coaching position in any sport at the Long Island school. “I know we’re on the way as a program.”

While she builds her reputation as a coach, Legette-Jack continues to be remembered for her exploits on the court. She was one of 15 players selected to the Big East Conference’s Silver Anniversary Women’s Basketball Team in 2004, and she remains the SU women’s basketball’s all-time leading rebounder and ranks second on the all-time scoring list. Named the Big East’s Freshman of the Year in 1984-85, she was an All-Big East selection three times and Honorable Mention All-American twice. She has since been inducted into the Orange Plus Hall of Fame and the Greater Syracuse Hall of Fame.

Legette-Jack launched her coaching career in 1989 at Westhill High School in suburban Syracuse. She then served as an assistant coach at Boston College (1991-93), Syracuse (1993-2000), and Michigan State (2000-02). Last summer, she was an assistant coach for Team USA, which captured a gold medal in Croatia at the FIBA (International Basketball Federation) World Championship for Young Women. “Ever since I was a kid,” she says, “I always knew I wanted to coach.”

Despite the rigors of college basketball, Legette-Jack never lost sight of her studies, completing a dual major in psychology and child and family studies on the way to a B.A. degree. Her commitment to academics remains strong today. “Under my supervision, our student-athletes have had a grade point average of 3.3,” says Legette-Jack, who lives with her husband and son in East Meadow, New York. “That’s really something to be proud of.”

—David Marc

Smooth Landings

When Spirit and Opportunity, NASA’s camera-bearing tetrahedron robotic landers, hit the surface of Mars at about 800 miles per hour last December, they were not smashed to smithereens. A good share of credit for the interplanetary photo opportunities that followed on the Mars Exploration Rover mission goes to Tommaso Rivellini ’89 and Alejandro Miguel San Martin ’82, a pair of graduates of the L.C. Smith College of Engineering and Computer Science (ECS).

Left, Tommaso Rivellini ’89. Right, Alejandro Miguel San Martin ’82 stands in front of a mosaic of orbital photos of Opportunity's targeted landing area on Mars.

Both work for Cal Tech’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California.

Rivellini, as principal mechanical engineer, was responsible for designing the airbags that softened the landing. “I was part of the team that came up with the original spacecraft architecture used for Mars Pathfinder in 1997. We elaborated on the approach for this mission: the tetrahedron design; the motorized ‘petals’ that open up after landing; and the retrorockets that give the camera mobility,” says the native of Governeur, New York. Rivellini earned a B.S. in aerospace engineering and also holds a master’s degree from the University of Texas.

San Martin, also a Pathfinder veteran, is chief guidance and control systems engineer. “I delivered systems for all three phases of the mission: the cruise from Earth to Mars; the EDL [entrance, descent, and landing]; and the surface phase,” he says. San Martin was an electrical engineering major at SU. He earned an M.S. degree in aeronautics and astronautics from Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

Each is quick to point out the role Syracuse played in preparing him for the space program. “I was attracted to engineering by Formula I racing cars. I never thought about spacecraft until my professors showed me the possibilities,” says Rivellini. San Martin feels a different kind of gratitude. “When I arrived from Argentina, other schools questioned my credentials. But at Syracuse, they took the trouble to find out what kind of high school education I really had. Once I got in, the professors were very supportive.”

Rivellini and San Martin are busy working on a series of future Mars launches. Though they work with robotic payloads, they share the enthusiasm of other SU alumni—including NASA chief administrator Sean O’Keefe G’78 and astronauts Eileen Collins ’78 and Story Musgrave ’58, H’85—for human interplanetary travel. “Exploration is innate to the human spirit,” Rivellini says. “Until now, Mars has been prohibitively expensive, but when it can be done, it will be impossible to stop.”

—David Marc

Ahead of the Curve

To say that Sinforosa “Rose” Tan G’75 has a passion for education is an understatement.

Since she began teaching at Westchester Community College (New York) in 1977, Tan positioned herself at the forefront of technological advances in the classroom, learning all she could about graphing calculators, computers, and SMARTBoards only to share her newfound knowledge with other professors. “I always loved to learn, so I pioneered things and helped teach the other faculty members,” says Tan, who became a professor of math, physics, and chemistry in her native Philippines and later moved to the United States to continue her education. She earned a master’s degree at Cornell University and a Ph.D. in curriculum development from the SU School of Education. “When I introduced graphing calculators to my department, only one person wanted to use them,” Tan says. “Now they are a requirement from college algebra onward.”

Tan explains the impact of technology in the field of mathematics. “We do more modeling of mathematics than before,” she says. “With technological advancements like the graphing calculator, students who may have trouble understanding mathematics algebraically can look at problems graphically and numerically, which allows them more access. Now even lower-level students can study
deeper mathematics.”

Tan presents her methods for using technology in the classroom at workshops and conferences throughout the world. She has received many awards, including one from the New York State Mathematics Association of Two-Year Colleges for Outstanding Contributions to Mathematics Education, and the Philippine Chinese Association of America Inc. Outstanding Achievement Award in Education. She has held the Sophia and Joseph Abeles Distinguished Professional Chair in Mathematics since 2001. She was recently honored with the Westchester Community College Center for Faculty Technology Incentive Award. She also has served on the Syracuse University School of Education Advisory Board since 1999.

Away from the classroom, Tan embraces the lifestyle of a continual student, studying Chinese, Tai Chi, Reiki (energy healing), and ballroom dancing. She served as faculty advisor to two student clubs for a total of 27 years. She and her husband, William H.P. Kaung G’73, continue to mentor international students at Westchester Community College, encouraging them to experience the culture of nearby New York City. “School was always my number-one priority,” Tan says. “But there is time to do other things. It’s important to enrich our students’ lives, not only academically, but culturally.”

—Tanya Fletcher

A Bridge Between People

Marc Ellenbogen ’85, G’89 is a citizen of the world.

Marc Ellenbogen ’85, G’89 speaks with U.S. Secretary of State Colin Powell during a conference in Washington, D.C., in 2003.

A traveler who logs more than 500,000 miles each year aboard planes destined for major cities around the globe, Ellenbogen makes his longest stop at Oxford University’s Magdalen College, where he spends two weeks as a Visiting Fellow and Honorary Member of the European Affairs Society. Born a U.S. citizen in Heidelberg, Germany, he spent his first 18 years with his two older brothers; his father, a U.S. Naval officer; and his mother, a naturalized U.S. citizen from Germany who worked for NATO. Today, his primary residence is in Prague, the Czech Republic, and he maintains apartments in England and Germany. “Growing up on an American military base in Germany, I was identified as a U.S. citizen,” Ellenbogen says. “When I came to Syracuse, I was considered an outsider. It was the first time my two worlds collided. I was a U.S. citizen, but culturally I felt European.”

Ellenbogen decided early in life to use his multicultural background as a resource to build bridges between people. At SU, he served as student government comptroller and speaker, as student representative on the Board of Trustees, and as president of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Today, he is founding president of the Prague Society for International Cooperation (, a non-governmental organization that promotes international dialogue, and chairman of the Global Panel Foundation (, an exclusive world forum for business leaders, politicians, scientists, and academics. He recruited Syracuse faculty members to moderate the Prague Forum on Education Management and Funding, a four-day international conference co-sponsored by the Maxwell School that brought together heads of state, ministers of education, and university presidents to examine educational practices and systems from primary school through college.

Ellenbogen is driven to make the world better for future generations. He incorporates a student component into the events he organizes, and has given scholarships or financial assistance to dozens of Maxwell and international college students to help them travel abroad or otherwise further their education. Through the Prague Society, he annually presents the Hanno R. Ellenbogen Citizenship Award (in memory of his mother) to an individual or organization that best exemplifies the spirit of international public service. The recipients, who have included classical pianist Vladimir Ashkenazy, statesman Vaclav Havel, and former U.S. Secretary of State Madeleine Albright, in turn present the $10,000 scholarship to a deserving young person in Central or Eastern Europe.

Equally as striking as his generosity is his personal commitment to living out his ideals and sharing his hope for international accord. For example, every Saturday—no matter where he is—he dons his backpack and goes for a jog, stopping to pick up trash along the way. “I’m playing a role in my own way,” he says. “I want people to dream, to think, and to see that their world isn’t the only world.”

—Margaret Costello

Preserving Nevada’s Heritage

Sara Jones’s career began on a whim when she volunteered to help
develop a community library in 1984.

As a volunteer, she read to children and shelved books each week. “It felt like the right place to be,” Jones G’99 says. “It finally dawned on me that I had a career there.”

Today, Jones spends a significantly longer amount of time in a library—and gets paid for it. As Nevada’s state librarian and administrator of the Nevada State Library and Archives, Jones supervises a 55-member staff, manages archiving of historical state documents, and oversees the implementation of library and literacy programs and the allocation of government funds to dozens of libraries. In 2003, for example, the Institute of Museum and Library Services (IMLS), a federal agency, awarded $1.46 million to Nevada through the Library Services and Technology Act. Jones, with input from an advisory council, distributes the funds to all kinds of libraries to improve their services to Nevada residents. The Nevada State Library and Archives was also one of only three state libraries to receive a highly competitive, inaugural Recruiting and Educating Librarians for the 21st Century grant from the IMLS. The IMLS awarded $9.9 million in 27 inaugural grants that will help recruit 558 individuals nationwide. The Nevada project, Mining the 21st Century Librarian, will educate 50 students in graduate-level library science to meet the needs of western states. Jones considers this a major career accomplishment. “My education at Syracuse University was supported by my state library association,” she says. “I felt strongly I’d like to honor that support by ‘paying it forward,’ and to be a real part of educating 50 students in obtaining their master’s degrees in library science is a dream come true.”

Jones was appointed to the position by Nevada Governor Kenny Guinn. For her, the position is the culmination of 20 years of library work that included earning a master of library science degree from the School of Information Studies Distance Learning Program. The program allowed Jones to continue working as a librarian in Nevada while completing credit from thousands of miles away. “The distance program is excellent,” she says. “There were quality professors and you had a sense of community within the class.”

One of the most interesting aspects of being in charge of the state library and archives, she says, is having the privilege to see hundreds of historical documents and records stored in the archives. Those documents include Civil War-era territory records for the state, the Nevada State Constitution, and handwritten letters from Nevada’s secretary to the territory, Orion Clemens. “Since the Nevada State Library and Archives is the state’s institutional memory, I take very seriously the responsibility of preserving our state’s heritage and managing its information assets for future generations,” Jones says.

—Cori Bolger

Syracuse University Magazine | Syracuse University | 820 Comstock Ave | Room 308 | Syracuse NY 13244-5040