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Important tip:
mber Frushon and Courtney
Lane, both Smyrna residents
and UDAAP students plan-
ning to major in communications,
worked recently in the Smyrna
Opera House’s Marketing and
Communications Internship
Program to gain invaluable real-
world experience while also promot-
ing the arts. Lane, a student at the
Wilmington campus, is a current
intern; Frushon, who is in the final
semester of her Associate in Arts
degree at the Dover campus, was
later hired as the programs director
of the Opera House at the conclu-
sion of her internship.
The Smyrna Opera House is
located within the Old Town Hall
building on South and Main streets.
Most visitors to downtown Smyrna
will notice the distinguished profile
of this historic red-brick building,
originally constructed in 1869, with
its distinctive bell tower and high,
arched windows. Many different
town facilities have been housed
within its walls over the years—
everything from a theater to town
offices to a jail—and it certainly
bore no signs of returning to its pre-
vious grandeur as a local arts mecca.
In fact, the building had fallen into
such disrepair over the years that in
1998 it was in danger of being
demolished, until local residents in
the non-profit Smyrna-Clayton
Heritage Association fought to save
it by organizing
donor funds for its
restoration. The
restored building
reopened in 2003
and has since served
as a community arts
center that hosts
both local and
national performers
and events. The
internship program,
in its first year, now
extends this commu-
nity involvement to
students hoping to
gain marketable
experience in the
administration, com-
munications, and
marketing fields.
Amber Frushon
has a long history
with the organiza-
tion: She began
attending the Opera
House’s Summer
Theatre Camp, held
annually for students
aged 8 to 16, when
she was 11.
Participants receive workshop-style
instruction in improv, staging, pro-
jection, and vocal and theater train-
ing, she says, and participate in a
final performance assessment writ-
ten by theater camp director Jim
McGuigan. Frushon says she was
awarded a scholarship for her yearly
workshop tuition and participated
each year until she was 16 years old.
“I performed in theater all
throughout my education with the
Smyrna School District, and I
always looked forward to the two-
week theater camp because I got to
see all my friends and act, which I
loved,” she said.
Frushon’s history with the opera
Continued on page 2
Renee Fisher
(302) 831-8108
Howard Fishman
(302) 571-5395
Mary Miller
(302) 855-1657 (Georgetown)
(302) 857-1214 (Dover)
Latoya Watson
(302) 857-1214 (Dover)
(302) 573-5425 (Wilmington)
Appointment Calendar:
Do you have news or a story idea for The Associate? Email editor Erin Tanner at
From left: UD alumnus Emily Cummings, Amber Frushon, and
Courtney Lane.
Fall 2014
house led her to apply immediately after see-
ing a posting about available internships on
the organization’s Facebook page in fall 2012,
she says.
“I had just entered into the UDAA
Program with the Dover campus and was a
communication interest major,” she said. “I
thought this would be a perfect opportunity
for me to see how I like being a communica-
tions major and work in my community
since I wasn’t on main campus and [was]
unable to take advantage of all the clubs and
organizations up there. I hoped that in the
long run this might turn into a more perma-
nent position, and it did!”
Courtney Lane also first noticed the orga-
nization’s internship posting on its Facebook
page, she said. Fortunately, she was able to
learn more about the job from a firsthand
source before even applying—Frushon is
Lane’s cousin, and Lane sought her out for
more information.
“I asked my cousin Amber, who was cur-
rently interning there, about the duties and
responsibilities that interning would entail. I
decided to apply based on both how highly
she spoke of the Opera House and my mem-
ories of attending the Opera House as a child
to see musicals. I thought it would be a great
opportunity to intern somewhere that was
considered very prestigious in my communi-
ty,” she said.
Lane balances her internship responsibili-
ties with her on-air schedule at Clear
Channel Communications in New Castle. In
fact, it was this opportunity that drew her to
the Wilmington UDAAP campus; she trans-
ferred to Wilmington from West Chester
University so that she could attend school
closer to the broadcasting company. Lane
produces commercials and is the traffic
reporter for 94.7 WDSD, 92.9 TOM-FM,
1410 WDOV, 1450 WILM, and 1290 The
Ticket. Frushon works part-time for Clear
Channel, as well, doing the beach traffic
reports for 94.7 WDSD.
Responsibilities & Events
Both Frushon and Lane held many
responsibilities as interns, and Frushon has
taken on even more responsibility since she
became the organization’s
programs director. At the
start of the internship, she
said, she worked in mainly
communications and design
capacities, creating posters,
flyers, performance pro-
grams, and advertisements.
Lane’s duties were simi-
lar, and also varied. “I was
responsible for writing press
releases, helping run the
box office, planning events,
producing music for events
that needed it, and bringing new ideas in
that would attract the attention of teens
and young adults,” Lane said. “I also set up
and voiced public service announcements
for some of our events that were played on
the radio.”
Both Lane and Frushon earned a new
respect for event organizing, among other
things, during their internships. “I learned
countless things about business, and now
understand the amount of work event-plan-
ning takes, especially when you work for a
non-profit,” Lane said.
These organizational skills have been put
to the test in the various events Lane and
Frushon worked to bring about. Frushon co-
chaired the Opera House’s inaugural Trends,
Tulips, and Tea event, which featured a fash-
ion show, spring bazaar, and high tea. Taking
on even more responsibility, Frushon and
Lane created and organized the Opera
House’s recent Summer Solstice Blackout
Party, the Opera House’s first-ever teen dance
event. Held August 2, 2014 — a little after the
actual summer solstice so as to not coincide
with the popular Firefly Music Festival—and
featuring black lights, neon décor, and
Dover’s DJ Styles on the turntables, the event
was a sensation, attracting more than a hun-
dred teens aged 14 to 20 who danced the
night away. After the success of their event,
Frushon said, the Opera House is now in the
planning stages for a teen-oriented
Halloween party this October.
In addition to the hands-on event pro-
motion experience gained in working on
these events, Frushon said the internship
also improves interns’ organizational,
time-management, and writing skills, as
well as giving them valuable knowledge in
the fields of marketing, public relations,
and administration.

Plans for the Future
Like many students, Frushon was unsure
which career path to choose after graduating
from high school.
“Originally I was going to become an
ultrasound technician and go through the
Delaware Tech Diagnostic Medical
Sonography Program. My first semester of
taking classes, I realized that I was becoming
a technician more for job security than
doing something I was really passionate
about,” she said.
Hearkening back to her experiences with
theater and dramatic arts, Frushon decided
on a career that fit her interests far better. “I
decided to become a communications major
with a concentration in public relations,” she
said. “I have always had a love for the arts
and theater, and if I can help people showcase
their passion while organizing it and provid-
ing community involvement, then that is a
great thing!”
“I also like to have fun,” she added. “I
mean, who doesn’t? Growing up in a small
town, there wasn’t a whole lot to do without
a ride from a parent to Dover or up north
somewhere. The Smyrna Opera House wishes
to provide opportunity and be ‘a community
center for the arts.’ If I can give back to my
community and help generate youth/teen
activities and make this a space for everyone,
then I will be complete.”
Proving that she can balance her program-
director and on-air job duties with her course
load at UD, Frushon is currently in the last
semester of her Associate in Arts degree; she
then plans to continue toward her bachelor’s
degree in communications and is considering
a minor in advertising.
Lane will also be majoring in communica-
tions at UD, but will be taking a slightly dif-
ferent course; she plans to continue her
career in radio.
Continued from page 1
The Smyrna Opera House Blackout Party
Fall 2014 3
Important dates:
Tuesday, Aug 26: Classes begin at 8:00 a.m.
Monday, Sep. 1: Labor Day Holiday; University offices closed;
classes suspended.
Tuesday, Sep. 9: Last day to register or to add courses. After this
date, tuition and a $25 processing fee will be charged for change of
Friday, Oct. 10: Deadline for midterm grades to be posted in UDSIS
(first-year students only).
Tuesday, Oct. 21: Last day to change registration or to withdraw
from courses without academic penalty.
Monday, Oct. 27: Registration begins for Winter Session 2015.
Tuesday, Nov. 4: Election Day. Classes suspended, University
offices closed.
Thursday, Nov. 13: Registration begins for Spring Semester 2015.
Tuesday, Nov. 25: Thanksgiving Break begins after last class;
classes end at 10 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 26: Classes suspended; University offices open.
Thursday, Nov. 27: Holiday; classes suspended; University offices
Friday, Nov. 28: Holiday; classes suspended; University offices
Monday. Dec. 1: Classes resume following Thanksgiving recess.
Wednesday, Dec. 3: Last day of classes; classes end at 10:00 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 4: Reading Day; no exams scheduled.
Friday, Dec. 5: Final exams begin.
Saturday, Dec. 6: Reading Day; no exams scheduled.
Sunday, Dec. 7: Reading Day; no exams scheduled.
Friday, Dec. 12: Final exams end.
For the complete UD academic calendar, visit
“I also hope to begin voice acting when I have enough expe-
rience in my field,” she said. “I always loved listening to talk
radio as a child, but I never pictured myself actually working
in radio. I later decided to try it on a whim, and that landed
me where I am today. It was the greatest decision I ever made
for my career.”
Considering an Internship?
Some Advice:
Frushon said that while some students might dread the idea
of an unpaid internship, these experiences offer an invaluable
education that just can’t be gained in a classroom environment.
“Sometimes you have to think on your feet and do things
that aren’t even asked of you. An internship teaches you to
push yourself, career-wise. You are able to ask questions, earn
opinions from experienced members of the community, learn
from your mistakes, work in a team and independently, and
learn who you are as a business professional.”
Lane advises fellow students seeking an internship to start
out close to home.
“You never know what opportunities your hometown can
offer you until you search for them. This way, you will have a
foundation to build and expand from, and at the very least,
somewhere you can call home in a professional sense, as well as
a physical one,” she said.
by Erin Tanner
For those who are looking for an internship in com-
munications, journalism, graphic design, arts admin-
istration, public relations, marketing, or advertising,
the Smyrna Opera House has plenty of experience for
you. Students will assist Managing Director Robin
Bruner with creation and productions of all organiza-
tional print material and management of our website
and social media pages. Students will work on com-
munication pieces (such as flyers, programs, fact
sheets, and events material), as well as supporting
efforts for our fundraiser events like our Annual Arts
Cotillion; Trends, Tulips, and Tea for Women; author
events, Christmas Open House; teen dances, etc. The
Smyrna Opera House is flexible with its interns and
understands that school comes first. Students are
asked to partner with SOH for 12 weeks, with about
15-20 hours a week dedicated to the SOH. For more
information, students can email  soh.secretary@veri-  or call  (302) 653-4236  for more information.
by Amber Frushon
Student Interns Wanted!
4 Fall 2014
Faculty Welcome
At the AAP’s annual Transitions Day event,
held Thursday, July 17, recent graduates of
all three AAP campuses and their families
gained valuable information about contin-
uing their academic journeys on the
Newark campus.
Students were welcomed by Dr. George
Watson, dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences, who encouraged them to engage
with the University community and make use
of the multitude of opportunities that life at
the Newark campus has to offer. AAP Faculty
Director Jack Bartley and Marie Gleason, an
Institute for Global Studies program coordi-
nator, spoke about both the benefits of study
abroad trips and the many avenues students
can take to gain funding for these opportuni-
ties. Academic Advisor Renee Fisher, organiz-
er of Transitions Day, addressed parents and
students alike, urging them to learn as much
as possible about academic
support resources available to
them on campus, advice
echoed by Frank Newton, assis-
tant dean in the College of
Earth, Ocean, and
Environment, who encouraged
students to be active partici-
pants in their own learning.
Resource &
Information Fair
Parents and guests visited the
multitude of University programs, services,
and information sessions at the Transitions
Day Resource Fair, which was set up in
Trabant University Center for the event; it
featured information about career planning,
student life, and academic and personal sup-
port services for students. Former UDAAP
students were also on hand to share their per-
sonal insights about making the successful
transition to the main campus, after which
the students in attendance were given the
chance to meet with representatives of their
individual colleges, concluding with campus
tours for students, family members, and their
by Erin Tanner and Photos: Latoya Watson
Congratulations to the UDAAP
students who won the Spring
2014 course evaluation prize
drawing! Winners for each cam-
pus were selected at random
from completed online course
evaluations. The winners:
• Alexander Davis,
Georgetown: Apple iPad
• Kylee Morris, Dover: $75
Barnes & Noble gift card
• Mitchell Grier, Wilmington:
$25 Barnes & Noble gift card
Winners, enjoy your prizes,
and thanks to all our students
who used our new online
course-evaluation program!
Fall 2014 5
Are you frequently on Facebook? Do
you tweet to beat the band? Put those
skills to work for your school – become
a UD Social Media Ambassador!
The Social Media Ambassador Program, which is
run by UD’s Office of Communications & Marketing’s
Social Media team, allows current students to gain
marketable social media experience while sharing
their perspectives on UD life, events, and more. In
addition, SMAs are allowed press access and priority
seating at many University events, such as football
and basketball games and theater performances.
Students interested in social media, marketing, pho-
tography, blogging, and video production are encour-
aged to apply, and students from all majors are eligi-
ble. To apply, complete the UD SMA Application form
at For more
information, contact
Be a voice for your campus as a Social Media Ambassador!
Social Media Ambassadors Abby Barber and Meghan Cullen at Supreme Court
Justice Sonia Sotomayor’s fall 2013 visit to UD.
Dr. Richard Bacon with Alexander Davis.
Southern Delaware
Several hundred students, parents, and
friends gathered for the University of
Delaware’s Southern Delaware
Convocation ceremony on Thursday
evening, May 29, 2014, at the Heritage
Shores Club in Bridgeville, Del. The cere-
mony is an annual event held to recognize
students who have earned an Associate in
Arts, Elementary Teacher Education in
Arts, or Bachelor of Arts in Criminal
Justice degree at UD’s Dover or
Georgetown campuses. There were a total
of 208 Associate in Arts Program gradu-
ates in spring 2014 from the Wilmington,
Dover, and Georgetown campuses.
Enthusiasm, Dedication
Necessary in Pursuit of
The event’s featured speaker was John
Hollis, Sussex County manager of com-
munity and government affairs for
Nemours Health and Prevention Services.
Hollis formerly served as senior vice pres-
ident of the Delaware Community
Foundation, senior vice president of the
Boys and Girls Club of Delaware, and
director of personnel for the Owens
Campus of Delaware Technical
Community College. He also served as
personnel director, counselor, teacher, and
coach in the Seaford School District for
30 years. In his address, Hollis spoke of
the dedication students will need as they
6 Fall 2014
Clockwise from top left: Michael Longoria crosses the stage;
Jennifer Goldsmith with Dr. Richard Bacon; featured speaker
John Hollis.
continue on their academic journeys. Using
the analogy of an old-fashioned water pump,
he reminded students that such a device
works only if primed first – that, as with edu-
cation, its users will only get out of it what
they put into it. Hollis urged students to con-
sider the amount of work, enthusiasm, and
time they were willing to put into their educa-
tion in order to achieve success, reminding
them that the greatest rewards of higher edu-
cation will also require great sacrifices.
Awards Presented
Dr. Richard Bacon, associate director of the
Associate in Arts Program (AAP) and faculty
coordinator of the Dover and Georgetown
campuses, presented awards to students who
had demonstrated exceptional academic skill.
“As faculty, we are always encouraged by and
pleased to identify and recognize students
who distinguish themselves in a variety of
ways,” he said. The AAP Highest GPA Awards
were presented to Maria Ayala of the Dover
campus and Kyle Marvel of the Georgetown
campus, who were recognized for maintaining
GPAs of 3.98 and 3.90, respectively. Megan
Souder of the Georgetown campus and David
Andre of the Dover campus received the AAP
Faculty Achievement Award, which is present-
ed to one student from each campus who has
been nominated by faculty in recognition of
exceptional overall academic performance.
Students Jennifer Goldsmith and Michael
Longoria received the Student Service Award,
which is presented to students who have
exhibited exceptional service to both their
community and the University. Goldsmith
was recognized for her volunteer work with
the Boys & Girls Club of Delaware and for
voluntary tutoring of fellow students on the
Dover campus. Longoria was recognized for
his ongoing work with the Associate in Arts
Program, particularly for providing support
to AAP students making the transition to the
Newark campus.
Dr. Laurie Palmer, coordinator of the
Elementary Teacher Education (ETE)
Program, presented awards to Jordan
Langeheine, who won the AAP ETE Highest
GPA Award; Langeheine was also awarded
the Robert Baker Memorial Scholarship,
granted to students demonstrating outstand-
ing academic achievement. Finally, Dr.
Palmer announced ETE graduate Casey
Varell as the winner of the outstanding ETE
Student Award.
Competitive Scholarship
Winners Announced
In addition to presenting the faculty-selected
awards, Dr. Bacon also announced the win-
ners of two competitive scholarships. The
Evelyn Glazebrook Memorial Scholarship, a
need-based award granted each year to a
Sussex County resident who demonstrates
exceptional academic and leadership poten-
tial, was presented to Stephen Wilson of the
Georgetown campus. Wilson plans to contin-
ue his studies with UD in pursuit of a bache-
lor’s degree in elementary and middle-school
education. In addition to her other awards,
Georgetown student Jordan Langeheine was
presented with the Vogel Scholarship, which
is given annually to a full-time AAP student
from Sussex County with a demonstrated
interest in the fine arts and a cumulative
GPA of 2.75 or above. Langeheine, who was
lauded for her exceptional talents in creative
writing, plans to pursue a degree in elemen-
tary education.
Wilmington Convocation
Convocation ceremonies for
the Wilmington UDAAP campus were held
on Wednesday, May 28, 2014, at 7 p.m.
in Arsht Hall; the event featured addresses by
Dr. John Martin, faculty coordinator of the
Wilmington campus; Dr. Jack Bartley, faculty
director of the Associate in Arts Program; and
Dr. George Watson, dean of the College of
Arts & Sciences. The featured student convo-
cation speaker was Zuneera Masood, a gradu-
ate of the Associate in Arts Program who is
currently completing her studies in Newark;
Masood has recently been selected as a legisla-
tive fellow with the Delaware state govern-
ment. During the ceremonies, graduates
Ashley Del Prado, Tankia Ferguson, and
Dafne Ramirez-Rivas were awarded certifi-
cates in recognition of their service to the
Wilmington Associate in Arts Program.
Additionally, graduates Jessi Casella, Joey
Czechowicz, Ana Elizondo, Monica Marcial
Guttierez, Courtney Messina, Dafne Ramirez-
Rivas, Cindy Tomeo and Zach Zampini were
awarded certificates in recognition of their
academic excellence in the study of sociology.
Finally, graduates Jennifer Padilla, Ana
Elizondo, Eric Henderson, Steven Sell, and
Nicholas Sloman were awarded certificates in
recognition of academic excellence.
by Erin Tanner
Fall 2014 7
Dafne Ramirez-Rivas receives her certificate; fea-
tured speaker Zuneera Masood.
Congratulations to the Associate in
Arts Program students named to the
dean’s list for Spring 2014!
Candice Chloe Adams
David James Andre
Jordan Rebecka Armstrong
Michael Scott Ashley, Jr.
Maria Lizett Ayala
Brandon Alan Baker
Rochelle Regala Balan
Rony Jonathan Baltazar-Lopez
Steven Thomas Barry
Andrew Philip Barth
Bradley Taylor Baughman
Margaret Rose Bayalis
Jacob Ellsworth Blacksten
Caly Gao Ya Bones
Christopher Allan Booth
Ryan Patrick Brennan
Jasmine Levonne Brown
Kellee L. Brown
Regine Erika Lim Calaquian
Ryker Mark Lim Calaquian
Zoe Nicole Callaway
Javaun Asanni Campbell
Erik James Caputo
Julia Elizabeth Carter
Jessi Faith Casella
Ryan Joseph Caulfield
Alexia Kim Chambers
Thomas Michael Cooksey
Aaron Cooper
Valarie Marie Corso
Charity Elyesse Cramer
Kevin Andrew Creedon
Rachel Lewis Curry
Joseph George Czechowicz, Jr.
Alexander L. Davis
Anna Elizabeth Debonaventura
Marissa Beth Dicostanzo
Alexandra Frances Dipalma
Braci Natasha Dixon
Stephen Michael Dopler
Kevin James Dunkleberger
Ana Laura Elizondo
Lissette Anna Estrada
Isaiah Everett Faison
Sara Fattah
Nadeem Nazir Fazal
Sara Ann Fields
Rachel Elizabeth Frankel
Kyra Nicole Friberg
Gaurav Kumar Gautam
Kirsten Victoria Gerhardt
Nickia Nkrumah Gibson
Kevin Kimani Gicheha
Brian Robert Gilewski
Cara Marie Giliberti
Jennifer Eileen Goldsmith
Angel Aurelio Gomez
Bryan Eugenio Gomez
Ashley Renée Gosnell
Lindsey Erin Grace
Rushard Bernard Graham
Jenna Ann Green
Daniel Aaron Hall
Sarah Ann Havens
Kyle Michael Hayden
Eric Hayden Henderson
Marcus Corey Hendy
Amanda Lynn Herbert
Jordan Thomas Hill
Breeanna Leigh Hoehn
Brandon Lee Holston
Daniel Glenn Horsky
Michael Wayne Horton
Abigail Lea Ide
Leah Marie Jackson
Justin Richard Jagielski
John David Jones
Jennifer Megan Katzmire
Kalyn Taylor Kelley
Taylor Rae Killen
Anthony Francis Lano
Brady Nicholas Layfield
Tylor Daniel Lennox
Devon Elisabeth Leshock
Coty Lane Lineweaver
Ashley Elizabeth Little
Jasmyne Denetrice Lloyd
Gregory J. Logue
Miriam Janet Lopez-Perez
Crystal Rose Loudon
Yarissa Jazmin Luna
Jessica Ly
Kyle Patrick Lynch
Andrew Tyler Macdowell
Akram Majdi Madanat
Emily Julia Maguire
Courtney Nicole Manley
Alexandra Patricia Manolakos
Monica Marcial Gutierrez
Kyle William Marvel
Michael H Matimu
Sean Alan Matuszewski
Nicole Eileen McAllister
Ismael Medina Lara
Jebidiah Carl Merritt
Stephanie Michielli
Aubrey Miller
Kaitlyn Nicole Mongelli
Kylee Patricia Morris
Lucious David Morrison
Emanuil Denis Muska
Angela Marina Natrin
Kristyn Nicole Neujahr
Alexandria Caitlin Norris
Fabiola Beatriz Novas-Hernandez
Sarah Elizabeth O’Connor
Joseph Edmund Ocalagan
Katelyn Michelle Olkowski
Clarissa Ortiz
Alexandria J. Packard
Jennifer Padilla
Monica Padilla
Nathaniel Damian Parker, Jr.
Minnie Lillian Pennington
Danielle Alise Pettingill
Rebecca Jennie Pheiffer
Alexandra Lynn Prushinski
Brendan Patrick Quinn
Marco Antonio Ramirez
Dafne Miroslava Ramirez-Rivas
Jonathan William Reece
Marissa Marie Reed
Paige Elizabeth Reed
Alexa Corynne Reyes
Jonah Lee Riale
John Anthony Romero
Charles David Ross
Glenda Del Carmen Salhuana
Jesse Austin Sapp
Joanna Leigh Scatasti
Joshua J. Scorziello
Jennifer A. Sekyeraa
Steven C. Sell
Deanna L. Seningen
Rachel Jean Senner
Tyler Joseph Shade
Michael Shasanya
Sara Elizabeth Shores
Sheila Sichani
William Tyler Simkins
Tyler Adam Sipple
Nicholas Lee Sloman
Emalee Jessica Smith
Morgan T Smith
Thomas Benjamin Sol-Church
Gloria Elizabeth Soto
Megan Elizabeth Souder
Alexis Christian Spence
Tracey M. Stephey
Joseph Michael Stevenson
John Joseph Stout, Jr.
Casey Roberta Stradley
John Michael Syryla
Brianna Michele Talkington
Antonina Marie Tantillo
Bounthong Toby Thepsoumphone
Jade Nicole Thornton
Edwin J. Tirado
Cynthia Noelle Tomeo
Erick Vasconselos
Sandra Cecilia Vieyra
Kevin Stuart Wallace
Karen Ashley Walls
Alexa Jenevai Warrington
Loriann Nicole West
Chelsea Hannah White
Kelsey Amelia Williams
Morgan Shermaine Williams
Spencer Rick Williams
Austin Marie Wipf
Lily Grace Wojciechowski
Steve Kang Won
Sherika Colette Woolcock
Seth Logan Yauchuczek
Brandon Mark Yeager
Christina Marie Young
Jessica Erin Young
Zachary Ian Zampini
Angela Marie Zielen
Crystal Michelle Ziesemer
Pasquale A Zingo
The following Associate in Arts Program students were named to the dean’s list
for the Spring 2014 semester. Congratulations, and keep up the good work!
8 Fall 2014