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INDEX 72 



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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1972univ 



INDEX 72 

University of Massachusetts 

Volume #103 



Amherst 




Editors Message — Part I 

Upon entering the 1971-72 acadennic year, the INDEX staft was faced with a difficult problem. The Stu- 
dent Senate had threateningly cut our budget by $33,000. If we didn't put a little relevancy into the book, 
chances were we wouldn't get another budget. 

We have attempted to make the book "relevant" (that old standby kicker) this year. The sports section 
has been cut down. The organizations section has been entirely revamped, with most of the traditional 
groups eliminated. The rambling ten-page headlines have been dropped, and with the exception of the 
portfolio, every picture has a definite purpose. 

There are a lot of words in this years INDEX. We hope you'll read them. The book is an attempt to show 
the University of IVIassachusetts as it really is, not as a few biased people view it. It is, indeed, closer to 
communicating a culture rather than a chronology. In changing the book, however, something has been 
lost. We have had to sacrifice most of the lightness and spirit which were vital to previous yearbooks. It 
seems there is no room for lightness and spirit when it comes down to the students actually having to pay 
for it out of their tax fund. 

A lot of people won't like INDEX '72. However, we had two choices: either continue in the traditional 
yearbook trend and risk termination of the INDEX completely, or change the book somewhat and be able to 
say that we tried. We have focussed more sharply on the problems of the University, an aspect which is 
usually underplayed or disregarded. A lot of the copy smacks of an editorialization which "has no place" in 
a yearbook. There is an argument to be presented, however, and setting aside the totally objective view is 
sometimes the best way to do it. 

Educational institutions are no longer static, isolated communities. They are becoming a more and more 
vital force in our society, and the yearbook must assume the responsibility in part for manifesting this force. 

INDEX '72 is not really a yearbook, per se. Rather, it is a period book: one that tries to show the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts in this important period of its growth, without putting unnecessary time limits on it. 

Hope you read it . . . and perhaps enjoy it. 

(Editors Message continued on last page.) 




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WALTER S. SOBZAK 

Editor-in-Chief 
MIKE WASILAUSKI 

Managing Editor 
JACK KOCH 

Business Manager 
GAIL TAYLOR 

Designer 
VALERIE SEMENSI 

Seniors 
CHARLES MINOTT 
JEFF SHELKEY 

Co-Photo Editors 
DR. DARIO POLITELLA 

Advisor 



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TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Part 1 
Student As Institution 20 

Part 2 
Student As Inhabitant 74 

Part 3 
Student As Participant. . . .126 

Part 4 
Student As Hedonist 170 

Part 5 
Student As Athlete 224 

Part 6 
Student As Senior 284 



19 




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PART1 
Student As Institution 



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The student had heard strange and wonderful rumors of 
a good and powerful place at another part of the campus. 
The place was called Whitmore, and there were very im- 
portant people living there. In September of the year Nine- 
teen Seventy-one, the student ventured off to find one of 
these people, in order that he might converse with him. 
The student brought with him a piece of paper containing 
a question which only a person in Whitmore could answer. 
"What steps," said the question, "have been taken by the 
Administration to break down the walls of red tape which 
separate the student from the Administrator?" The student 
was hopeful that the person's answer could be used in the 
noted Yearbook, INDEX. 

Upon entering the portals of Whitmore, the student 
found one of the persons. It was, in fact, a dean . . . one 
of the greater persons in the land. The dean said that, sure 
he would answer the question. Just as soon as he got a 
chance. 

The months passed, and the student had to keep re- 
minding the dean that the answer was very necessary, for 
the INDEX had deadlines which had to be met. In the 
month of May of the year Nineteen Seventy-two, the dean 
told the student that, of course, he hadn't had a chance 
and, of course, he wouldn't be able to get to it. The stu- 
dent would never have an answer to his question concern- 
ing the relations between students and Administrators, 

Little did he know that his question had been answered. 



M- 







Seven Days In October 

A different kind of confrontation occurred on campus 
during the first week of October, 1971 — a confrontation 
whicli involved students more as spectators than as partici- 
pants. It was a confrontation which provided a week filled 
with confusion, fear, and speculation — a week that 
helped determine the future of UMass-Amherst. It was the 
week that Chancellor Oswald Tippo resigned. 

The whole episode, from the start, was marked by sus- 
pense. When TIppo spoke to the Faculty Senate on Thurs- 
day afternoon, the last day of September, It was In special 
closed session. Only the reporters who agreed not to print 
any of the Chancellor's speech were allowed to remain. 

The next morning Massachusetts Daily Collegian (MDC) 
could only drop hints. Without revealing what Chancellor 
Tippo said at the closed session, it quoted Larry Ladd, 
then vice-president of the Student Senate: 

"It took things like Tippo's speech to unite students and 
faculty for a common cause . , . The Student Senate will 
go along with the Faculty Senate in supporting Tippo's 
position stated in the closed session." 

And as a foreshadowing of that eventful first week of Oc- 
tober, the MDC anticipated that, "more detailed information 
will be available concerning the content of Tippo's speech 
in forthcoming editions of the Collegian." 

Saturday morning, October 2, the Springfield Union 
broke the story. 



"The Chancellor and several other high-ranking campus 
officials," it reported, "had resigned in a dispute with Pres- 
ident Robert Wood over the budget and the role of the Am- 
herst campus in the University system." That one state- 
ment succinctly summed up the feud which had been 
brewing for months between TIppo and Wood, and the 
strained relations which had existed between the Amherst 
and Boston campuses. 

Rumor and speculation abounded that weekend, but 
Monday morning's MDC revealed the "detailed informa- 
tion" as It had promised. 

The major dispute between Tippo and Wood, it seemed, 
involved a proposed transfer of $850,000 from the Amherst 
campus to Wood's System's office In Boston. This 
$850,000 figured prominently in the discussion which en- 
sued that week. Tippo claimed that, by the transfer of 
these funds, UMass-Amherst would suffer. Wood argued 
the contrary. 

Throughout the ordeal, however, Tippo remained un- 
communicative as to the actual reasons behind his resig- 
nation. 

"I guess I've been in administration too long," he said, 
"and I think I've had enough." Other sources, including his 
wife, claimed that Tippo had been "tired of fighting alone 
all the time." 



24 



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Robert Wood (top) 
Oswald Tippo (middle) 
Randolph Bromery (bottom) 







After making his "irrevocable" decision to step down 
from his post, Tippo received letters of resignation from 
Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs Robert L. Gluckstern, 
Special Assistant to the Chancellor David Clay, and what 
the MDC termed an "unwritten confirmation" of Vice- 
Chancellor for Student Affairs Randolph Bromery's inten- 
tion to follow suit. 

As it turned out, these three resignations, the result of 
close professional and personal ties with the Chancellor, 
were merely gestures. Gluckstern, for example, said his 
resignation was offered to show "support for Tippo" and 
that it was a "resignation to him." 

Tippo, however, exercised a pocket veto, so that the res- 
ignations never reached the Board of Trustees. 

As for himself, Tippo requested a sabbatical leave for 
one semester, after which he would return to his tenured 
position as a Professor of Botany at UMass. 

President Wood had more immediate concerns. He ap- 
peared on campus Monday to talk in closed session with 
student and faculty leaders. On Tuesday, he held a convo- 
cation to discuss the allocation authority and budgeting of 
his central System's Office. Over 1000 faculty and students 
crowded into the Student Union Ballroom to hear him de- 
fend his position that "the Trustees and the President have 
the major role in the allocation of unrestricted nonstate 
funds (trust funds)." The consensus was that, amidst fear 
and hostility. Wood handled the situation well — so well, in 
fact, that what was almost a crisis quickly became what 
one observer termed a "non-issue." 

But there was still excitement on campus for the remain- 
der of that October week. Among the unanswered ques- 
tions, the most predominant seemed to be, "Who will be 
the new Acting Chancellor, and how will he be 
appointed?" 

Many feared that Tippo's successor would be, as one 
administrator put it, "Wood's man on campus." But their 
fears were soon put to rest on Thursday when the Board of 
Trustees unanimously accepted Randolph Bromery as the 
new Acting Chancellor. And although the campus had not 
been consulted in the appointment, it was clear that no 
one objected to the move, which was interpreted by the 
MDC as "taking a path of least resistance here on cam- 
pus." 

In accepting his new position, Bromery said that he 
would "strongly represent the faculty and students to the 
President and Trustees." "My principal focus," he said, 
"will be establishing a relationship between Amherst and 
the President's office and Amherst and the other cam- 
puses. I believe in an open system. There should be free 
communication within the campus and within the system." 

Bromery's appointment marked, in his words, "the con- 
clusion of seven very active days." And as the campus re- 
turned to normal, President Wood expressed his hope that 
this was the beginning of the time when System and cam- 
pus would move as one. (In April of 1972, the Board of 
Trustees named Bromery as Chancellor of the University of 
Massachusetts-Amherst.) 

Thus, the confrontation ended with the leaders at Am- 
herst and Boston sharing the hope that a future confronted 
in harmony was the next step forward. 

Jerald Lazar 



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27 



Reprinted from Massachusetts State College INDEX — 1 932 



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, Senate 1;. i ] 
'ootball li. il < I,. 



I k.jU waiU'i' lliLiL > u l\\ in 111!-'' tii'i'i 
Miu|->! '■ luNi il second!" says "l>jc'\ I'll ;;o and 
b^ttl Mi'h. Nettkirk out for t;i\inK cMr ■■ ' ' 
i \i.r\body kiiiiws "Doc.'" lie alwavs h.. 
-niik'. and even on the gridiron. In i.^ i- ,ill 
knoeks iind bun^s that, come, am! 
!-;enial go - ahead - and - poiini.1 - ..: 
- give - a - damn kxjk on hi> face I i 
IS almost paradoxical. He bears, the i 
uf being a ttomaii-hater, but \>.hui lu 
^onie class ofliee. the wav the ( ., , J :1 
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Walpol, 



\\ al|X)k: Hi^h School 

BoscKiII; \";iisil\ 



tkK'kes 1 lass Ba■-^l^,l^ ' ' '. , - 

l-Volbiill ( .las'; 1 lntke\ 

Basketball [i. il. Lambda Chi Alpha, 

".Now %ou sec it. now voii don't, I , i. 
it's all done with the aid "i mirrors ' Ihui's 
"Johnn\" telling the bo\s how he shot the (wck 
through the opponent's goal to score the winninf; 
tally. Beside-- being a rabid alhku, " lik is 
some chemist, and the wa\ he iin.xes HjO anci 
H^SOj together may well make Paul Scrcx 
begin looking for another job. 1 lis social acti\'i- 
tics are directed towards i-iiirlington and mas'bc 
that ha.s something to do with his majoring in 
Militdrs 



©slualij arippo 



lod >el 

pints of 

a solid. 



l.iriia;ca Pkiiii j.imaica Pl:i,i ! 

igi 1 . Botany. 

\ er\ few were able lu \\\l • 
College of the old regenade d.,i\-, 
remain unaffected by the hoi^tii'.iu-. - 
the inhabitants. O, Fippo. howtver. ha 
stolid character, undisturbed b> circunr^tance 
or events. Although his professional inlere-i - 
botany, collecting books is his hobby, arn' 
books he finds his only romance ("omrji; 
college when he was only sixteen, associai i 
with the radicals of I'ancien regime, Crou 
Morrison, and the rest, is it any wonder thiii ' 
became isolated in his interests as well ii 
affections' But by the same token he i 
the most interesting men on campu 
I.ini.iie.i PI, nil IVuii.l- ciin lesiifi. 





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28 



If anything in INDEX 72 approaches A Dedication, so popular a few years back, this must be it. 
Think of it as a tribute. 




Oswald Tippo's history at UMass began in 1928 when he entered the Massachusetts State College as a student. 
After graduating in 1932, he earned his Masters and PHD in Botany at Harvard, also spending a period there as a 
Teaching Fellow. Tippo thereafter went to the University of Illinois, where he progressed from the status of Botany 
Instructor to Chairman of the Botany Department. He ultimately became Dean of the Graduate School. After leaving 
Illinois, he took the post of head of the Botany Department at Yale. 

After spending time at Yale, he accepted the post of Provost at the University of Colorado. In the early sixties he 
became Executive Dean of Arts and Sciences at New York University. 

In 1964 he returned to his alma mater as Provost. He submitted his resignation from the post of Provost to the board 
of Trustees in 1969. The resignation was never approved by the Board and Tippo remained, to be appointed to the 
post of Chancellor in February, 1970. 



29 



Report of the President's Committee 

On the 

FUTURE UNIVERSITY OF 

MASSACHUSETTS 




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30 



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On December 9, 1970, Robert C. Wood was inaugurated as the 16th President of the University of Massachusetts. 

At his inauguration, Wood announced the appointnnent of a Committee on the Future University of Massachusetts. The 

Committee would study the present University, and submit a report on where they thought it should be going. 
One year later, the Committee submitted their long awaited report. Their major recommendations were divided into 

five key concepts: Accessibility to all students. Diversity of academic programs. Undergraduate teaching as a special 

priority, Sen/ice to the public, and Productivity in the use of resources. 
Among the more concise recommendations were the following direct quotes. 

The Committee recommends that . . . 

the University take whatever affirmative steps are necessary in its admissions, recruiting and financial aid poli- 
cies to ensure a fully representative student body. 

the University adopt guidelines to judge the success of its admissions policies in serving low-income and in- 
creasingly hard pressed middle-income families. 

the University pay special attention to serving groups historically discriminated against or severely underrepre- 
sented in the University. 

the formulation of guidelines to test the University's success in recruiting older students, and in serving women 
and transfer students. 

the University adopt, and the Legislature fund, financial aid sufficient to support the kind of student body we 
suggest. This is crucial. 

the University adopt new admissions criteria in order to maximize the accessibility of the institution to the 
groups we have mentioned without jeopardizing its commitment to excellence. 

growth at Amherst (campus) be slowed over a period of years and finally stopped at a ceiling of 25,000 stu- 
dents, and less if possible. 

the remaining growth resources available to UMA will be extremely precious, and that they be concentrated on 
efforts for educational innovation and change. 

... the teaching hospital at Worcester be constructed as soon as possible. 

the development of a new freshman year curriculum, together with greatly intensified advising and counseling 
services for freshmen and a greater share of University resources be applied to the Freshman year. 

., . . there be a greater diversity of program for the rest of the undergraduate years. 

. . . there be diversity in the place of learning, and in the time of learning. 

... the graduate and research activities of the University, in both the arts and the sciences and the professional 
areas, be examined to see how they can contribute more effectively to an enhanced undergraduate focus. 

... the University devote priority attention to service activities in six major areas: special attention to the Universi- 
ty's neighbors; service to government agencies; service to the poor; health service; elementary and secondary 
education and other areas of public higher education; and economic conversion and manpower. 



31 



Bromery Speaks Out 

In March, 1972, two members of the INDEX staff were 
granted an interview with (then) Acting Chancellor Ran- 
dolph Bromery. He was very responsive to the students' 
questions, and put them at ease with his quiet, non-con- 
descendant air. He was to be named Chancellor the follow- 
ing month. 

>H )Jc iii lie 

INDEX — Dr. Bromery, do you feel that any real effects 
have resulted from the resignation of Dr. Tippo? 

Bromery — Sure there were effects. One of the most im- 
portant of these is that a lot of people recognized 
the fact that there is a president's office. They also 
recognized that there are growing pains involved in 
the development of a multi-campus university. There 
was also a clear indication that we had communica- 
tions problems. These are what I consider to be the 
lasting effects. 
I think, also, that there were temporary effects. Most 
people began to look at the experiences of other 
institutions, and what they discovered in practically 
every case was that problems developed in the top 
of the pyramid in the administrative office. 
Most of the concern came from the senior campus. A 
thing people often overlook is that when a statement 
comes out of the president's office, it doesn't merely 




concern the Amherst campus. All too often the, 
other two campuses are overlooked. 
I really think that one of the important positive aspects of I 
this happening was it made the campus recognize 
that it was important to figure out just what it was, , 
and where it was at. All at once, we on the Amherst I 
campus realized that we had to set a goal for our- 
selves, and a set of priorities. 

INDEX — What do you consider to be the primary role of I 
the Chancellor? 

Bromery — Well, I see the role of Chancellor as multifold. 
First of all, his role is to help establish the academic 
tone of the university. Secondly, the Chancellor has 
to represent the programs and concerns on campus 
to the President and the Board of Trustees. The 
Chancellor is the major point of contact between the 
President's office and the campus. 
I see the Chancellor's Office as helping to integrate the 3 
major areas of campus. These are the academic, 
the student affairs, and the administrative service. In 
addition, the Chancellor's is the primary role in the 
development of the vehicle for public service. 
Also, the Chancellor's Office will have to devise new and 
innovative ways in which alumni can become in- 
volved. The Chancellor has an obligation to have a 
lot of exposure to a lot of people, in and out of the 
state. 

INDEX — Do you think the Chancellor should be the 
"President's man," or an "Amherst man?" 

Bromery — I think the Chancellor should be his own man. 
Then I think he should represent the campus. If the 
Vice-Chancellors were at the point, for example, 
where they were all yes-men, then I'd get all new 
Vice-Chancellors. I think the Chancellor should rep- 
resent the campus postures to the President, as well 
as seeing how the campus fits into the multi-campus 
organization. 

INDEX — How do you feel about the treatment of the Uni- 
versity by the media? I mean, by most newspaper 
coverage, the University is full of heroin-shooting, 
orgiastic, crazed people. 

Bromery — It's very important to tell, and stress, to the 
press that it would be utter chaos if the situation 
were as you say they portray it. The news depends 
upon news. They are bound to pick up on the ex- 
ception, but that doesn't eliminate the rule. 
It's like the drug problem. It's my gut reaction that the 
drug problem is not as bad as it sounds. I think we 
have a much worse alcohol problem, but parents 



32 



don't like to talk about that because they're a part of 
it. 

INDEX — What do you think the results of a tuition hike 
would be? Are you for it or against it? 

Bromery — I do think the tuition will go up. I'nn an- advo- 
cate of no or low tuition, but I like to look at things 
realistically. Something's got to give. If it's going to 
go up, it will start with the out-of-state students. A 
good part of the education process comes, how- 
ever, from students interacting with other, different 
students. 

INDEX — In the Future University Report, there are five 
concepts which are considered most important for 
the University In the future. These are, accessibility 
to students, diversity of academic programs, under- 
graduate teaching, service to the public, and prod- 
uctivity. What about the first one, accessibility to the 
student? 

Bromery — I think that if we're going to solve some of the 
major social and economic problems facing the 
state, we will tiave to make It accessible to all the 
students in common. Accessibility will help thwart a 
class society In a state based upon economics. I 
think that when you talk about accessibility, we ha- 
ven't equalized educational opportunities in the 
Commonwealth. 
Until we have some new ways of measuring potential of 
an individual for a college education, we have to 
make it accessible to as honest a cross-section as 
can be determined. 
The segment that suffers the most is that including the 
blacks, Puerto Ricans, and, on the South Shore, 
there are economically poor people who don't get a 
chance at college. 

INDEX — Thank you. The second aspect is that of diver- 
sity of academic programs. What are your ideas on 
this? 

Bromery — Look at It in a couple of ways. First, most stu- 
dents who come to the University are successful in 
going through the educational process. This is the 
traditional academic program that is pretty much the 
standard in most high schools. 
Still, there Is a small but significant percentage of stu- 
dents who require alternatives. In establishing a div- 
ersity of academic programs, there are two things 
which must be required. First, there must be a way 
of determining an evaluation for the alternatives, and 
second, they must be made educationally legitimate. 
Interdisciplinary programs are necessary to a university 



community. It is very difficult, however, to convince 
departments of this necessity. They have to be 
made academically meaningful and sound. They 
have to be appropriate to the function of the institu- 
tion. 

INDEX — What about undergraduate teaching? 

Bromery — There has to be a change within the reward 
structure, for the faculty. There definitely must be a 
greater emphasis placed upon the undergraduate. 
The teacher evaluation is at least a start on putting 
the emphasis on undergrad teaching. 
I think that we must look at the fact that we have a very 
large portion of our faculty who are performing as 
effective teachers. But we need more. 

INDEX — What about service to the public? The Future 
University Report seemed to stress the Importance 
of this function. 

Bromery — The people who yelled the loudest, and placed 
the most emphasis on that aspect were those who 
read the Newsweek article, not the Report. You 
must remember that this is a multi-campus system. 
The Boston campus will be more service oriented, 
as It looks now. It will depend upon the individual 
campus. 
Any service we get into has to be appropriate to the uni- 
versity and the role of the campus. Othenwise we 
will have a difficult time trying to justify our funding. 
The service aspect of the report is part of the entire re- 
port that begins to define the public university. 

INDEX — What about the productivity aspect? 

Bromery — That aspect was very vague in the report, but 
there's not much that can be done about the vague- 
ness. Productivity is very difficult to measure, but it 
can be to a certain degree. There are a couple of 
ways to measure productivity. First, productivity of 
the university can be measured by seeing how many 
undergrads get into good graduate schools. A sec- 
ond way Is to determine how many people are able 
to change the lives of other people. For example, 
the Northampton Volunteers. 

INDEX — What do you consider to be the top priority on 
this list? 

Bromery — That can't be said, since the five categories 
cannot really be separated. They are all intertwined. 
They do have one thing in common, and that's eco- 
nomics. 

INDEX — Thank you. 

Bromery — Thank you. 



33 



Success Without Trying 



When it's preregistration time at UMass, it's also time tor 
the smart student to plot a course load that will produce a 
minimum of work, a guarantee of passing grades and free- 
dom from attending classes. 

It's possible. All you have to do is follow any one of the 
following "How-to-succeed-in-college-without-really-trying" 
plans. 

You just need three things to follow any of these plans: 
(1) a desire to take it easy, (2) no concern about what type 
of course you take just as long as you pass it, and (3) 
money that you don't need. 

Plan One 

Take any five of the 20 courses covered by the Student 
Senate Lecture Note Service. For $7 a course you get a 
complete set of notes on all lectures. You never have to 
attend class — the notes are taken and typewritten for 
you. All you do is pick them up at your convenience from 
the Lecture Note Office in the Student Union. 

The only drawback with this plan is that you have to 
cram like crazy to pass the tests. But two weeks of sleep- 
less nights studying for mid-terms and finals are better than 
12 weeks of dull note-taking. 

The beauty of the plan is that you can take courses that 
fulfill the University "core" requirements. Five of the Lec- 
ture Note Service courses are "E" (natural sciences) 
courses. Thirteen are "D" (social sciences) courses; two 
are "C" (humanities) courses. 

The total cost of Plan One is $35 for five courses. 

Plan Two 

Take five courses that require written papers instead of 
exams. The best places to find such courses are in English 
and Comparative Literature Departments. 

By buying your papers from such companies as "Term 
Papers Unlimited" the only time you'll have to go to class 
is to turn them in. You won't even have to read a book. 

The only drawback to this plan is money. At about $3 a 
page, term papers can be pretty expensive. For five 
courses, each with an average of three five-page papers, 
the total cost is about $225. But think of the convenience. 
Besides, once you've used the papers you can sell them 
yourself. 

Plan Three 

Get into the School of Education. Then all your courses 
will be graded pass-fail. 

Plan Three is the cheapest of all the plans. All you need 
to pay is regular tuition. 

But this plan also requires more work than the others. In 
order to pass the Education courses you'll have to go to 
class sometime. You'll also have to take some tests. You 
might even have to take some notes. 

But remember that you just have to pass the course and 
that's it. "A" work and "D" work are both considered the 
same. You shouldn't have to work too hard to get a "D." 

Plan Four 




This is the combination plan. You should take a few 
courses covered by the Lecture Note Service, a few that 
require only papers, and a few from the School of Educa- 
tion. By doing this you'll be cutting down on study time as 
well as costs. You'll have fewer lecture notes to study and 
fewer papers to buy. 

But most important, not only will this plan minimize your 
workload, it will also give you greater diversity in what you 
don't have to do. 

So why don't you take it easy this semester and follow 
the "How-to-succeed-in-college-without-really-trying" 
plans. For that matter, follow them until you are graduated. 
You won't learn much, but you'll have a good time while 
you're not. 

John Mulholland 



34 






35 





36 





37 



STRIKE 






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38 



Larry Ladd (left), Student Senate President and chair-person on tlie 
Strike Ad Hoc Steering Committee, and Johnetta Cole (below) of 
the Third World Alliance, address a mass strike meeting. 



♦ f 



TERflPRILlZ 



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Friday, April 21, 1972 marked the demise of the short- 
lived UMass Strike. Proposed by about 80 members of anti- 
war and liberal groups in response to the escalation of the 
war in Vietnam by President Nixon, the Strike failed to stim- 
ulate enough student interest to survive and was quenched 
on April 21, only one day after it had been effected, by a 
campus-wide student referendum and a major splitting of 
the Strike coalition over group politics. 

About 1,000 people attended the initial mass meeting in 
the Campus Center to determine whether to call a strike, 
and to establish the nature of the strike if effected. The 
group voted unanimously to call a strike on the UMass 
campus for Thursday and Friday, April 20 and 21 ; the four 
basic demands on which the strike was to center were: an 
end to the bombings in Vietnam, withdrawal of all U.S. 
troops and air support from Vietnam, freedom for all U.S. 
political prisoners, and an end to all forms of racist and 
sexist oppression on the UMass Amherst campus. The 
fourth demand was supplied by the Women's Caucus in an 
attempt to give women and minority people equal opportu- 
nity in admissions and promotions at the University, equal 
pay to the employees of the University and power to help 
determine admissions and curriculum policy in all schools 
and departments in the University. If these last demands 
seem to have little relevance to the initial antiwar senti- 
ments which were the driving forces behind the Strike, you, 
the UMie reader are in serious trouble — you are obvi- 
ously not aware of the cause of the U.S. involvement in 
Vietnam, the white male power superiority syndrome. This 
difficulty on the part of the majority of the UMass students 
to grasp the relevance of the fight to stop racism and sex- 
ism as an integral factor in the fight to end the war in Viet- 
nam not only eventually defeated the Strike, but also ham- 



pered complete or even partial understanding of the rea- 
sons for the Strike. The Movement spread itself too thin, 
attempted too much with too few results, and weakened its 
grounds until chances for its survival became very dim. 
The myriad of social ills upon which the Strike was based 
were too wide in scope and too vaguely connected to be a 
feasible basis upon which to build an effective University- 
wide strike. 

Strike activities began Thursday morning around 6 a.m. 
when the Vietnam Veterans Against the War and members 
of the Women's Caucus walked in through the opened 
doors of Dickenson Hall, which houses classrooms and of- 
fice spaces for Army and Air Force ROTC, sat down and 
began planning workshop activities for the Strike, initiating 
the "occupation" of the ROTC building. As the other Strike 
activities (picketing of classroom buildings, the "occupa- 
tion" of Whitmore by a small group of power-hungry strik- 
ers with misplaced priorities) proved to be merely ineffec- 
tual and annoying, the "occupation" of Dickenson and the 
eradication of ROTC became the focal points of the Strike. 
Probably the only substantial result of the Strike, the Cen- 
ter for Social Change evolved from this "occupation" of 
Dickenson Hall; strikers reasoned that if the University was 
to provide a center for the eradication of human life, then it 
should also be responsible for providing a center for the 
preservation and improvement of human life. 

The UMass Strike, in existence for only two days, died as 
a result of the expanded rhetoric and power games of the 
groups involved in the strike, arguing over who would have 
how much say in how many decisions. Is it any wonder 
that the war in Vietnam continues? The UMass Strike illus- 
trated perfectly the forces that keep the war alive. Think 
about it. 



39 



On the morning after ttie strike was 
called, Ctiancellor Bromery spol<e 
before an overflowing crowd in tfie 
Student Union Ballroom (below). 



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40 



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"Workshops" were called on various parts of campus as a re- 
sult of the strike. ROTC held its own (below) in its confrontation 
with the students, although they were vastly outnumbered. 








41 



Center for 
Social Change 





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Perhaps the only outstanding result of the 72 UMass 
Strike was the creation of the Center for Social Change. 

Originally located in the ROTC building after the "sei- 
zure," the Center was moved to permanent quarters in 
Munson Hall, the former location of the Graduate School 
offices. 

The following is the Statement of the Center for Social 
Change, which appeared in the April 24 Collegian: 

A Center for Social Change has been established at the 
University of Massachusetts; its purpose is to communicate 
within our own University and the surrounding communi- 
ties. The establishment of such a center is a result of our 
deep concern for the issues of U.S. involvement in Indo- 
china, racism and sexism at the University and the commu- 
nity, and political repression in our own country. The re- 



cent bombings of all Indochina have made us aware, once 
again, of the war and its relationships to all of these issues 
(racism, sexism, the economy, and political repression). 
For this reason it was deemed necessary that the ROTC 
building on the UMass campus be occupied. This occupa- 
tion is for the purpose of housing the proposed program 
for social change. That proposed program consists of the 
following: 

1 . Educational workshops on the issues of the war, racism, 
sexism and their interrelationships. 

2. The development of programs to deal with effective 
changes of these issues. 

3. To create a day care center, veteran's center and wom- 
en's center. 

4. To establish a center for ongoing community action. 




One of the more annoying tactics used by strikers was the ieafietting of 
the Calvin Coolidge bridge in Northampton during traffic rush periods. 




43 



Ed Marathon 
Cancelled 



Tuesday, April 18. At seven o'clock in the morning, 
mennbers of the Third World Caucus appeared at the 
School of Education, and proceeded to block all of the en- 
trances. At the same time, 75 to 100 picketers carried 
signs in front, protesting "racism" in the school. 

As a result, the scheduled "Education Marathon" was 
temporarily halted. Dean Dwight Allen wanted it continued, 
however, and the showdown occurred early on the morn- 
ing of April 19. Dean Allen, after initially announcing that 
the Marathon would be held, voted with the majority of the 
School Council to cancel it. 

The conflict was unclear from the start. What were the 
reasons behind the difficulties? Don Glickstein, an Educa- 
tion student, explains the story behind the conflict below. 

On paper, the School of Education made the first and 
only public campus commitment to combat racism in 
March of 1971 when its faculty issued what is now known 
as the "Nantucket Manifesto." This document stated that 
racism is the "central pathology of our time and the most 
challenging issue facing all social institutions." The faculty 
urged the School of Education to alter its priorities and to 
change the operation of the school, the programs, and the 
courses so as to directly confront that issue. 

Approximately ten months later, a Committee to Combat 
Racism under the Chairwomanship of Dr. Gloria Joseph 
and then Dr. William Tutman was established. According to 
an unsigned statement put out the week of April 12, "the 
effects of racism were operating both within its own opera- 
tions and in its relations with the rest of the school." The 
Committee claimed a lack of resources and support from 
people in the Education School. 

On April 4, 1972, the Racism Committee dissolved itself, 
charging that its perpetuation would continue to foster rac- 
ism. "The School has relied on the Committee as the sole 
mechanism for institutional change," it stated. "The contin- 
ued functioning of the Committee in its present directions 
would allow the School to cop-out on a commitment re- 
quiring the entire School's efforts." 

After consultation with the School's Deans and the 
Chairmen of the School Council and Executive Committee 
(the two governing bodies in the School), education 
classes were cancelled on April 10 so that a caucus of 
minority students and faculty could be held. In attendance 
were people from the School of Education, the Afro-Ameri- 
can Studies Department, and the Third World Alliance. The 
latter became the umbrella group to represent the Caucus. 

Meetings continued throughout the week, and classes 
remained cancelled. 

The Alliance claimed that the School of Education's cur- 
riculum did not have a perspective relevant to minorities, 
that many whites did not respect minorities, and that the 
purpose of minorities at the Ed School was unclear with 
respect to the racism struggle. The Alliance also charged 
patterns of paternalism, decision-making discrimination, 
and other allegedly racist practices in the School of Educa- 
tion. 



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A Steering Committee of three faculty members, three 
graduate students, and four undergraduates was formed. 

The Alliance presented two demands to Education Dean 
Dwight Allen. The first was that the Steering Committee be 
recognized as the sole bargaining agent of the Minority 
Caucus. The second was that Allen cancel the Modular 
Credit Marathon to be held from April 1 8-21 , because the 
Marathon allegedly exploits third world peoples. 

(Marathon is a bi-annual event at the Education School 
during which time classes are cancelled and the commu- 
nity is free to attend hundreds of special films, seminars, 
lectures and discussions. UMass students may receive 
modular credit for participating; 15 mods transfers to one 
University credit.) 

The center of much of the controversy was the on-cam- 
pus Career Opportunities Program (COP). COP is a feder- 
ally-funded program that provides a college education and 
teacher certification to people with low income back- 
grounds. The School of Education's Center for Urban Edu- 
cation (CUE) administers COP programs in Brooklyn, and 
Worcester as well as the on-campus one. Some students in 
the on-campus COP have had disagreements with the CUE 
administration about the management of the program. In- 
formed sources say that the Alliance will call for the resig- 
nation of several black professors in CUE, as well as the 
director of the Center, Byrd Jones, and the Assistant Dean 
for Special Programs, Atron Gentry. (Gentry is black.) 

The School of Education has approximately 1 800 gradu- 
ate students, 300 of which come from minority groups. For 
the fall, each Center (similar to departments) has agreed 
that fifty percent of their new students will be from minority 
groups. A similar quota system is in effect for women. 



44 






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47 




The New 

University Challenge: 



It can be said that in the past years, college students 
have developed a new consciousness of the world around 
them. 

Of course, there have been times when they have acted 
out their idealism, with deleterious effects. 

The university community is no longer an ivory tower of 
learning. That alternative is, of course, still available, but 
the average student is reaching out past the confines of his 
community. He is attempting to grasp onto what he is 
learning about. He is searching for a tangibility which he 
cannot find in books or lectures. Experience is the byword. 

The university system has never been completely with- 
drawn from society. Today, however, there is a conscious 
effort by the university to force itself into the society which 
so desperately needs service. It is this public service role 
which seems to Be the most important in today's university, 
and it is becoming increasingly more so every day. 

In 1971-72, with very little publicity, an Experimental 
Learning Center was set up by the Provosts Office. Di- 
rected by Bill Burke, and under the guidance of Bob 
Woodbury, the Center was set up to research all existing 
public service programs on campus, and to decide where 
the university should be headed with regards to public 
service. 

Another purpose of the Center was to act as a Clearing- 




L 




THE IVORY WALLS 
COME TUMBLING 



house for students to contact with questions about the 
UMass programs. Faculty, too, would benefit from the Cen- 
ter, since there are many programs in which faculty is 
heavily involved. 

The result of the study was a 109 page compendium of 
programs. As the report states, "as the ELC matures be- 
yond its infant stage, it will act as a clearinghouse for com- 
munity outreach on this campus. It will coordinate commu- 
nity needs with university resources." 

In the following pages are some of the programs which 
have been "uncovered" by the Center. It is important to 
know that such a Center exists. Aside from the programs 
of the different schools, of course, there are a great num- 
ber of student-run public service programs. Among these 
are Belchertown Volunteers, Action Lab, JOE, Northamp- 
ton Volunteers, WMPIRG, MARY, Boltwood, CEO, Draft 
Counseling Services, NES, Room to Move, and Committee 
on Poverty. Special programs include BDIC, University 
Year for ACTION, United Christian Foundation, Upward 
Bound, and many, many more. 

Unfortunately, most students will never learn of most of 
these programs. While today's student may be reaching 
out past the boundaries of his community, he wii: usually 
not reach too far if it will possibly result in inconvenience. 



I 



48 




49 



Physical Education 



Perhaps the largest public service program in the school 
of Physical Education is the project at the Belchertown 
State School called "Sensory Motor Development 
Program." Under the direction of Professor Robert James, 
the program has forty students involved in a practicum 
work schedule. They put in twenty hours a week practi- 
cum, and are enrolled in two courses: Introduction to Sen- 
sory Motor, and Training in Mental Retardation. 

There are also seven state interns, who are paid, in- 
volved in the program. These are students who work at 
Belchertown full-time during the summer. There are also a 
couple of high school students involved, as part of an al- 
ternative learning program. 

Along with the Sensory Motor Program, the school offers 
openings to the ACTION program for students within the 
department. 

There is also a program which offers Phys. Ed. majors 
the chance to work at the Northampton Veterans Hospital. 

The school of Physical Education seems to be becoming 
much more involved in public service than some of the 
other schools. It is good to see people who are willing to 
go to the places which most people don't like to talk about, 
and would rather ignore. 






50 





Arts and Sciences 



For being the largest (by far) school within the Univer- 
sity, the College of Arts and Sciences certainly does not 
have as many programs as some of the other schools. Per- 
haps this lack is a result of the School's being largely theo- 
retical, rather than practical. (Did you ever try to get a job 
with a B.A.?) If a Department of Public Service, or Social 
Work were ever set up at UtVlass, the nnost likely school to 
absorb it would be A and S, however. 

The programs which do exist, are excellent. The Afro- 
American Department runs the W.E.B. DuBois Center in 
Springfield. The Chemical Information Center, along with 
the Quabbi Reservoir Water Analysis Program. The Geol- 
ogy Department was instrumental in staving off the plans 
for a dump in Montague, and the department has its own 
community outreach program. 

The Journalism Department has several plans under 
way, under the new department head, Howard Ziff. 

The Microbiology Department has a very large system of 
Streptococcus Identification. Sixty thousand tests are per- 
formed each year. 

The Spanish Department has a Spanish Tutorial program 
which operates in Holyoke. The Speech Department has a 
large and much respected Communication Disorders pro- 
gram. 

The programs which exist within the College of Arts and 
Sciences are very good, and illustrate what could be ac- 
complished if any kind of effort were made by everyone 
involved in the school. It's too bad that some people are 
paranoid of leaving their fortress of learning. They're prob- 
ably afraid to find out how miserably useless their publish- 
or-perish-or-be-accepted-or-not philosophy is. 



51 




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Agriculture 



The College of Agriculture definitely fias tfie best organ- 
ized, and tine oldest public service group on campus. Thie 
Cooperative Extension Programs were establistied at thie 
turn of tfie century and, this being the case, they have had 
plenty of time to develop to a mature and sophisticated 
state. 

Cooperative Extension programs are educational pro- 
grams designed to aid people of the Commonwealth to 
help themselves in solving problems, and as the name im- 
plies is a cooperative effort of the state, the counties, and 
the Federal governments. It is education for out-of-school 
people, in or near their local communities, and designed to 
utilize the body of knowledge to assist people in meeting 
their needs. 

In the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, the University 
of Massachusetts at Amherst numbers among its faculty 
certain people who have major assignments in off-campus 
teaching. There are other teachers on the staff of the 
County Extension services. There are also lay people in the 
communities who assist in the educational programs of the 
Extension Service. 

In recent years, the Extension Services have placed em- 
phasis on assisting disadvantaged citizens educationally, in 
order that they may be better equipped to make decisions 
on nutrition, purchasing, and family decision-making. Other 
programs assist people in the production and marketing of 
food, in the beautiTication of homes and communities, in 
the operations of food industry business, to mention only a 
few. 

There is a uniqueness in Extension in that the financing, 
the decisions on what will be the major programs, and the 
operation of the programs are shared by the state univer- 
sity, the county governments, and the people in their own 
communities, as well as the federal government. 



( 



52 



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Education 



While the College of Agriculture has the oldest and best 
organized public service program on campus, it must be 
said that the School of Education has the most. The list of 
programs In the School of Education is long and constantly 
changing. 

The most serious drawback for undergraduates in the 
School of Ed. with regards to public service is that most of 
the programs are graduate-student oriented. The list reads 
like the chapters of an education textbook: Adult Basic Ed- 
ucation, Alternative School Program, CADRE, Careers Op- 
portunity Program, Cuetem, Clearinghouse, CAM, Compre- 
hensive Early Childhood, Co-op School Service Center, 
Distributive Education, etcetera, etcetera. 

The School of Education has a reputation of being the 
most "innovative" on campus. Someone in the school 
must be innovative, or they would have run out of titles 
long ago. The School of Ed. is very big on public service, 
and it will hopefully have some kind of influence upon itself 
in deciding to offer alternatives for undergraduates, who 
are treated like second-class students when it comes to 
getting out into the community, and working with real peo- 
ple. 



53 




What, with all the programs mentioned on the previous 
few pages, there seems an overabundance of public serv- 
ice activities on campus, one must consider a few num- 
bers. First, one must consider the fact that there are 
20,000 individuals on this campus. Next, consider the fact 
that, of these 20,000 people, only about 3-5% are involved 
in any type of outreach program. 

If, indeed, today's student is more determined to find out 
what it's all about, the numbers do not prove it. 

There are many more programs than those mentioned. 
The School of Business, the School of Home Ec, the 



School of Nursing, the School of Public Health, the School 
of Engineering, the Labor Relations Research Center, the 
Special Programs. Pages could be spent on these, but the 
final figures would be the same. A million programs could 
be established, but as long as people don't join them, they 
might as well be non-existent. 

The Experiential Learning Center is presenting and ex- 
pounding upon the premise that students really want to ex- 
perience their life, rather than allow it to carry them along 
to that Ultimate . . . graduation. 



54 





T'liiiylff 





55 



University Year For 
ACTION 




UNIVERSITY fe tfe 
/EAR FOR ACTION '""^ 




Seventy-nine UMass students found themselves in deten- 
tion centers, jails, and various social agencies as part of 
the University Year for Action program in 1971-72. 

Commonly known as 'ACTION," the new federal pro- 
gram took student volunteers out of their classrooms to live 
and learn in a new context — the contemporary urban en- 
vironment. The UMass ACTION volunteers were selected 
by their different departments and colleges to work as as- 
sistants to professionals operating different social agencies 
near the school. 

Only eleven colleges and universities in the nation quali- 
fied for the $7.8 million ACTION program. UMass made the 
grade because it developed an operable plan and recruited 
the required volunteers by the September 1st deadline, just 
one month after the federal government had approached 
the school with its proposal. Robert Woodbury, associate 
provost for special programs, and overseer of ACTION at 
UMass, said in February, "It was a challenge, a big one, 
but our staff put in the extra effort needed and the program 
is running full speed now." 

"Full speed" meant 49 volunteers in September and 30 
more in February. It also meant 30 academic credits for 
one year's service and a $3000 housing allowance so that 
students could live near their chosen agencies. 

The agencies involved were the Hampshire County Jail, 
Belchertown State Training School, Springfield Model Cities 
program, and the SASSI Prep School in Springfield; also 
the Westfield Detention Center, Genesis II and the Fnendly 
House of Worcester. As social workers, legal aides and 



recreation directors for these agencies the 49 student vol- 
unteers combined field work with book-learned theory. 

Although the ACTION volunteers did not live on campus i 
or attend University lectures, they were required to take! 
one course in community relations. It met only a few times 
each semester for the purpose of discussion and advice. 
When Acting Chancellor Randolph W. Bromery spoke to 
one group of the volunteers, he emphasized this side of 
the ACTION program. He said that the most critical aspect 
of ACTION is coming back to the University and actually 
sharing the experience with other students and faculty, 
"hopefully to direct University resources so they will come 
to bear more meaningfully on this State's people." 

Dr. Bromery's sentiments coincided with those of UMass 
President Robert C. Wood, and the recently released "Re- 
port of the Committee on the Future of the University." The 
University in service to the community, the University in ' 
service to the State, is the up and coming thing, according 
to the report. And because it increases community contact 
with the University, the ACTION program was a positive 
step in the direction of such extra-campus cooperation. 

The participating students also felt they were making 
closer contact with the community through the program. 
The Massachusetts Daily Collegian reported one 
volunteer's sentiments. "ACTION does more than put the 
University's students into the community to learn; it also 
provides the community with a contact to the University. It 
is a two-way street with both sides benefiting." Another 
volunteer said, "All students should spend some time in 
the community if just to gain a sense of humanity." 

The ACTION program emphasizes problem-based learn- 
ing. One girl explained the experience as a practical appli- 
cation of booklearning. "It means so much more when the 
problems being described are the ones you're trying to 
solve that day." While the students realized they couldn't 
change history, they were hopeful it would "just help 
someone through difficult times." 

The not-so-traditional approach that the ACTION pro- 
gram takes toward education was viewed with suspicion by 
some staff and faculty members. Dr. Ruth Bergin, director 
of University Year for Action at UMass, said that the unor- 
thodox approach caused some problems in arranging 
credit toward each volunteer's graduation. (ACTION volun- 
teers are still enrolled in the University.) She was optimistic, 
however, that a good performance record for 1971-72 
would decrease opposition and criticism in the future. 

But the future of the ACTION program is uncertain. Be- 
ing a plum in the political pie, University Year for Action . 
may not be funded by a new administration. The "service 
dimension" of education may be limited to what has been 
exposed at UMass and the ten other participating schools. 
The philosophy of "a living education, rather than a lecture 
one" may die after this year's attempt. But it was a year for 
ACTION. 



Anne Stadnicki 



56 







While students like Richard Sockol and Vivian Hayes made the UMass 
ACTION program successful (above), it was really Dr. Ruth Burgin (left) 
who coordinated all of the forces and directed them towards their ultimate 
success. The UMass ACTION program was one of the top such programs 
in the country. 



57 



The Shortest Distance 

Between 

Two Points . . . 

Is Undoubtedly Under 

CONSTRUCTION 

There was once a time when one could walk across 
campus without having to carefully avoid falling Into some 
vast pit or chasm. They seemed to be put deliberately In 
the paths most travelled by the students, and were the 
cause of a lot of frustrations, curses, and muddy feet. This 
was the phenomenon known to most only as CONSTRUC- 
TION. 

During the 1971-72 year here at the University, several 
projects were in various stages of completion. The new 
"additional library facilities" were completed in the form of 
a twenty-eight story landmark. Goodell could no longer 
keep up with the growth of the student body and, as a 
result, the $16 million tower was erected. It currently lays 
claim to being the tallest library In the world. 

Perhaps the most Inconvenient piece of construction 
currently being built is the Fine Arts Center. Stretching 
from North Pleasant Street back to Herter Hall, the new 
Center will certainly prove to be one of the most sprawling 
buildings on campus. The projected tab is nearly $1 2 mil- 
lion, but the Center will provide much-needed auditorium 
space and practice rooms. 

Tobin Hall, officially called the "second addition to Bart- 
lett," should be completed by the time the INDEX is distrib- 
uted. Devoted entirely to the study of psychology, this 
handsome building should also prove to be extremely valu- 
able to the campus. Nearly $6 million has gone into Tobin. 

The recently completed Graduate Research Center 
($14.5 million) will have two additional towers constructed 
in the near future. (Rumor has it that one tower will be for 
Chemistry, one for Math, and the third for Physics). Most 
likely, they will be constructed of the same grey concrete 
which has seemingly cornered the market in the academic 
building Industry. 

During '72, The Great Gully was very much a part of 
UMass life. This Steam Distribution Line ran from the back 
of the Sylvan dorms, all the way down the hill, providing a 
man-made barricade against small dogs and students. 

Because of the construction of Tobin Hall, most of the 
tennis courts have to be relocated. Where they are to be 
moved presents a problem. Some will be moved across the 
street to the playing fields. Other will remain where they 
are. The projected cost of relocating the courts? $156,000. 

Along with the two graduate towers, the future also 
holds an addition to the Infirmary — a very much needed 
facility. 

Construction is a way of life for the UMass campus. It's a 
pain in the ass, sometimes, but to witness the construction 
and completion of a new building almost makes it worth it. 



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63 




UNIVERSITY LIBRARY: "In Pursuit of Excellence" 



By the time INDEX 72 is distributed on Registration Day, 
September 1972, one of the first copies of the yearbook 
may already have been shelved in the Special Collections 
and Archives room on the 25th floor of the new 28-story 
University Library. 

Although the connection between the 103rd edition of 
the INDEX and the University's new library is slight, both 
yearbook and library may need to justify their raison d'etre. 
The yearbook will have to be championed elsewhere, but 
the library . . . 

It all began back in April 1 969, when ground was broken 
for the building that had been awarded the greatest 
amount of funds (2.43 million) yet granted by the U.S. Of- 
fice of Education under the Higher Educational Facilities 
Act. The total cost of the project was estimated at $16.8 
million. 

Cramped quarters in Goodell Library, inadequate for the 
needs of a growing University population, necessitated the 
construction of a new building; but site limitations dictated 
the erection of what is presently the tallest library in the 
world. And, even this — one of the largest academic librar- 
ies built in the United States in recent years — with its 
seating capacity for 3,000 falls about 2,000 short when 
measured against an enrollment ratio standard. 

But those of us used to tromping about the nooks and 
crannies of the original two-story (1935) Goodell Library 
and its six-story (1961) addition will share a sense of 
streamlined modernity in using the five high-speed eleva- 
tors, encased in the famed "highest elevator shafts in 
Western Massachusetts." 

Contained in the tower section is the basic design se- 
quence of two stack floors, a study floor and two more 
stack floors. The tower itself is set on a large two-story po- 
dium below the entrance level. Here, as contemporary as 
the interior may seem, the bustling center of activity in the 
main level below grade is more suggestive of the perennial 
Hades. Users go below for such major library services as 
the Reference and Periodical rooms, which are adjacent to 
an open court, permitting the light of day to penetrate the 
depths. Even the River Styx exists in the form of a tunnel 
designed to alleviate mid-campus traffic connects with a 



loading zone in South College. 

Floor-to-ceiling windows make maximal use of daylight in 
the tower levels and everywhere space is used as a design 
element. The resultant grandeur embues even the casual 
library user with a sense of reverence in the house of re- 
corded knowledge. 

Perhaps the feature most appreciated by returning un- 
dergraduates will be the spaciousness of the Reserve 
Reading area which, together with three general study ar- 
eas, comprises the first three levels of the new building, 
with an outside reading court for sweetening those re- 
quired reading sessions in warm weather. 

Unlike Godell Library, with its wood and plaster interior 
reminiscent of an obsolete high school, the new University 
Library will fairly exude the image of the space age. How- 
ever, as appealing as aesthetic factors and convenience 
may be, more integral to the function of a university is the 
nature of the service rendered by the library to the aca- 
demic community. 

Perhaps it is symbolic that the brick-faced monolith dom- 
inates the campus, dwarfing the Southwest residential tow- 
ers, once so prominent. Likely the tallest college library for 
some time to come, the University Library will have an ulti- 
mate capacity for 21/2 million volumes. Although it opens 
with less than half this number in its stacks, the potential 
for growth is an encouraging factor in the search for aca- 
demic excellence by the University of Massachusetts. 

One of the criteria for judging the quality of an academic 
library is its dedication as a repository for scholarly mate- 
rial. Collections of scholarly publications, esoteric items for 
academic research and out-of-print materials may seem to 
place an unwarrented emphasis on the research function 
over and above the avowed teaching one of an institution. 
However, a reputation for quality in one's library collections 
is an important factor in attracting professional staff (teach- 
ing, research and library), graduate students and research 
grants. All of these contribute to the total excellence of a 
university. Ultimately, the entire University benefits by con- 
ferring its approval and esteem on its library building and 
thereby, implicitly, on the "pursuit of excellence." 

Judith Boone 



64 




Good or 
Goodel 






65 



How to 

Build 

a $17 

Million 

Library 






66 




What do you call it? 
Tippo Tower? 
Wood's Hole? 
Lederles Last Erection? 





67 



Year of the 
GREAT CAR CRUNCH 



Someone ought to engrave a plaque with the names of 
those brave students who could seek out, occupy, and 
hold a legal parking space on the UMass campus during 
1971-72. Each auto was a vision of desperation, packed 
like a sardine, straining for fender room. Every campus in- 
tersection provided a field day for traffic cops. The vehicle 
population had exploded. This year there were 18,000 reg- 
istered cars on campus and 8,200 free parking spaces. 
This left almost 10,000 vehicles to compete for 2,000 slots 
in the ISO-an-hour gridwalled garage. This modern com- 
plex has automated ticket givers that punch one's entrance 
time. Unfortunately, the things can't count, so an infinite 
number of cars could enter an already filled garage. The 
frightening reality is that some poor sucker could get 
charged for taking La Grande Tour des Ramps without 
ever finding a place to dump his V.W. Because of this frus- 
trating situation, scofflaws were defiantly parking in tow- 
away zones. They were, of course, ticketed. But perhaps 
as a further gesture of contempt, the tickets were left tied 
to the windshield wiper and flapped in the breeze a lot. 
They were not acknowledged, much less paid. 

Had they been paid, the fines would have gone to the 
financial aid office to help poor, but deserving, students. 
Most students are poor but deserving. But only one student 
was incensed enough to try to collect the outstanding 
$135,000 worth of parking fines. His name is John J. Mc- 
Eleny. 

In late October of 1971 f\/lcEleny petitioned the students' 
General Court to collect these fines because he felt he was 
"being deprived of a source of financial assistance." Spe- 
cifically, he wanted a writ of mandamus authorizing the 
student Attorney General to go out and collect the unpaid 
bills. Lee Sandwen, the president of the Student Senate, 
objected to the collection idea, he said, because the ticket- 
ing system discriminates against students. The campus 
parking commission allows faculty and staff to park in 
nearly any campus lot. Students cannot. Commuters are 
particularly hard-hit. They are given permission to park by 
the stadium in "V" lot irregardless of the fact that their 
classes may be in the Hasbrouck-Morrill area. Or, burning 
with fever the wasted student leaves his van in front of the 
infirmary. That's a staff-only lot; his car may be towed 
away by the time the student emerges, full of penicillin. Or 
maybe Sandwen acted in sympathy with the coed who had 
to drop off a paper at Bartlett. Her bumper sticker said 
"14" so she dashed off a sob story in twenty letters or 
less, stuck it under the windshield wiper, put up the hood 
and ran, hoping to hell she'd be back before the cruiser 
came cruising into parking lot 5. Prexy Lee Sandwen had 
evidence for a case but the court ruled in favor of Mc- 
Eleny, so Attorney General Henry Bouffard went to work. He 
found that students owed $31,000. Faculty owed $4,000. 
Unregistered cars owed $99,000. Some of these cars be- 
longed to the ticket-flapping students already mentioned. 
Others who weren't directly affiliated with the university 




didn't take their tickets seriously because, after all, UMass 
is not really a city. Because the student court had given 
Bouffard the authority to collect only student fines, he de- 
cided to act as a private citizen to collect the others as 
well. 

Early in the spring semester, Bouffard and a small staff 
won the cooperation of the Clerk of Northampton courts, 
and drafted an IBM form letter to be sent to all the scof- 
flaws. The letter demanded payment of fines on pain of 
court action. Bouffard was hopeful enough to expect all 
debts to be paid by the summer of '72. 

The McEleny case set a precedent for the handling of 
the violators but did not result in any but a superficial treat- 
ment of the real problem. The parking annoyance of the 
1971-72 school year ate at time, money, and perhaps a 
few consciences. Robert Ferriter, the coordinator of park- 
ing, says he recognizes the problems but is waiting for a 
"go ahead" sign to do anything about it. He does not say 
to whom he is looking for that sign, but while he is waiting, 
there are plans to build a highrise in parking lot 6 and no 
intention to replace those lost parking spaces. The situa- 
tion does not look promising, but perhaps the future will 
see monorails, a local subway, or maybe just a super-effi- 
cient bus service. Ferriter dreams of metered slots and a 
sidewalk shuttle like those of Disneyland. Whether there 
will be any improvement at all is yet to be seen. But one 
thing is certain. Another year of the Great Car Crunch has 
passed. 

Roberta Soule 



68 






•>- •■*<i,v^ 








69 



Joe College Turns to Crime 



The times, they are a-changing — so that the Joe Col- 
lege who once worked his way through school is now 
stealing his way through. And he's getting all kinds of out- 
siders to help, too. 

Joe and his friends ripped off more than $90,000 last 
year, and the Campus Cops said it was getting worse. As a 
result, UMass — 1970's became no different than any 
other topflight campus in the country, for unabashed crime 
took the place of the panty raid as Joe College's favorite 
pastime. 

Campus Security was "not sure" of the percentage of 
outsiders who help push up the crime statistics because so 
little of the loot was ever recovered. Some said that Joe 
and his off-campus accomplices contributed equally to the 
problem, while others said that the student crooks "proba- 
bly have 80% of all the stolen articles still within five miles 
of campus." 

Police found it a backbreaking job to keep up with the 
student thieves because the "old college try" now seemed 
to be translated into an all-out effort to take anything and 
everything in sight. The Campus Center tried to fight the 
problem by making things as hard as possible to rip off. 
But without much success. Although equipment was 
bolted, anchored, and glued down to prevent thefts, arti- 
cles ranging from fire hose nozzles to color T.V. sets still 
disappeared without a trace. 

Joe's extra-curricular accomplishments during the aca- 
demic year mounted up to look like something off of a 
Brooklyn police blotter. He stole, assaulted, counterfeited, 
vandalized, raped, shoplifted, stripped cars, sold stolen 
goods, pushed drugs, and burgled, Yet, through it all, he 
still managed to give the cops the slip. 

Authorities saw campus crime following the same growth 
pattern as crime across the rest of the country. As it is "on 
the outside," no one is safe within the university's ivy-cov- 
ered walls anymore, either. 

Campus Crime — 1970's knew no discrimination of its 
victims by age, sex or status. The veteran prof who left his 
office open for a moment was just as vulnerable as the 
rookie co-ed who left her room unattended while talking to 
a neighbor. Anyone walking the campus at night was tak- 
ing a chance. Students were warned to lock themselves in 
at night to prevent uninvited guests from robbing their 
rooms while sleeping. 

Police couldn't hope to compete with the number of 
campus crooks who had been having a field-day at UMass 
during 1971-72. The 25 full-time police and 33 security 
guards formed an unlikely odds to successfully guard the 
property and welfare of the 20,000-member university 
community. The Campus Center, hardest hit by crime 
since its opening in July 1971, had only three security 



guards to keep Joe College and his friends from carrying 
off their assorted hauls through the Center's 15 exits. 

Another favored target of the stealing students was the 
University Store. The store claimed more than $80,000 in 
what they called "inventory shrinkage" — which is their 
polite word for being ripped off in everything from text- 
books to toothpaste. 

Campus crooks were noi only energetic in exercising 
their craft; they also excelled in pulling off their capers with 
swiftness and precision. The increasing number of cars on 
campus provided a new challenge. Vandalism of cars was 
very common. Bicycles also became a popular item, be- 
cause an accomplished crook can quickly strip a chained 
bike to its frame with the thoroughness of a piranha. 

Thieves often go after the unusual, but probably tlie 
most unusual crime to date took place in the Campus Cen- 
ter. In past years, thieves have walked off with tape play- 
ers, chairs, tables, microphones, speakers, carpet sweep- 
ers, typewriters, ashtrays, exit signs, sound projectors, rec- 
cord players, head phone sets and 80 couch cushions. 
One campus strongman even walked off with a granite ta- 
ble top. 

The pi6ce de resistance came, however, when thieves 
managed to literally "lift" a neatly cut 8' by 10' piece of 
blue carpeting from the middle of the Center's wall-to-wall 
flooring. 

The University, despite its tattered-jeans appearance, is a 
concentrated, affluent population. Students are surrounded 
both by expensive facilities and their own tempting posses- 
sions. New liberal open house policies have all but shat- 
tered traditional dorm security. Increase in drug use has 
led more students to stealing to support habits. Rise in stu- 
dent population has extinguished communal feeling. And 
students, themselves, often see nothing wrong with ripping 
off the establishment. To them it's a way of "getting even" 
with the administration for increasing student fees and 
taxes. 

The times are, indeed, a-changing. University students 
have chosen a new, less structured living experience over 
the old traditional ways. Unfortunately, while some are en- 
joying their new experiences, others have taken advantage 
of the situation to reap their own rewards and rip off their 
peers. 

Until some security change comes to UMass, Joe Col- 
lege and his crimes will flourish into the 70's. Maybe by the 
mid-70's the days will return when students can sleep with 
their doors unlocked, and the old Joe College will be on 
the prowl again for nothing more sinister than a pair of 
girl's panties. 

Linda Roth 



70 






/\HhA >" 




71 






72 



UMASS vs AMHERST 



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I 




Beefing Up 
The Electorate 



1971 was the year of the new 18-21 year old vote in the 
U.S. and in Amherst. 

When the Twenty-sixth Amendment was added to the 
Constitution, the effects could be felt all the way to the 
Amherst Town Hall. Suddenly there appeared a potential of 
about 10,000 new voters on the UMass campus who could 
quite possibly turn the tide of local politics. 

The resulting confusion included not only the apprehen- 
sion of the local residents that their ways of life would be 
changed by an activist youth movement. It was coupled 
with the fact that relatively few of the newly enfranchised 
knew exactly what their rights were. 

And that's what brought Town Clerk Estelle Matusko to 
the Campus Center on October 14 and November 18. She 
answered questions and registered the new voters at tables 
on the concourse with the help of other members of the 
Board of Registrars. As it turned out, she was not aiding 
"the Enemy" as other residents of Amherst may have seen 
it. 

Nearly one thousand students were registered who 
proved their residence in Amherst with a paper from the 
Housing Office. Their six-month residency requirement in- 
cluded the summer vacation if the student had been a 
UMass the previous Spring semester. And it didn't matter if 
he had a Needham library card, either. 

By the time of the Town elections on February 22, a total 
of about 1500 students were registered in Amherst. This is 
nearly 20% of the total electorate of 7800 in Amherst, and 
nearly all of it is concentrated in the third precinct (Orchard 
Hill, Sylvan, Central and the Quad) and the second pre- 
cinct (Southwest). 

There are seven precincts in Amherst, making a student 
"takeover" of Amherst a longshot since the town is gov- 
erned by a representative Town Meeting and the Town 
Manager does not have the powers of a mayor. 

The fact that only 1500 students of a possible 10,000 or 
so decided to register in Amherst, indicated to observers 
that either students aren't as interested in politics as they 
are purported to be, or that they are more interested in 
their own hometown's politics. 

The fact that the first Town election involving 18-year-old 
voters attracted only a normal turnout, and the fact that 
two candidates of the students had already been defeated 
in the earlier Town Caucus, reassured the locals that they 
need not fear any show of student strength in Amherst po- 
litics. 

The students simply proved once again that they are bet- 
ter at campaigning for issues and candidates than they are 
at voting for them. 

Carl Green berg 



73 





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PART 2 

Student As Inhabitant 



74 





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75 




76 








77 



Southwest 
Internal Planning 

The biggest thing that happened in Southwest this year 
was the SWIP conference (Southwest Internal Planning). 
The conference was BIG because something tangible 
came out of it; it was not merely another entertainment put 
on by an area government. 

SWIP was more important than the concerts, and the 
skating rink, and even the "yurt" erected behind Pierpont. 
Three important changes will be made in the Southwest 
residential area, as a result of the conference: first, there 
will be a "local" student union; second, the Human Libera- 
tion School will be established; and third, the Open Door 
will swing into operation. 
Student Union: 

Anticipating the conversion of Hampden Dining Com- 
mons into a student union of sorts, the residents and staff 
members at the conference revamped the DC on paper. 
They put in a study hall, an art gallery, and a record and 
tape library in the north wing of the building, and allotted 
space to be utilized by an experimental theatre and the 
Southwest Film Series. 

The east wing of Hampden was slated for display 
booths. Any groups active in Southwest, or wishing to be, 
will have access to the area in order to publicize their ef- 
forts, and sell their products, and recruit new members. 
SWIP's hope is that the different life-styles of Southwest 
will be represented among the displays and that the resi- 
dents will get more exposure to other patterns of living. 
The SWIP conference saw the display area as becoming a 
center for activity and integration among the occupants of 
the Cement City. 

Also located in this wing will be the Southwest counsel- 
ing center, where the academic, draft, personal and career 
counselors will be more accessible. The Peer Sex Program 
will include sex education, personal hygiene education and 
counseling. 
Human Liberation School: 

Due to the SWIP conference, a center to combat racism 
and sexism will be built in Southwest in 1973. Called the 
Human Liberation School, it will attempt to do just that — 
liberate humans. In establishing such a resource center for 
human relations, SWIP was attempting to make the area a 
more equitable, as well as personally satisfying, place to 
live. 

The School will encompass the already established 
Women's Center and will provide similar services and. in- 
formation in the area of racist and youth discrimination, 
also. It will hear complaints, arrange courses, and also act 
to improve conditions on the whole in Southwest. 
The Open Door: 

One more innovation arose from the SWIP conference. 
The Open Door is the place with the motto, "We supply 
anything, to anyone, at any time." Staffed by student vol- 
unteers, with some professional assistance, the Open Door 
will provide answers to the questions of where to go, what 
to do, and whom to see, when there is a problem. It will 
also provide a referral service and double as an informa- 
tion center. 

Like the Human Liberation School, the Open Door will 
serve in the area of human relations, but it will provide 
more of a shoulder to cry on, an ear to listen, than does 
the School. 

SWIP made big plans for big action next year, and that 
was something impressive. 




"i*. 



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78 





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79 












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Quad 




1971-72 saw the Quad become the focus for interna- 
tional students on the UMass campus. In a proposal drawn 
by the International Programs Office, Hamlin House will be 
changed into a coed dormitory and a cross-country meet- 
ing place in an effort to attract foreign and American stu- 
dents interested in inter-continental student communica- 
tion. 

According to Larry Carpentier, of the International Pro- 
grams Office, "Many students at UMass would be sur- 
prised to find that there are 700 foreign students here. At 
present, there is no one place for contact between Ameri- 
can and foreign students because everyone is split up in 
separate dorms." 

UMass lags behind the rest of the country since most 
other large American universities already have such facili- 
ties for cultural and personal contact between American 
and foreign students. Such a facility on this campus would 
provide foreign students with a vehicle for establishing 
much-desired contact with American students on this cam- 
pus. 

During 1971-72, Hamlin was occupied by Chadbourne 
residents while the latter dorm underwent renovations. 
Hamlin House will be renovated during the summer. By the 
proposed completion date of January 1973, Hamlin will 
hopefully serve two purposes as an international center — 
both as a place where all students could go to meet for- 
eign students, and as coed dorm. 

Folk dancing, foreign foods, cross-cultural workshops, 
and displays will be part of the international center. In its 
role as a dorm, Hamlin will consist of a 50-50 ratio of 
Americans to foreign students. 

Hopefully, the International Center will result in better un- 
derstanding between Americans and people from other 
countries both on campus and off. 




82 





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83 






m L 





84 






85 



SYLVAN 




"Potential" was the word used by Ken Burnham, Assist- 
ant Area Director for the Sylvan Area, in describing the fu- 
ture possibilities of the area. Sylvan Area, the most recent 
addition to residential living on campus, is trying desper- 
ately to achieve a unique identity in and of itself. In Sylvan 
alone, the students have had to start from scratch in mak- 
ing the area the way they want it. 

The students living in Sylvan were ohginally limited to 
three groupings — approximately 900 freshmen, 200 up- 
perclassmen, and 200 graduates. Only 19.8% of its 1120 
residents during the first semester of 1971-72 were fe- 
males. 

The suite style of living is different in structural setup 
from that of a classical type of dorm; some of the worst 
criticisms by students as to the area are concerned with 
physical layout. Lack of space is a common cry among 
students. Many students are disenchanted with the kitchen 
facilities presented to them in an area which is supposed to 




be the newest and the most modern. Cashin, for example, 
has a kitchenette that is one single unit, combining range, 
oven and refrigerator. This unit is inadequate for the possi- 
ble dorm capacity of 470 students. 

The largest thorn in the side of Sylvan residents, how- 
ever, is the dug-up area known as "The Pit." Access to 
the dorms is available only through M-lot, causing incon- 
venience to many residents. Further disgust is voiced when 
students are informed that the remainder of the road will 
be dug up when the first half is completed. 

But the dreams of many of the residents in the area do 
in fact seem to be materializing. Among the most signifi- 
cant is perhaps a better cross-section of students with an 
increase in the number of female residents. 

Students have taken the initiative to renovate storage ar- 
eas for ping-pong, and other recreational activities. 

Perhaps the most significant developments have been in 
the elections of an Area Government and individual House 
Governments. Although still in their beginning stages, the 
new organizations have attempted to gear all of their ef- 
forts towards student needs. Response to these needs has 
led to the development of the Human Relations Center. 
One of the Center's accomplishments has been the cre- 
ation of a Learning Center, occupying suite 02 McNamara. 
Colloquia have been started, many of which receive Uni- 
versity credit as well. 

Students are finding that the Sylvan Area may in fact of- 
fer a truly unique lifestyle, but it is up to them to decide 
whether it is to become a garbage dump or a superior resi- 
dential area. 



86 






87 








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89 



Orchard Hi 




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At the beginning of the second semester of the 1971-72 
academic year at UN/lass, Orchard Hill Residential College 
opened an Extension Center to serve the needs of those 
students and University employees employed in activities of 
a social reform nature. The primary tasks of this center 
were to develop relationships betw/een ongoing, isolated 
projects, and to encourage increased participation in these 
programs by means of newsletters and other communica- 
tion materials. 

Three projects of this Extension Center were the "Stu- 
dent-Labor Relations Project," "Consumer Services," and 
the "OH Women's Center." The student-labor relations 
project attempted to combine the knowledge gathered by 
living and working, with that gathered in the classroom. 
The project's organizers operated under the premise that 
unless working people and students learn to learn together, 
they will never learn to live together. All programs gener- 
ated by this project were open to Orchard Hill students, 
and University non-professional employees through their 
unions, taxpayers of the state who have all but shut out the 
cultural life of the University. The semester's plans called 
for: 

— A three-credit course on consumer survival skills. 

— Six one-credit colloquia dealing with the current issues 
vital to both working people and students; "Television and 
Society," "Women in the Economy," "Women in the Politi- 



cal System, Coping' — Law of the Layman," and "Stu- 
dent-Labor Relations and the Economic Problems of the 
Black Community." 

— Two lecture series: one on racism, and one on econ- 
omy and the wage earner. 

— Special events including conferences, workshops, 
and films, etc. 

"Consumer Services" was designed to serve consumers 
in an increasingly bewildering maze of false and deceptive 
advertising, unfair pricing, insurance hoaxes, and inferior, 
dangerous products for which there is no real need. Be- 
sides two sections of consumer survival skills, the service 
planned to include: 

— A consumer-oriented reference library. 

— Establishment of relations with the Western Massa- 
chusetts Public Interest Research Group. 

A hotline for consumer problems of students and mem- 
bers of the surrounding community. 

— Guest speakers and lecturers. 

— Programs for community groups in Northampton, Ho- 
lyoke, and other surrounding communities, to deal with 
consumer-related problems of the aged, the unemployed, 
etc. 

These new services reflected the spirit of the Hill in 71- 
72: progression, innovation and education. 



90 






91 




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93 



Central 





1971-72 saw an increased involvement between tine resi- 
dents of Centrai Residential Area and the administration at 
UMass, as the students began participating in the input 
and decision mailing in Central Area. 

Central Area Council, the student government of the 
area, sponsored a free movie series every Friday night in 
Franklin Dining Commons second semester; the Council 
also sponsored the highly successful "Happening on the 
Hill," an annual all-day barbeque and outdoor concert for 
area residents. An area newspaper, The Quagmire, was 
also established. Most important, however, was the Coun- 
cil's role in the decision making of the area. 

An Environmental Standards Committee was established 
in the fall of 1971 as an adjunct to the Business Manager's 
staff, its purpose to increase student input in financial mat- 
ters. The committee was responsible for the reviews of pro- 
posed expenditures for Central Area dorms. 

A snack bar facility was established in the basement of 
Greenough House to provide students with a much needed 
service for 1971-72. Though not highly successful finan- 
cially, the venture's books did balance at the end of the 
year. 

The human relations aspects of dorm living were also 
stressed in Central, as an attempt was made to make dorm 
counselors more viable individuals in the living/learning de- 
velopment of dorm residents. A racial awareness program 
was also initiated, featuring area courses and colloquia. 

Central has been relatively unnoticed by the University 
for the past few years, having been underplayed to the 
other living areas, but 1971-72 marked the metamorphosis 
of Central Area. 





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97 



The Black Experience 



The following article is reprinted from the Spring. 1972 DRUf^, the UMass Black Literary Experience magazine, where it 
appeared as the Editorial. 

If it is true that Black students are now going through college to go back to the Black commu- 
nity, then what is it that we are learning here that is so vital to us. Can it be the Americanization 
process of brainwashing that our folks back home need? Could it be the corrections of the falla- 
cies that "our" history books taught us? Or could it be that the only thing the folks back home 
need, is the assurance that we did battle with the fallacies, that we fought the Americanization in 
order to get back home. 

What the people are looking for are not messiahs or martyrs, but warriors. The last Dude that 
came to save his people was crucified. Then came Malcolm and Martin and folks sat back and 
let these men fight the battles for them. But warriors don't fight for the people; they fight with 
them; and when warriors come back home, the folks have to fight for themselves, and the things 
that the people want come to be. What makes warriors different from messiahs or martyrs? 

Warriors are not above the community. They come from among the people and the things that 
they fight for, are those things that all the people fight for, i.e., community control of community 
actions and welfare. Warriors never leave the community. They are like craftsmen; a carpenter 
does not leave his wood to study four years away from it, and expect to come back and be a 
better carpenter. The warrior realizes, as does the carpenter, that in order to be better, one 
continues working with the wood as he defines his mathematics, to make his dimensions more 
precise; as he enlarges his history to relate his work to others in the past, as he increases his 
power of linguistics to help teach, that which he has learned, to fellow warriors. 

In other words, it is a growing belief that a student cannot talk of returning home without 
having studied and worked with people while in school. There cannot be any proof of theories 
without practical application. Students must get involved in the same things in which the people 
are involved. There must be the same pressure on the students that the Tenants Rights workers 
face. The student must feel the same fears that the voter registration worker feels. He or she 
must experience frustrations and defeats as any other half-way house worker, or prison reformer 
would. Because, when the "warrior comes home" with his "education," he must be able to 
relate this learning to the people in such a way that they might convert it to working, dealing 
energy. 

To those of us who are optimistically saying that Black students come here to learn and then 
return home and teach, I say that we had better be about getting the tools for the carpenters, or 
the weapons for the warriors, so that when they go back home, they will be seasoned. If we do 
not start with ourselves now, we will find more and more students coming to Amherst to "steal 
away" only to find that "there is no hiding place down here." 

Herman Davenport 
Co-Editor, DRUM 



98 








99 



Foreign Student 
Experience 

"Foreign Student," according to the university's terminol- 
ogy, is the name given to any person registered here who 
Is a non-citizen of the United States. As of the fall of 1971 , 
there were 702 foreign students associated with UMass. 

But the definition does not carry along with it any of the 
Implications of being a non-American In a large American 
state university. What does it mean to be part of a minority 
which has nothing In common but a non-unifying factor? 
Yes, all of the foreign students are registered in the foreign 
student office, they all receive the monthly news bulletin, 
and many of them are known by the head of the office, Mr. 
Boatin. There is an International Club, and In the past few 
years an International Fair has been held. 

But although all speak English, very few have the same 
native tongue. By far, the largest group of foreign students 
is the Chinese, constituting about 20% of the non-Ameri- 
can students. If we consider that the non-Americans are 
only 3.5% of the entire student body, we can see that the 
.6% Chinese population In this Institution is not very over- 
whelming. Massachusetts taxpayers must be very happy, 
then, since their children constitute the vast majority of 
those educated at UMass. While this situation is not upset- 
ting In Itself, It creates a major problem for the foreign stu- 
dent. Contrary to popular opinion, the American youth is 
not generally very knowledgeable or concerned about what 
happens outside of his country unless it has the potential 
to directly affect him. So when he has not been exposed to 
a variety of life-styles, even out of his state, he Is prone to 
face "outsiders" with indifference, disdain and, sometimes, 
morbid curiosity. 

At the same time the foreign student often finds the 
American way of life very difficult to adjust to. There is not 
only the ever-present language problem, but also the differ- 
ent types of upbringings that Americans and non-Ameri- 
cans have had. The American student is very frequently 
judged as close-minded by his foreign counterparts. And 
worse, the common assertion is that Americans (at least at 
UMass), are Immature. Although most foreign students 
eventually are able to adjust to their surroundings, either 
by becoming Integrated Into the American way of life or by 
keeping company with other non-Americans, they are still 
viewed by many as "weirdos." 

Usually, the foreign student is able to accept the Ameri- 
can ways. "I see them, I like them, but I'm not one of 
them." He keeps In mind the fact that while he Is In the 
U.S. he Is part of the rat-race, and if he gets to know 
friendly and interesting Americans, it Is all for the better. 
But generally speaking, the foreign student knows that 
eventually he will be back together with people who. have 
drives, habits, and interests similar to his, and that the 
years spent in America will have been a good experience. 

Karin Ruckhaus (Venezuela) 















International Fair (above, below) was held in April. 



100 




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101 



D.C. 



If the way to a student's heart is indeed through his 
stomach, the Food Service Management wields a lot of 
power on the UMass campus, feeding 10,000 stomachs 
every day. 

"Power politics," with indigestion to the loser, might be 
the one way of describing the series of confrontations be- 
tween FSfVI Director Joel Stoneham and the hungry hordes 
during the 1971-72 school year. 

The Dining Commons is a sure loser in any popularity 
contest, any year. But this year, the usual complaints were 
distinguished by positive action and demands on the part 
of the gastronomically-underprivileged. The resulting inter- 
nal convulsions of the Food Service Management caused a 
number of improvements in Dining Commons service, 
ranging from staff reorganization to the new Basic Foods 
Line. 

Because student interest in good nutrition has probably 
never been so high, one answer to this is Basic Foods. 
Ranging from strict vegetarian diet through poultry and fish 
eaters, but eliminating red meat, this menu emphasizes 
more natural foods and makes available supplements such 
as yogurt, wheat germ, cheese, and nuts. 

The program was developed in Spring of 1971 in re- 
sponse to student demands, as a rather limited supplemen- 
tary offering to the regular menu. 

During the summer, however, Food Services was re- 
quested to present an 8-week vegetarian menu for the Stu- 
dents International Meditation Society for its teacher-train- 
ing program convening at the university. Some of the menu 
items included whole grain, stone-ground breads, tofu (soy 
bean curd), tahini ( sesame butter), Granola, and herb 
teas. Locating a ton of whole grain buckwheat flour was a 
challenge In the present institutional foods setup. Recipes 
were developed from standard recipes for 6-8 persons. 
Eventually, purchasing contracts were made and the pro- 
gram was a success. With this inspiration, the Food Serv- 
ice decided to offer an entirely separate menu for students 
in residence who prefer a vegetarian or near-vegetarian 
diet. 

The Basic Foods Line is the only one of its range in the 
country. It has been available since September, 1971 and 
this year 800-900 students took meals there, with 2000- 
4000 using it on an occasional basis. One interesting as- 
pect of the Basic Foods program is the cheerful atmos- 
phere in special Dining rooms at Worcester and Southwest 
Commons. Apparently, when students feel they are collab- 
orating with Food Services on something special, grum- 
bling all but disappears and "good vibrations" are every- 
where. 

Atmosphere is an important ingredient in the regular 
menu Dining Commons. Good nutrition involves more than 
offering the right foods. They have to look right; the atmos- 
phere must be pleasant; the food must taste good. 

The existing cold, oppressive, and sterile atmosphere of 
the Dining Commons might explain many half-finished 
trays. Or it might be the taste of the food. Most of the stu- 
dents will say that some of the meals are "pretty good," 
while others are particularly "bad." The range of personal 
tastes to be satisfied make universal gastronomic ecstasy a 
near impossibility, especially with the added factors of cost. 




problems of preparation, availability of products on the in- 
stitutional market. One response of the Food Service has 
been to offer a wide variety of selections at every meal. 

A control in the hands of the students is the Test 
Kitchen, which meets every Tuesday and Thursday to try 
new products. Any student may attend, taste, and rate the 
products, and unless a product is rated acceptable by the 
attendant students and faculty members, it will never make 
the menu. 

Many students feel that the Dining Commons should use 
mostly fresh fruits and vegetables. Although this would in- 
crease the labor of preparing the meals and possibly the 
price of a meal ticket, it may be a worthwhile step in the 
interests of improved relations. And the four-week menu 
cycle presently used might be abandoned in favor of a 
longer cycle. 

A classic photo in the Daily Collegian, showing a pros- 
trate student, queried "Is it spring in the air or Dining Com- 
mons in the stomach?" This strain between the consumers 
and the management of institutional food is both universal 
and eternal, but at UMass the Food Service has remained 
impressively flexible within somewhat taxing limitations. The 
students have the responsibility of articulating their de- 
mands and keeping up the pressure. 

Karen Rehm 



102 



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105 



nfirmary 




Plans for the expansion of the present UMass Infirmary 
were revealed February 7 by Acting Director of Health Ser- 
vices Barry Averil. The new facility, which will house an 
enlarged out-patient clinic, will cost approximately $1 .5 mil- 
lion. The project has been in the planning stage for seven 
years, according to Averil; it is hoped that construction will 
begin in June 72, so that the facilities will be in operation 
by mid-73. 

The present building, tremendously overcrowded during 
the past few years, was designed to handle only 10,000 
students; the new facilities should increase this figure to 
25,000 students. The increased size of the out-patient facil- 
ity should reduce considerably the time a student has to 
wait for treatment. 

The new dental clinic will operate on an "emergency 
only" basis, with normal dental work being handled by the 
student's family doctor or an area physician. There is the 
possibility of including a "preventive dental clinic" at a 
later date to provide students with check-up and cleaning 
facilities. 

The new building will also expand the present physical 



therapy and X-Ray facilities. The new reception area will be 
larger and more efficient and should eliminate the present 
confusion students often encounter when seeking care. 
Plans also call for the out-patient to be divided into smaller 
units which will provide the student with a more personal 
environment. A Nurse Practitioner Area with five nurses 
and a doctor on call at all times should also decrease the 
waiting time. Also, an eye clinic may be included at a later 
time. 

These new services will be housed in a two-story build- 
ing to be located directly in front of the present Infirmary. 
There are also plans under consideration to add two addi- 
tional stories to the extension and increase Health Services 
in-patient facilities. The building has presently only five- 
room wards, which are unwieldly when dealing with emo- 
tional or contagious problems. There are hopes for single 
and double rooms which will provide more privacy in these 
cases. 

The new services will be reflected in a possible 5% in- 
crease in the Student Health Fee, but that this would not 
be realized until the facility is completed. 



106 






1.07 



Off-Campus Living 




Part of just about everyone's college experience is that 
day when he "goes off-campus." The restrictions on mov- 
ing off were not very stringent, and even if you weren't 21 
or a senior, there was always some kind of excuse that 
could be used. 

"I'm going to commute from home." 

"But our records show that you live in New Jersey." 

"Uh . . . yeh, well, with the money I save by living at 
home, I'm going to buy a car." 

"Why didn't you say so?" 

It is really pretty amazing, with the number of apart- 
ment complexes going up, that there is so little room when 
you decide to move off. The price range of the apartments 
varied about as drastically as the quality. Puffton, Colonial, 
Cliffside, Squire, University Park, Crown Point, North Vil- 
lage, Presidential, Mayflower, Townehouse, Sugarloaf. 
They seemed to pop up every week. 

Learning to live on your own, without the DC to cook for 
you, without the janitors to clean out the bathrooms, with- 
out the trash-room to empty the trash in, resulted in chaos. 
Pizzas and Cool-Pops (let it be said) are not the most nutri- 
tious combination for a square meal, especially when they 



are the on/y combination. 

"Do you want to go with me to do the shopping this 
afternoon?" 

"Nah, I went this morning." 

"What'd you get?" 

"T.V. dinners . . . Twenty of them." 

"Again?" ■ 

"Again." 

Perhaps the most interesting feature of living off-campus 
is that you have to live with someone else. Gradually, over 
the months, you can grow to hate this person. It is not 
wise to choose a friend for a roomate, because the friend- 
ship will not last very long. 

"It's your turn to empty the trash." 

"Nope." 

"F — you, "nope," I took it out yesterday!" 

"Nope." 

"Go to hell!" 

"Nope." 

Living in an apartment? It can be fun. It can be a hassle. 
But whatever it is, it's very valuable before stepping out of 
college. 



1 



108 




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113 



Alpha 



BeU 




Gamma 



Detta 





ZeU 




EU 



TheU 




loU 



Kappa 



Lambda 



WAY 

Fraternities & Sororities 

of 
UMass 

ICllSlllIlgS an open invitation to see for yourself what different 
fraternities and sororities are like in an informal 
atmosphere. The rush program is open at any time 
during the semester. 



£ ledglllg* once rushing is completed and you have chosen a 

house, you are formally invited to pledge. The pledge 
period basically gives you and the house the chance to 
become acquainted before the actual initiation. 

Scholarship: High .cdemlc .chleve„e.. is e.c..r.ged .. .11 
times. Individual chapters have scholarships and loans 
available. The ovexall cum. average for sororities is 2.8 
and for fraternities it is 2.3 



Activities: 

Social - Social life can become an important part of our 

educational experience. Due to the interaction of the 
members of the Greek System with each other and with 
other campus groups, the social perspective is broadened. 
Service - The Greek system is directly responsible for many 

service activities, such as (1) The University Guide Service 
(2) UNICEF Drive (3) Freshman Mugbook (4) Homecoming 
Float Parade. In addition, many Greeks individually 
contribute their time to UMass services. 

Sports - fraternity and sorority members have always been and 

still are well represented in both intramural and 
varsity sports. 




Omicron 



Rho 



Sigma 




Tau 



V' 



Upsilon 



u 



Phi 



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For further informaUg 






arents Day, like the one above at SDT were one of the means which the Greeks used to try to familiarize as many people as possible with the Fraternity- 
orority system. 



he page at left was reprinted from the March 6, 1972 Collegian. 



115 




The pendulum has apparently begun to swing back for 
the Greek system on the UMass campus. Greek member- 
ship plunged to a record low in 1970-71, but has been 
steadily rising for 1971-72. 

In the spring of 1970, four fraternities folded for vahous 
reasons — one because of poor financial management, 
another fraternity because of a fire in its house and insuffi- 
cient financial support to re-establish itself, a third because 
its national charter was revoked, and a fourth due to un- 
known reasons. Since 1971-72, however, two houses have 
come back to the UMass campus and Greek membership 
has increased considerably. 

Greek living is a communal type of arrangement, accord- 
ing to Greek area co-ordinator Paul Stevens; it is a small 
group of individuals who have willingly come to live to- 



gether, to create their own government, their own budget, 
their own program of activities and service projects. 

Greek-sponsored service projects were many and widely 
varied in 1972 — parties for underprivileged children from 
surrounding communities, the 100-mile March of Dimes 
Run from Boston to Amherst, and the fund-raising Bounce 
for Beats the proceeds of which also went to the March of 
Dimes. 

In 1971-72 the Greek system expanded its horizons to 
become more community-oriented, encompassing a 
greater span of activities and interests. With this broaden- 
ing of interests came increased Greek membership, an in- 
dication, perhaps, that UMass students are beginning to 
respond to the Greeks' annual plea to come down to meet 
them and to make their own decisions. 



116 







117 




Tuesday, April 18, 1972, the 100-mile March of Dimes 
Run kici<ed off the annual Greek Week, involving 22 Greek 
houses in the fund-raising project. Each house was re- 
sponsible for covering 4 miles of the actual distance as 
runners carried the Olympic torch from Boston to Amherst. 

The run began on the capital steps in Boston with the 
official lighting of the torch by Governor Sargent, contin- 
ued through Worcester and finished in Amherst at the 
UMass Haggis Mall, where Chancellor Bromery accepted 
the torch from the last runner and lit a larger torch with the 
smaller Olympic torch, signifying the end of the run and 
the start of Greek Week. 

In addition to the run, forty Greeks were bused to the 
Boston business district to collect for the March of Dimes; 
Greeks also collected at the Campus Center and Student 
Union for the entire day. 






118 







119 



The Big Splash 



The morning of Wednesday, June 29 found the UMass 
campus basking in the hot summer sun. The weather re- 
ports predicted chances of scattered thunder showers on 
Thursday. 

The campus was virtually dead. Summer school had just 
started, and the swing-shifters had recently arrived. But 
compared to the usual bustle during the regular school 
year, the university community was fast asleep. 

The swing-shift freshmen were flinging frisbees and play- 
ing catch outside the Hills North and South dorms. Apart- 
ment swimming pools were full, and everyone who enjoyed 
catching the rays was sprawled out on their respective 
lawns. It was a relief to see the sun after such a lousy 
June. In an area where the average rainfall for the month 
was four inches, the Amherst region had already received 
over eleven inches. 

Around five-thirty that afternoon, clouds began to collect 
over the area. It was strange to see them come together, 
for it was similar to Hurricane Agnes the week before. 
Then, about six o'clock it started. The rain came down in 
sheets. And sheets. In forty minutes it was all over. 

Hills North and South were evacuated. The ceilings in 
both began to collapse, with tiles covering the floors. The 
basements were flooded. The Campus Center concourse 
level was under three inches of water. The pond was cov- 
ering the benches. The Student Activities Offices ceilings 
began to fall, and tiles were scattered around Gerry Scan- 
Ion's (head of the Campus Center) office. 

Homes in the Amherst area had up to six feet of water in 
the basements. Amherst center was without power for 
about half an hour as a result of two fallen trees. Triangle 
and East Pleasant Streets were closed to traffic due to 
flooding. 

In the end, it was determined that Amherst was the only 
area to be hit by the flash storm. For several days after, the 
water was contaminated by a high bacteria count. Worst 
hit of all was the Campus Center, that Awful Waffle. So, 
what else is new? 




^-iS'i't 





@ 




The bridge over the campus pond (top) was temporarily submerged by 
the storm. Hills Dorms ceilings began to fall, (above) and the swing-shift 
freshmen were forced to evacuate to Gorman. 



120 







The Campus Center was one of the hardest hit build- 
ings of the mini-hurricane (top right). Lot 1 1 (right) 
was a temporary swimming hole for summer students. 



t 



mMmmi 





121 




Co-Ed Dorms 



This is a report to the parents of America who have been 
concerned about their daughters moving into dormitories 
with boys. 

It is written in response to the keening of students on 
college campuses, who have tried the experience of coed 
living and have liked it. 

"I only wish parents knew what it is really like to live in a 
coed dormitory," said a student who has lived in one for 
over two years. "It's not at all like a lot of people think; it's 
not all sex and orgies. It's something better than that. If 
only they knew the truth about coed dorms ..." 

This, then, is the truth about coed dorms, an increas- 
ingly popular trend on college campuses throughout the 
country — a controversial trend which has faced opposi- 
tion from administrators and parents — but a surprisingly 
innocuous trend which is gradually receiving approval from 
all but the most prudish of parents. 

The controversy seems to stem from preconceived no- 
tions of what goes on within the walls of a coed dorm, 
which, in turn, are based on preconceptions of what will 
happen when young men and women live together. 



Most students will tell you that rampant sexual relation- 
ships exist only in the minds of their parents. In actuality, a 
brother-sister relationship is fostered, one which psycholo- 
gists and sociologists have universally labeled as 
"healthy." 

"You won't find any panty raids here," said one coed 
dorm resident. "We're above that. I think living in a coed 
dorm has had a lot to do with it. It provides a much more 
wholesome atmosphere." 

A recent survey at the University of Massachusetts (Am- 
herst), one of the first public universities to establish coed 
dorms, has shown that most girls regard their male count- 
erparts as brothers. 

"I don't really have a boyfriend," sighed one young lady, 
"But," she added with a smile, "I've got 25 brothers living 
down the hall." 

One girl claimed her best friend was a boy, "But it's 
nothing sexual, mind you. We're just best friends." 

Another girl, a senior and, hence, one of the older girls 
living on her corridor, complained of being a mother im- 
age. 

"All the guys on the floor come to me to sew on buttons, 
patch their pants, iron their shirts, and even ask for 
advice," she said. "You'd think I was their mother or 



122 



something." 

Likewise, most boys avoid becoming sexually involved 
with a girl who resides on an adjacent corridor, which 
seems to shatter the myth that proximity leads to promiscu- 
ity. Boys, too, think of these girls as sisters. 

"We've got some nice girls on our corridor," one boy 
remarked, "but I wouldn't go to bed with them. Don't ask 
me why. I probably would if they lived somewhere else. 
Maybe it's because I see them every day." 

This sibling relationship, and its many implications, is 
one aspect of the sociological phenomenon which has 
emerged from the establishment of coed dorms. Often de- 
scribed as a "platonic relationship," it is thought to be the 
result of an "incest taboo," a concept first applied to coed 
dorms over 3 years ago by Stanford Psychologist Joseph 
Katz. 

This taboo, Katz explained, is not one of guilt; rather, it is 
a reluctance to sexually exploit a regular companion. As a 
result of this, coed living seems to have exploded the 
myths of what will happen when teenage boys and girls 
live together. 

One direct consequence is that boy-girl relationships, in 
many cases, go beyond sexual attraction. Occasionally, 
girls feel that boys see them for more than their bodies. 

"I'm not saying that guys don't notice good-looking 
girls," one girl commented. "It just seems that when guys 
live with girls, they start to notice them for more than just 
how they look." 

"I guess you might say that they start to see us more as 
people," another girl added, "which is good." 

Girls respond to this change in attitude, and boys notice 
this response. 

"The girls in a coed dorm are different from the ones in 
an all-girl dorm," was one boy's analysis. "It's hard to de- 
scribe what the difference is, though. It's not so much how 
they dress, although the ones in all-girl dorms tend to be 
flashier to impress the guys. Maybe it's just that when girls 
and guys live together, they're more open with each other. 
Not necessarily friendlier — just a different type of friendli- 
ness. More relaxed and honest. It's definitely a lot better 
that way." 

Some other conclusions based on the survey: 

— Students generallyl consider life in a coed dorm to be 
more natural, and more like real life. 

"I don't think coed dorms should be so out of the ordi- 
nary," as one girl put it. "It's the single-sex dorms which 
are unnatural. How many apartment houses take only all 
girls or all boys?" 

— There seems to be less formal dating, especially on a 
one-to-one basis. Group activities have taken their place. 

"I remember in high school," one girl reminisced. "Ever- 
yone went out in pairs — movies, games, parties, every- 
where. If you didn't have a boyfriend, you ended up sitting 
home. But now," she said, "it's a lot different. We all go 



places and do things as a group. Maybe there will be 4 
guys and 2 girls, or 4 girls and 2 guys — it doesn't matter. 
That's what's nice about it." 

— Many of the girls living in all-girl dorms are there be- 
cause their parents "wanted them to study without distrac- 
tions." It has been found, however, that coed residents 
spend as much time studying as do residents of single-sex 
dorms, but more studying time is spent with the opposite 
sex. 

"Having a boyfriend doesn't keep me from doing home- 
work," claimed one girl. "After all," she laughed, "I'm here 
to learn, not to find a husband. Seriously though, we both 
do just as much homework now as we did before. Except 
now," she added, "we do it together." 

— When coed dorms were first established, the most pub- 
licized advantage was the decrease in dorm damage and 
vandalism. Although it is no longer considered to be the 
most important aspect of a coed dorm, it continues to be 
an advantage. 

"I lived on this floor last year, before the dorm went 
coed," one of the older boys remembered, "and I can say 
this: every one of those guys was rowdier than hell last 
year — hootin' and hollerin' till all hours of the night. 
There'd be water fights and the whole bit. And the guys 
would be drunker than hell, too. But now," he said, shrug- 
ging his shoulders, "you wouldn't believe it was the same 
bunch. I'd say they've grown up a bit. Of course, having 
girls move in did a lot to calm them down, too." 

— Curiously, it seems that even some students' precon- 
ceptions of life in a coed dorm were inaccurate. 

"To tell you the truth, I don't really remember what I ex- 
pected," one girl admitted. "I guess I was sort of indiffer- 
ent to the whole idea." 

"I expected a lot of sex, and so on," confessed a fresh- 
man boy. "But, of course, if you come into a coed dorm 
expecting that, you'll be pretty disappointed. Your chances 
of finding it here are no better than finding it in an all-guys' 
dorm," he philosophized. "Coed dorms aren't particularly 
a dorm was coed played a secondary role in making mos 
students' decisions of where to live. 

One of the greener residence areas at UMass is Orchard 
Hill. As of this year, all four dorms on the Hill are coed. 

"I chose the Hill more because it was isolated from the 
rest of the campus," one freshman girl explained, "not so 
much because it was coed. Although," she added quickly, 
"I do like it being coed." 

"At first I didn't care whether I lived in a coed dorm or 
not," one boy said, "but now that I'm living in one — well, 
I like it!" 

— Finally, the truest test of success seems to lie in the fact 
that nearly all students in all living situations claim that they 
will hypothetically let their future children choose freely in 
deciding whether or not to live in a coed situation. Most, 
however, say they will recommend coed dorms. 



123 



Coed living at UMass got its start at the beginning of 
spring semester 1970 when 44 female students moved into 
Greenough House (formerly an all-male dorm) on an alter- 
nate floor plan. Like most first attempts, this one was not 
completely successful. Both the experimental nature of the 
project, plus the small ratio of wemen to men (30%) con- 
tributed to making the women seem more of a curiosity. 

Gradually, though, things got better, and even the few 
undergrads who were initially opposed to the idea began to 
say nice things about it. 

"I was against it at first," one junior girl confessed, "but 
after a while I kind of got to like it. Now I think it's one of 
the most worthwhile programs on campus." 

Other dorms on campus saw what was happening at 
Greenough and liked it. By the end of the semester, twelve 
dorms submitted proposals to go coed starting fall semes- 
ter, some by alternate floors (Greenough Plan), others by 
alternate rooms. The Board of Trustees approved the Gree- 
nough Plan, but nixed the room-to-room suggestions. 

So by fall semester 1970, 2543 undergrads (out of 
10,500 residing on campus) were living in twelve coed 
dorms, which then carried the non-controversial label "liv- 
ing-learning centers," to ease parental sensitivity to the 
new situation. 

It wasn't until the following semester, however, that 
freshmen were granted permission to move into coed 
dorms, an action which faced stiff opposition from Trustees 
and upperclassmen who felt that freshmen lacked maturity 
to cope with a coed atmosphere. 

"Freshmen have so much to face, so many changes to 
go through, their first year here," stated a senior girl. "I 
think living in a coed dorm would just be too much for 
them." 

"I know I wouldn't have been able to live in a coed dorm 
when I was a freshman," was the way another upperclass- 
man felt. 

Others thought differently. Allen Davis, then head-of-resi- 
dence in Washington-Lower dorm noted that "freshmen 
are becoming isolated on the UMass campus because they 
are located in dorms other than those which are coed." 

His sentiments were echoed by Greenough's head-of- 
residence William Tierney: "It is very important for fresh- 
men to live in coed dorms," he said. 

It was in this same semester that alternate room plans 
for ten dorms were finally granted approval on a trial basis. 
Like the alternate floor plan before it, the room-to-room 
setup was an unqualified success. It was widely hailed for 
the sense of community it brought to dormitory living. A 
student in this situation tells why: 

"A lot of people were afraid of what might happen if you 
had boys and girls living right next door to each other. But 
as it turned out," he said enthusiastically, "it was terrific! 
We're all like one big happy family!" 

A third variation of coed living was introduced when the 
$10 million Sylvan area, 3 dorms composed of suites 
opened. 

It is generally speculated that, despite the growing popu- 
larity and success of coed dorms, there will always be sin- 
gle-sex dorms — or at least one male and one female 
dorm. Knowing this, most of the remaining few of a dying 
race of single-sex dorms are making an effort to join the 
ranks of the integrated, a task which involves much more 
than first meets the eye. 

Baker House, an all-male dorm, is trying to go coed. Its 



residents have found that there are three obstacles that 
must be overcome in the transition. 

One, adequate facilities for housing both sexes must be 
obtained. At Baker, however, this has been a relatively mi- 
nor problem, as there is ample space in this immense 
dorm. Because of its size and structure. Baker is readily 
adaptable to a coed environment. 

Baker's head-of-residence Steve Soderlind claims that 
size is an attribute to a coed living situation, although it 
inhibits a sense of unity. 

"It's a shame that small dorms went coed instead of 
large ones," said Soderlind, "since a single-sex dorm 
should be small to facilitate a sense of community." 

Secondly, the usual administrative red tape must be cut. 
This tends to be more of a procedural matter involving time 
and energy, but usually accomplished without any great 
degree of difficulty. One of the things that must be estab- 
lished is where the girls will come from, and where the 
guys will go. This is determined on paper only, using male 
and female "spaces." In other words, a presently all-girl 
dorm which is planning a coed move will be granted as 
many male spaces as Baker will be granted female spaces. 
This does not necessarily imply that Patterson's girls will be 
moving to Baker, or vice versa. 

Finally, and most importantly, attitudes must be altered. 

Working with what he called "a sharp bunch of floor 
counselors and upperclassmen," Soderlind set out to influ- 
ence the way the typical boy in a boys' dorm approached 
college life. 

"Basically, what we had to do," said Soderlind, "was 
shatter many of the so-called masculinity images — booze, 
chicks, superjocks, and so on. An all-male dorm is a hos- 
tile environment — a survival of the fittest sort of deal — 
and it was in our hands to change that style of life. Other- 
wise they won't be able to cope with having girls around. 
And, more importantly, girls won't be able to cope with 
them. We've succeeded," Soderlind reported. "The guys 
have grown up tremendously in the past year. They've 
achieved a great deal of maturity." 

It was all accomplished, he said, through "bull sessions 
and spontaneity. Some guy would start boasting about how 
many kegs of beer he could chug, or some other sort of 
foolishness, and we'd catch him, and say to him 'so 
what?' " 

Now Baker is ready to go coed, and will open its doors 
to women for the first time starting fall 1972. Several others 
are making the coed switch in fall '72 as well, among them 
the notoriously nicknamed "Nunnery" — Van Meter 
House. 

The question now seems to be, "What does this all 
mean?" 

In an age when Women's Lib is fashionable, and the 
"separate but equal" clause is a violation of the Constitu- 
tion, coed dormitories seem to be right in step with the 
times. One can only speculate where this trend might lead. 
Now that Congress has paved the way for women to be 
drafted, it is conceivable that the Army might be building 
coed barracks, much like the Israeli kibbutz. And judging 
from the success of the coed dorms — and the resultant 
healthier atmosphere — that might not be a bad idea at all. 

As for the parents of the American student, all they want 
is what's best for their offspring. 

Try it . . . you might like it. 

Jerald Lazar 



124 






125 





CO flUTlOW roWENVIfWNIWEWTAL OUAIJTY| 




PART 3 
Student As Participant 



126 






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127 



Student Senate 




"Once upon a time, there was a Happy Valley with a cow 
college in it. Then, not so very long ago, the big daddies in 
Boston decided to re-name their cow college a 'university.' 
And it was good. 

"But the big daddies looked out over their creation and 
saw that the kiddies were not happy. The kiddies were an- 
gry, for they had been promised many things that had not 
come to pass. The kiddy houses were dirty little boxes. The 
kiddy classes were a bore. The kiddy num-nums were 
more fit for the cows. 

"So the word went out throughout the land: What shall we 
do with the angry kiddies? Soon a wise daddy appeared 
and said: 'There is no reason for this unhappiness. The 
university is the best of all possible worlds. If the kiddies 
are angry, we should put them In a room and let them talk 
to themselves. At least they won't hassle the daddies any- 
more, they'll only hassle each other.' 

"And the room full of kiddles was called The Student Sen- 
ate .. . " 




128 






Lee Sandwen ("above") Student Senate President 1971-72. 



John Stevens (above), Budgets Ctiairman Nick Apostala (below) Ctiair- 
man, Academic Affairs. 






... To most of US, the Student Senate was an organ- 
ized way for students to establish an illusion of power and 
importance in the frightening size of the universe. Every 
Wednesday night, the Senate would gather in the Campus 
Center for its elaborate religious ritual: Roberts' Rules of 
Order was the Bible; the By-Laws were the Canons of the 
Faith; the officers and committee chair-persons, always sta- 
tus — conscious, were the Bishops and High Priests. In 
much the same way that religionists dispute minor doctrinal 
points, the Student Senate frequently spent hours of de- 
bate arguing of petty details, or amending a recommenda- 
tion that would be ignored by the University anyway. 

While professors rated number one as the people most 
likely to talk in someone else's sleep. Student Senators 
rated a close second. The strength of their oratory was 
matched only by its lack of substance. At any given mo- 
ment, the meeting would degenerate into a hassle over a 
Point of Personal Privilege between Senator Bombast and 
Senator Snide. The length of debate was always inversely 
proportional to the importance of the issue . . . 



129 





130 




\ 



♦» 



rN-^ 





... If the Senate were to be judged solely by its meet- 
ings, it would be merely a surrealistic spectacle. But, in 
spite of its meetings, the student government had a signifi- 
cant year of accomplishment. 

Elected by students and under the leadership of Senate 
President Lee Sandwen, the Student Government Associa- 
tion sponsored two voter-registration drives that made the 
new citizen-student a potent force in local, state, and even 
national politics. Student lobbyists fought any and all tuition 
increases. A free Spring Concert was held in spite of ad- 
ministrative paranoia. Undercover narcotics agents were 
banned from campus by the Senate, forcing the District At- 
torney to pledge that there were no agents on campus (at 
the time) and that "Big busts" would stop. (The District 
Attorney knew that we had become voters.) A long-needed 
reform of the Athletic Council, granting students as much 
power as possible under NCAA regulations, was passed by 
the Faculty Senate after a year-long campaign led by the 
Student Senate. The Women's Committee became a strong 
voice for women's rights and established several services 
to meet the special needs of women on campus. A Univer- 
sity-wide Teacher Evaluation Program was established be- 
cause of the pioneering efforts of the Academic Affairs 
Committee. Residential colleges and other experimental 
programs were supported. 

The Student Senate also had the power to allocate the 
Student Activities Tax, a fee paid by each student at the 
University. Over the last two years, the Senate succeeded 
in reducing the tax by $3 per student while increasing the 
number of services provided and groups funded. Each 
year, the total tax comes to around $650,000. 

Student Senate Attorney Richard Howland worked full- 
time giving legal aid to students. The Student Senate 
Transit Service provided us with free bus transportation 
around campus. The Draft Counselling Service, Lecture- 
Note Program, and Book Loan Service all sought to meet 
specific student needs. A Course Description Guide helped 
us choose among the limitless course offering each semes- 
ter. 

The Student Senate provided funds for a wide range of 
student groups, including the Collegiate Committee for the 
Education of Black Students (CCEBS), Room to Move, the 
Coalition for Environmental Quality (CEQ), the Afro-Ameri- 
can Society, Juvenile Opportunities Extension (JOE), 
Northern Educational Services (NES), Yahoo, WMUA, the 
Collegian, and the book you are now holding in your hand. 

While the revolution hasn't occurred, at least the student 
government has become something more than bread and 
circuses. 

Larry Ladd 
President, Student Senate 1 972-73 



131 



Collegian 




Jim Gold (left), Editor-in-Chief 
Barbara Brecfier (below), Pfiotograptner 



What accurate information should UMass students re- 
ceive? How should it be presented? What deserves editorial 
support or criticisnn? 

These were some of the questions which the staff of the 
Massachusetts Daily Collegian answered each night as 
they put together the prime news source for the students 
at the Amherst campus. Editors and staff members of the 
newspaper faced the responsibility of informing UMass stu- 
dents about the world. And the information had to be avail- 
able at 8 A.M. each day. 

Not everyone agreed with what the Daily Collegian said, 
or how it said it. But the students working on the publica- 
tion set out to put each day's news into perspective. Re- 
porters and photographers were assigned to cover various 




activities, such as a Student Senate meeting or an anti-war 
demonstration. Some were also assigned to take a deep 
look into parts of the University, such as the problems with 
the new Sylvan residential area or the politics behind the 
new Med School in Worcester. 

While reporters were getting their stories, the job of put- 
ting it all together into readable form fell to each night's 
Issue Editor. This was the person who placed the stories in 
their respective positions in the newspaper. 

The editorial staff interpreted news and selected columns 
and letters for publication. The sports staff told what was 
happening with athletic competition. The photography staff 
captured pictures of events. The business staff helped the 
local merchants display their wares. 

Poor Richard's, a weekly magazine section of the Colle- 
gian evolved in the fall. Starting with record reviews and a 
weekend events calendar, it expanded and took in-depth 
looks at local and national events. 

The Collegian could not work if it weren't for the dedica- 
tion of its staff, some of whom stay up all night so their 
fellow students can see what is going on here and across 
the world. The Collegian is students working together to 
keep the UMass community informed. 



132 




Don Saint-Pierre (left), Ass't. Managing Editor 
Kathy Edmund (below), Secretary 



W 



■i-^^- 






Al Ctiapman (left), Ass't. Pfioto Editor 
Gib Fullerton (above), Pfioto Editor 



IVIDC Pfiotos by tvlDC Staff 



133 




Dan Kamal (above), Sports Editor, Ann Gurnett (below left). Executive Editor, and Bill Ballou, Ass't, Sports Editor. 




134 








Connie Hollon (above), Secretary 

Bill Manburg (below), Business Manager 



Nathan Gorenstein (above) Managing Ed. 
Don Bishop (below). News Editor 





135 



WMUA 





WMUA, the student-run 10-watt non-commercial FM sta- 
tion at UMass received, almost a year ago, a "construction 
permit" to make all necessary changes for broadcast at 
1,000 watts in stereo on 91.1 megacycles. There were 
problems, like finding a location for the station's new an- 
tenna tower, which was eventually placed atop Dickenson 
House in the eighth floor ironing closet; and installing two 
quality telephone lines to carry the stereo sound from 
WMUA's studios in the engineering building over half a 
mile away, but WMUA finally established itself as an easily 
receivable stereo station accessible to surrounding com- 
munities for twenty miles in every direction, such as the 
communities of Springfield, Holyoke, Greenfield and Nor- 
thampton, as well as Amherst and Belchertown. 

The extended listening area will provide WMUA with a 
potential non-college audience, but programming will not 
be altered; rather, professionalism will be stressed to a 
greater degree. The programming will attempt to reach the 
facets of the community by offering what people would like 
to hear, programming that will make the audience aware of 
what's happening in their community — programs such as 
WMUA's "Week in Review," CBS Massy Lectures," "Cycle 
Breaker," and "Focus." "Ujamma Drum," jazz and classi- 
cal music, and news as examples of "cultural public affairs 
programs" will also be aired. 



A second purpose of WMUA should be teaching staff 
members techniques of remote recordings and broadcast 
journalism. Air quality depends on three factors — money, 
facilities, and personnel. WMUA is one of the best equip- 
ped college stations in New England, easily understandable 
if one examines WMUA's budget. The station is endowed 
about $45,000 yearly by the Student Senate at UMass — a 
budget more than necessary for the operation of a college 
station similar to WMUA. Therefore, it is up to the person-J 
nel of WMUA to push the station towards the goals of es-^ 
tablishing a superior college station. 

There are indications that WMUA appears to be wasting 
money and space allocated to it by the UMass Student 
Senate. Over a year ago, WMUA was alloted more than 
ample office spaces on the second level of the Student Un- 
ion; the station has not as of yet utilized any of this space. 
The space is supposed to be used for the offices and stu- 
dios of WMUA some time in the near future, according to 
WMUA's station manager, but a move from Marston Hall to 
the Student Union will be costly, requiring more funds than 
WMUA has presently been funded. 

WMUA is doing a creditable job with the abundant re- 
sources available — it is up to the station staff to do an 
excellent job. 



136 






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137 



. . . The radio plays 
the music 





138 






139 




INDEX 72 



INDEX 72, which you are now holding, is the product of 
very long hours on the part of a few people. The INDEX 
staff changed their format somewhat this year as a result of 
the large budget cut which they received from the Student 
Senate. 

This year, too, the INDEX received a budget cut for the 
73 INDEX. But this time there was a bit more concern on 
all sides. It all started at the preliminary budget committee 
meeting, at which time it was decided (with Senator Paul 
Doran in the vanguard) to reduce the budget to one dollar. 
Obviously this would kill the book. At the next full Senate 
meeting, however, the Senate decided that they wanted a 
book after all. (At least their constituents did.) Two propos- 
als were drawn up by the INDEX staff: one for a three-vol- 
ume soft cover edition, and the other was for a one-volume 
hard cover edition. After much typical, useless debate, it 
was decided that most senators wanted the traditional 
hardcover, since it would be more permanent. Former Sen- 
ate President Lee Sandwen proposed a $120,000 budget, 
since he felt that if the students really wanted a book, they 
why not give them a first-class one. That motion, surpris- 
ingly, was almost passed. In the final vote, however, the 
budget proved to be $61 ,000. 

The INDEX found some friends in the Senate those 
nights. Although they may not have agreed with having a 
yearbook, they felt obligated to represent the students, an 



action of which many people thought them incapable. 

Thanks go to John Hogan, Bill Staton, and the others 
who felt that more people were for the INDEX than against, 
and voted accordingly. 

Not many people realize just how much work goes into 
putting a yearbook together. It starts out with working out 
the bid forms. These are sent out, and, on the basis of 
lowest price and best quality, a printer is selected. In the 
same manner a senior photographer and a film processor 
are picked. 

After the companies have been selected, the time for ac- 
tual work arrives. A general layout is drawn up, and the 
style format is determined. Since the INDEX attempts to 
cover the whole year, photographers must be sent out im- 
mediately to cover certain events. Once the pictures have 
been taken, they must be sent to New York to be devel- 
oped. Once the prints are received, a layout must be deter- 
mined for the particular page. Copy also must be written. 
In INDEX 72, which has relatively heavy copy, an English 
class was asked to do certain pieces which would be ex- 
tremely time consuming for the INDEX layout-copy staff, 
which consisted of three people. Indeed, two people did 
85% of the work. 

It is difficult to determine at this time exactly how good 
this book will be, or how it will be received. Considering 
the quality of the photography, however, and the amount 
of time spent on layout, INDEX 72 should be successful. 



140 




Walt Sobzak (left), Editor-in-Chief 
Gail Taylor (below), Designer 




141 




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Jeff Shelkey (below), Co-Photo Editor 







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142 



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Mike Wasilauski (left), Managing Editor 
Colleen Yuu (below), Layout Staff 
Jack Koch (bottom), Business Manager 





143 





Peter Naum (above), Photographer 

Steve Newman (below right), Photographer 




144 




Larry Gold (below), Photographer 

Dr. Dario "Duke" Politella (bottom), Advisor 





Many Hearty Thank-Yous to: 
Dr. Dario Politella and his E-337 
Lev Merrill and his Representation 
Eternal George Williams 
Gunky the Kid 
Gib Fullerton 
Al Chapman 
Al Marcus, again 

Bud, Larry, Cathy, Edna, Judy, and 
the Gang in RSO. 
Lassie 
Helen Fellows 

Photographers (and rather good ones, 
at that): 

Charlie Minott — Co-Photo Editor 
Jetf Shelkey — Co-Photo Editor 
Steve Newman 
Peter Naum 
Scott Prescott 
Larry Gold 
Peter McClennan 

And a VERY special Thank You to 
Valerie Semensi 



145 



Hey Kids!! 



Betcha never heard of half of these 
groups! Right? Well, kids, they're 
your R.S.O.'s!! 





622 Academic and Scholarship Fund Collect. 

605 Accounting Assoc. 

340B Action Lab 

241 J. Adams L.M.U. 

240 J. Q. Adams L.M.U. 

401 Adelphia 

331 African Students Club 

375 Afro-American Student Soc. 

351 Agricultural Science Fair 

261 S Alpha Chi Omega 

707 Alpha Lambda Delta 

714 Alpha Phi Gamma 
315 APO-Alpha Phi Omega 
271 Alpha Sigma Phi 

354 APO/GSS Book Exchange 

715 Alpha Pi Ivlu 

703 Alpha Zeta 
306 Amateur Radio 

624 American Chemical Soc. 
608 Amer. Dairy Science Assoc. 
61 7 (AIAA) Amer. Inst. Aer. & Ast. 
348 Angel Flight 

602 Animal Husband/Ani. Sc. CI. 
394 April 1 and 1 1 Committee 
330 Arab Organization 

603 Arboriculture Club/Arbor, and Park Man- 
agement 

267A Arcon Guides 

557 Area East Coordinator 

558 Area West Coordinator 
399 Area Gov. Conting. Fund 
325 Armenian Club 

704 Arnold Air Society 

604 Art History Club 
653 Astronomy Club 

912 Baha'i Club 
215 Baker House 

355 Barbell Club 

663 Belchertown Volunteers 
118 Black Mass Communic. Proj. 
367 Birth Control Handbook 
116 Block 
229 Brett House 

217 Brooks House 

218 Buttertield House 

512 Buttertield Productions 
328 Bike Club 

1 04 Caesura 

301 Campus Chest Committee 

91 Campus Crusade for Christ 

452 Campus Girl Scouts 

201 Cance House 

556 Central Area Coordinator 

379 Central Area Council 

1 1 3 Central Voices 

219 Chadbourne House 
259S Chi Omega 

338 Chinese Students Club 
908 Christian Science Organ. 

871 Class of 71 -Senior Comm. 

872 Class of 72-Senior Comm. 

347 (CEO) Coalition for Environmental Quality 

101 Collegian 

356 Colonel's Cadre 

340 Community Action Foundation 

A 

B Aclion Lab 

C (NES) Northern Educ. Serv. 

D Poverty Committee 

E Racism Seminars 

F Comm. on Nutrition-Human Needs 
383 Commuter's Assembly 
31 1 Commuters Club 



674 Computing Machines-UM 

377 Concern 

239 Coolidge Tower L.M.U. 

700 Council of Academic Honor Societies 

243 Crampton House 

353 Crew Club 

205 Crabtree 

337 Crattsmen's Guild-UMass 

310 Dames Club 

278F Delta Chi 

233 Dickinson House 

803 (DVP) Distinguished Visitors Program 

395 Dratt Counseling Service 

115 Drum 

206 Dwight House 

625 Education Club 
237 Emerson House 
109 Engineering Journal 

606 (AICHE) Engin. -Chemical Amer. Inst. 

607 (ASCE) Engin. -Civil-Amer. Soc. 

609 (IEEE) Engin. -Elec. and Econ. 

601 (ASME) Engin. -Mechan. Amer. Soc. 

652 (AIIE and IRE) Engin. -Industrial and Radio 

629 English Dept. Undergrad. Counc. 

326 Equestrian Club 

708 Eta Kappa Nu 

648 Fernald Entomology Club 
231 Field House 
665 Finnish Club 

636 Five College Information Telephone Ac- 
count 

610 Floriculture Club 

374 (Collegiate) Flying Club 
360 Flying Redmen 

612 Food Distribution Club 

61 1 Food Technology Club 
638 Forestry Club 

909 Free Press Committee 
332 Free University 
635 French Corridor 

314 (GSS) Gamma Sigma Sigma 

31 4P Gamma Sigma Sigma — Pledges 

31 4S Gamma Sigma Sigma — Special 

627 Geographical Assoc. — U. Mass. 

228 Gorman House 

230 Grayson House 

380 Greek Council 

1 000 Greek Week 

380B Greeks — Freshman Mugbook 

221 Greenough House 

457 Greenough Snack Bar 

363 Harambi 

342 Heymakers/Square Dance Club 

901 Hillel 

A Hillel Passover 

B Kosher Kitchen 

C United Jewish Appeal 

225 Hills North 

226 Hills South 
111 Hobbitt 

613 Home Economics Club/UMass Amer. 
Home Econ. Assoc. 

302A Homecoming 1971 
368 Homophile League 
661 Horticulture Club 
344 Horticulture Society 

103 Index 

346 India Association 

634 Innkeepers Club 



146 



267 Interfraternity Council 

376 Interim Concert Coord, Connm. 

339 International Club 

317 International Programs — Off. of — For- 
eign Students 

904 Inter-Varsity Christian Feilowstiip (IVCF) 
262S lota Gamma Upsilon 

390 Israeli Students Club 
646 Italian Club 

236 James House 

21 1 Johnson House 
336 Judo/Oriental Sports 
276 Junior Panhellenic 

254S Kappa Alpha Theta 

712 Kappa Delta Pi 

270S Kappa Kappa Gamma 

251 Kappa Sigma 

806 J. F. Kennedy IVIemorium 

238 J. G. Kennedy Tower L.M.U. 

208 Knowlton House 

361 Krishna Consciousness Bakaktyoka Soc. 

256F Lambda Chi Alpha 
272S Lambda Delta Phi 

615 Landscape Architect, Club 
637 Landscape Operations Club 

209 Leach House 

618 Learning Resources Center 

21 Lewis House 
907 Lutheran Club 

212 Lyons House — t^ary 

246 MacKimmie House 

643 lyiarketing Club 

403 (ylaroon Keys 

370 Ivlartin Luther King Soc. Act. 

513 Ivlasque 

616 Mathematics Club 
913 Ivleher Baba League 
235 Melville House 

300 Metawampee Award 

304 Military Ball 

204 Moore House 

402 Mortar Board 

396 Movement for New Congress 

511 Musigals 

345 M.L.K. Lecture Series 

905 Newman Club 

671 Northampton Volunteers 
552 Northeast Area Coordinator 
378 Northeast Area Government 
1 12 Northeast Passage 
340C (NES) Northern Educ. Serv. 
631 Nursing Club — Senior Class 
340F Nutrition and Human Needs 

701 Omicron Nu Society 

551 Orchard Hill Area Coordin. 
382 Orchard Hill Area Governm. 
336 Oriental Sports/Judo 

906 Orthodox Club 
309 Outing Club 

266 Panhellenic Council 

318 Parachute (Sport) Club 
244 Patterson House 

451 People's Peace Treaty Coali. 

702 Phi Eta Sigma 
253F Phi Mu Delta 
277F Phi Sigma Kappa 
274F Pi Lambda Phi 
710 Pi Sigma Alpha 



202 Pierpont House 

504 Play 71 Workshop 

623 Pre-Law Society 

619 Pre-Med Club 

349 Precisionettes 

340D Poverty Committee 

245 Prince House 

621 Psychology — Council 

Students 
316 Program Council 



of Undergraduate 



340E Racism Seminars 
323 RAP Line 

200 (RSO) Recognized Student Org. 
620 Recreation Club 

335 Regional Alliance for Freedom of Israel 
(RAFI) 

405 Revelers 

508 Roister Doisters 
343 Room to Move 
362 Rugby Club 
649 Russian Club 

501 ST, Children's Theatre 
670 Scabbard and Blade 
352 Science Fiction Club 
404 Scrolls 

334 Scuba Club 
313 Senior Day 
110 Shorthorn 
260F Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
273F Sigma Alpha Mu 
255S Sigma Delta Tau 
263S Sigma Kappa 
258F Sigma Phi Epsilon 

341 Sigma Sigma Alpha 
265S Sigma Sigma Sigma 
312 Ski Club 

384 (National) Ski Patrol 
372 SMILE 

553 Southwest-Berkshire-Area Coord, 

554 Southwest-Hampden-Area Coord, 

555 Southwest-Hampshire-Area Coord. 
366 Southwest Assembly 

406 Southwest Patriots 
633 Spanish Club 

102 Spectrum 

381 Spring Concert Committee 

342 Square Dance/Heymakers Club 

502 Statesmen 

675 Stockbridge Athletics 

813 Stockbridge Class of '71 

814 Stockbridge Class of '72 

815 Stockbridge Class of '73 
321 Stockbridge Rifles 

805 Stockbridge Senate 

1 07 STOSAG 

333 (STOSO) Stock. Science Organ. 

801 Student Senate 

802 Student Senate Tax Fund 
A Finance Committee 

B Stabilization Fund 

C Capital Equip. Loan Fund 

D 

E Office of General Counsel 

F Bus Service 

G Social Action Comm. 

H Holding Acct. 

I 

J 

K Judiciaries 

L 

M Undergraduate Councils 

Long Range Planning 

P Public Relations Committee 

R Academic Affairs Comm. 



Y Sponsored Events 
371 (SIMS) Students' International Meditation 
Society 

385 (SDS) Students for a Democratic Society 
91 1 Student Religious Liberals 

3160 Student Union Crafts Committee 

666 (SUG) Student Union Governing Board 
305 (SWAP) Student Workshop on Activities 

Problems 
550 Sylvan Area Coordinator 

386 Sylvan Area Government 

705 Tau Beta Pi 

257 Tau Kappa Epsilon 

213 Thatcher House 
275F Theta Chi 
234 Thoreau House 

628 Turf Management Club 

903 (UCF) United Chhstian Found. 

455 United Marshal Arts Club 

388 (MOBE) University Mobilization Committee 

667 (USCC) University-State Commun. Coun- 
cil 

337 U. Mass. Craftmen's Guild 

203 Van Meter North 
220 Van Meter South 
453 Veterans for Peace 
307 Volunteer Fire Dept. 

392 Wall Street Mobilization Committee 
242 G. Washington Tower L.M.U. 
232 Webster House 

214 Wheeler House 
900 Winter Carnival 

303 (UMass) Women's Abortion Action Coali- 
tion Grp. 

105 WMUA 
1 1 7 WTOY 

106 Yahoo 

350 Young Democrats 

322 Young Republicans 

324 Young Socialists Alliance 

357 Young People's Socialist League 

268F Zeta Nu 

Summer Program 

921 Art 

922 Fine Arts 

923 Intramurals 

924 Outdoor Recreation 

925 Crafts 

926 Lecture-Demonstrations 

927 Popular Events 

928 Films 

929 Newspaper (Statesman) 
930 

931 University Summer Theatre 

932 Student Government 

933 Program Coordination 
934 

935 



147 



RSO 





Bud Demers, (above) supervisor of R.S.O. ac- 
counts. 
Edna Zucker (right), secretary. 




148 




Bud Demers and Larry Popple, accountant, busy at 
work (left). Kattiy Krilovich (below), secretary, along 
with Ann Warchol, secretary. 





Judy Martin, (below left), and Sylvia Byam, below right, two R.S.O. secretaries. 




149 



WMPIRG 




WMPIRG — Western Massachusetts Public Interest Re 
search Group. 

In early October, a year and a half ago, Ralph Nadei 
inspired a group of students in Oregon to form a public 
interest research group (OSPIRG), modeled after his own 
organization in Washington, using the techniques of public 
interest protection Nader himself developed, and applying 
them to student interests (students as citizens). Since then 
the idea has spread across the country — students in 
twenty-five states have created student PIRGS. The new 
concept in student activism came to Western Massachu- 
setts last year and now students at UMass can earn aca- 
demic credit equal to one or more courses for working for 
the public's interest. 

WMPIRG is totally student run and directed, dealing in 
almost any area of the public interest — environmental 
protection, racial and sexual discrimination, health care de- 
livery, corporate responsibility, etc. Last semester, the stu- 
dent body at UMass and ten other schools petitioned their 
board of trustees to add a $2 voluntary fee to the semester 
bill. This money will be used to hire a full-time staff of pub- 
lic interest professionals, such as lawyers, scientists, social 
workers, etc., to work with students in areas previously in- 
accessible to them due to lack of time and/or expertise. 
These professionals are responsive to a PIRG regional 
board which is made up of students elected from each of 
their schools. 



150 





HunU'ii Love Action 




Poverty 

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_ Tue. APRIL 25 
NLni5 l-5pm 

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Km JLt) J Campos 

Conter- 

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Human lOeeds 




151 



Juvenile Opportunities Extension (JOE) Program 



The success of the Juvenile Opportunities Extension 
(JOE) program was heralded at UMass by its Co-ordinator 
Larry Dye, Vice-Chancellor Dr. Robert W. Gage, and Mas- 
sachusett's Governor Sargent, despite a few minor inci- 
dents involving Joe youths. 

JOE was in intensive pre-release program for institution- 
alized youth in the Department of Youth Services (DYS). 
Seventy-five "delinquents" were selected from the Lyman 
and Lancaster Training Schools in Massachusetts to partic- 
ipate with seventy-five student volunteers, who counseled 
them on a one-to-one basis for the month the youths lived 
at UMass. During the course of the program, however, JOE 
acquired nine additional members — six came in as runa- 
ways and three other youths came in from problem homes. 

The relative success of the program can be judged in 
immediate terms based on figures released by Dye: forty- 
one of the youths went from UMass back to their own 
homes, eleven were placed in a "foster care environment," 
thirty — four youths were sent to a non-institutional "group 
home," and seven were returned to institutions while six 
were listed as being runaways from the program. The long 
range success of the program, according to Dye, will be 
judged in terms of "how many and how well the youths 
make the adjustment." 

Despite the acclaimed success of the JOE Program, 
there were problems. The residents of Grayson, which 
housed some of the JOE youths, were not generally favor- 



able of JOE. Charles Burns, one of the Heads of Resi- 
dence, stated, "The idea behind the program is good, but 
the logistics and administration is about the worst I've ever 
seen. I understand it had to be set up quickly (JOE Pro- 
gram) but the students of this university were imposed 
upon." Burns, who is on the Hill's security force, said that 
during the JOE Program $200 worth of property was sto- 
len; he also stated that during the program between two 
and six cars were broken into each night on the Hill. The 
program was also marred during its first week by two hos- 
pital incidents and one runaway. Personality conflicts de- 
veloped between eighteen of the advocates and their 
charges, resulting in the transfer of eight of the advocates 
to different youths in the program and the dropping of ten 
of the advocates altogether. 

When asked what changes he would make, were JOE 
ever to be initiated again. Dye responded by stating that he 
would hold a stronger training program for both the youths 
and the advocates, thereby hopefully avoiding some of the 
personality problems that arose during the course of the 
program. He also felt that improvements would be made In 
the daily schedule for the juveniles, allowing for less free 
time for the youths, while having more supervision. 

Dye summarized his feelings about the interaction be- 
tween the JOE Program and UMass students by saying 
that it should have been a "sharing experience," but he 
added, "I don't think we tapped it enough." 



152 




One of the many workshops sponsored 
by the JOE program (left). 



JBumm 




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Women's 
Lib 



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154 



Vfbmenl 










Women's Lib, bane of universal male chauvanism, was 
relatively active during 1971-72, The year was capped off 
by the strike, at which time the Women's Caucus single- 
handedly upset the whole strike action and eventually led 
to its complete collapse. Somehow, the war in Southeast 
Asia acquired feminist frills, and they took it to their protec- 
tive breast. At the most important meeting of the strike, 
they walked out, however, claiming the whole thing to be 
sexist and racist, (Gigolo gooks). 

Earlier in the year, the women had their very own day. 
The Women's International Day Rally was held in the Stu- 
dent Union Ballroom on March 9, There, they decided to 
rename the ROTC building to Emma Goldman Hall, and the 
new library would be the Mother Jones Library. Golly. 



Other events discussed were things like the role of the 
workingwoman, women in political movements, and les- 
bianism. Abortion was one of the most popular subjects. 

The audience was small, but intense. They listened to 
the lesbian speaker surrounded by placards reading: "All 
You Sexists Go to Hell," "Free All Political Prisoners," and, 
"We are lesbians and we are beautiful." 

She said, "For too long we've let men define what a 
woman is. Now is the time that women must come out and 
speak out." 

Afterwards, the women marched around campus, 
through buildings, into classrooms. Yelling, A grand time 
was had by most. 



155 



Room to Move 



To a transfer student from a small mid-western college, 
the University can at first seem like a pretty awesome and 
threatening place, with a student body that is composed of 
cold, uncaring and unfeeling individuals. 

When Joe K. came to UMass, he felt apart from the cus- 
toms and lifestyles of the campus. As a result, he spent 
many lonely nights in his room unable to relate to anyone 
or find anything to do. 

One night, when he was more depressed than usual, 
Joe decided to forget about his loneliness and trip. He sat 
by himself for quite some time, and then went out for a 
walk around the campus. Inside of the Hatch, he became 
very paranoid, feeling intimidated by the people he saw 
there. He felt they were laughing and leering at him; he felt 
separated from the rest of the world. As the buzzing noise 
in his head became more intense, Joe panicked. He began 
screaming, until he was approached by a friendly, con- 
cerned girl who put her hands on his shoulders and told 
him everything was alright. 

Joe soon found himself inside Room to Move, the stu- 
dent-run drug and problem drop-in center. For the first 
time at UMass, he found people who wanted to talk to him 
and be his friend. The girl sat Joe down, took his hand, 
and began to talk him into relaxing. Sensing her concern 
for him, he was able to calm down and talk about what he 
was feeling. The people at Room to Move proved they 
cared about him. 

Initiated in the spring of 1971 by two students, Paul 
Goulston and Ron LaFrance, and opened on a full-time ba- 
sis in the fall of that same year. Room to Move has been 
providing students with a place where anyone with drug- 
related problems or a desire to get specific information can 
get "confidential and knowledgeable help without feeling 
threatened or restricted by rigid non-caring individuals." 
During a single two-month period, the staff dealt with al- 
most 300 people who sought drug information, had had 
bad trips, were runaways or needed counselling. 

An answer to almost every possible question concerning 
drugs can be found in Room to Move's extensive library of 
research literature. When a problem arises that the staff 
feels needs more professional guidance, they provide the 
individual with an alternative of professional services availa- 
ble for his particular problem — agencies concerning wel- 



fare, abortion problems, runaways and alcoholism, as well 
as the Infirmary and Mental Health. 

Room to Move's drug concerns do not center only on 
the student population; the staff has also established a vol- 
unteer program to train students interested in helping out 
at the Center, instructing the students in workshops on bad 
trips, LSD imagery, counselling techniques and basic refer- 
ral information, and working with them on a one-to-one ba- 
sis for at least one shift a week. Room to Move has also 
held off-campus drug education workshops in the Amherst 
High School and the Junior High, the Northhampton 
schools as well as churches and PTA groups. On campus. 
Room to Move has trained counsellors in what to do in 
times of emergency in the dormitories. The staff has also 
set up workshops and training sessions for themselves with 
psychologists and social workers from time to time to ac- 
quaint themselves with new techniques, philosophies, and 
procedures being used in other centers. Their own staff 
meetings, which take place once a week, are to discuss 
problems in the Center, talk over future plans and to relate 
personal experiences and case studies. 

Because of their limited budget, although aided finan- 
cially by the Office of Students, the Student Senate, and 
the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, Room to 
Move sponsored boogies from time to time that provided 
an opportunity for the community to hear good music as 
well as add some money to their meager finances. 

Room to Move is a group of concerned and dedicated 
students working as a whole and sharing the responsibili- 
ties of the Center equally, giving individual attention to spe- 
cific cases as long as their assistance is required; Room to 
Move maintains a policy of confidentiality, fostering the 
concern and understanding that must be established in any 
counselling situation. 

By the time he had left the Center, Joe had begun to 
feel a little more at home at UMass; he realized that his 
problems of adjustment weren't as bad as he had thought. 
He felt that he had been extremely lucky to find such a 
good friend as Room to Move; it gave him a new feeling of 
happiness to know that there is someone on campus who 
really cares. 

Mary Lou Gordon 



156 



«feZ!r* 






Distinguished Visitors Program (DVP) 




1971-72 proved to be an active year for the Distin- 
guished Visitors Program (DVP); however, other sources 
were also instrumental in featuring other lecturers on a va- 
riety of subjects at UMass. WMPIRG (Western Massachu- 
setts Public Interest Group) sponsored Ralph Nader, while 
Senator Brooke was sponsored by Campus Center Guest 
Lectures. 

Whoever the speaker, however, he or she proved to be a 
crowd attracter. The University is becoming increasingly 
more aware of defining its role as inter-related with that of 
the community — the University can no longer remain iso- 
lated. The subjects ranged from Women's Lib to humor on 
the college campus. 

Dr. Joyce Ladner, sponsored by DVP, spoke on "Black 
Women and Women's Liberation." Dr. Ladner is currently 
teaching in the Sociology Department at Howard Univer- 
sity, Washington, D.C. Humor columnist Art Buchwald, also 
sponsored by DVP, entertained a capacity crowd in the 
Cage with his anecdotes about his career. Dr. Howard 
Zinn of Boston University addressed UMass students on 
"Civil Disobedience in America." 

Sander Vanocur, who resigned from NBC in 1971 to 
work in Public Broadcasting, stressed the importance of 
the media in the upcoming Presidential campaign in a lec- 
ture to UMass students; he also held a seminar concerning 
the control of the government over the media. Jean She- 
pard, a satirical writer whose stories have been published 
in several national magazines, articulately and humorously 
described American institutions. Dick Gregory put in a sur- 
prise appearance to an overflow audience in the Student 
Union Ballroom as part of the School of Education's Center 
for Innovation presentation on institutionalized racism. 

Other distinguished visitors to the UMass campus in- 
cluded Saul Alinsky, Julius Christ and Pat Paulsen. 



158 




Ralph Nader (far left) urged students to combine their roles of stu- 
dent and citizen. "There must be a viable converging of the roles 
of student and citizen. There can be no distinction made between 
student as student and student as citizen. The combination must 
take place in the crucible of action in public issues and problem 
solving." 

Massachusetts Senator Brooke (left) disclosed his policies on the 
important issues of 1972. "I feel there is no more important issue 
in the lives of Americans today than the crisis we have in South- 
east Asia." "This is going to go down in history as one of the real 
shames of history. I just pray to God that we're going to end it real 
soon." 



Dick Gregory (below), on racism, 
one racist country in the world." 



'The United States is the number 




159 



Dr. Howard Zinn addressed UMass students on "Civil Disobedi- 
ence in America." "Government itself wtiich tells us to obey the 
law, disobeys it. Who will call the government into account? Who 
will investigate the FBI? The assaults of the police?" "Obedience 
should have to make a case for itself. The greatest violence in our 
times has beeni brought about by obedience. Obedience has re- 
sulted in Auschwitz, Mai Lai and permitting governments to send 
young people into an absurd war." 

Column humorist Art Buchwald captivated his UMass audience 
with his bits of humor on everything from sex education to Presi- 
dent Nixon. "As Spiro Agnew would say, it's a great opportunity to 
be here at the University of New Hampshire." "The local candy 
store is where I got my sex education." "Every afternoon at 3:00 
we were given a lesson by thirteen — year olds. This type of in- 
struction is what kept me out of the back seat of a car until I was 
23." 





160 





Satirist, Jean Shepard (above) entertained UMass students 
with Inis discussion of ttie virtue of American institutions. 
"How can you expiain Howard Jotinson's to Mao Tse-Tung? 
Howard Jofnnson's, ttiat orange glow in ttie dark of nighit, 
has single-handedly relieved the discomfort of more Ameri- 
can travelers than any other institution on the American 
scene." 

Massachusetts Governor Sargent addressed the UMass 
community on "environmental policy," concerning the Mon- 
tague Dump. "Every day each of us throws away about 
seven pounds of refuse. In a year, the state must rid itself of 
seven million tons of waste. In 10 years we could bury the 
entire city of Boston — 43 square miles — under a pile of 
garbage 100 feet high ... We must recognize that effec- 
tive, long-range planning incorporating citizen participation 
is no longer a luxury in solving environmental problems. It is 
a necessity." 



161 




C.C — Is It Worth It? 

The Campus Center Complex, that thorn in the side of the 
destitute students, did not gain in popularity during 1971-72. 
While there are several good aspects about the Complex, the 
positives are heavily outweighed by the negatives. 

The Blue Wall Cafeteria-Coffeehouse-Moviehouse was per- 
haps the most appreciated area of the Campus Center. To get 
there, however, one must walk down leaking hallways of the 
$18 million mausoleum, dodging the drops. It seems that 
when the CC was built, a certain sealing substance was sup- 
posed to be placed between the parking garage structure and 
the actual building. Either it was forgotten completely, or it 
didn't expand as it was supposed to. Whatever the case, 
whenever it rains the halls do likewise. During the big downp- 
our of June 29, 1972, there were three inches of rain covering 
most of the CC concourse. 

At the beginning of the year, a survey was taken to deter- 
mine the student feelings about the complex. There was very 
little favorable reaction to the survey. The biggest complaint 
was that of finances. The students pay sixty dollars a year for 
the right to use the building. Yet, of the eleven floors, only two 
are for the use of students, the rest being either conference 
rooms or hotel rooms for visiting conferees. The money the 
students pay is used to keep the price of conferences down. 
Yet how many of the conferences have anything remotely to 
do with the University. Very, very few. 

There are twenty-eight jacks in the music room, yet there 
are 22,000 students. 

And the $18,000 marble table which had to be dismantled 
because it was too big for the conference room. Why is it now 
being used for making pizzas on in the Hatch? 

And why does a hamburg cost seventy cents? And a tuna 
fish sandwich, sixty cents? 

And why is everything in the University Store more expen- 
sive than everywhere else. Why is the student exploited in his 
own store? Why is the price jacked up on everything if it has 
"UMass" on it? 

There are a lot of questions which have been raised by stu- 
dents about "their" Campus Center. They deserve to be an- 
swered. Unfortunately, when it comes down to getting the an- 
swers, the powers that be are reluctant, or afraid, to speak the 
truth. 




162 







Ah, gee! All the comfy purple cushions got ripped 
off. (top left) 

The C.C. had a tendency to leak, at times (top 
right, above). 



163 



1^ 





164 





\ i WHAT EVER HAPPENED ' . „i,- 




165 





TRADITION — A Thing of the Past? 



Traditions at the University of Massachusetts, as well, 
apparently, as at other large educational institutions, are 
becoming increasingly hard to retain. It is difficult to isolate 
the phenomenon of "tradition-hunting," but it seemed to 
start in college at about the same time as the Class of 72. 

The old maroon and white beanies which all freshmen 
were required to wear were discarded forever at that first 
football game. And that massive panty raid in the fall of '68 
was the last concerted effort to obtain the frail, invaluable 
garments. Five thousand guys threatening to push JQA 
over onto Patterson until the silken prizes were thrown out 
was nothing to be ignored. Everyone had a good time. 
Then the cry of "Dirty Alice is giving shows!" broke the 
crowd into a gallop, and a surge on the lowrises. 

And Homecoming Queens are now a thing of the past, 
too. It was last year that Jim LaMacchia won the election, 
and proved to the world what a farce it is to admire beauty. 



His election proved, in one fell swoop, that electing girls on 
the basis of beauty destroyed them psychologically, and 
confused them in their roles as mature, super-serious 
women. The Uglification Process was at work. 

The INDEX, too, had some very tense moments during 
the past couple of years. In 1970 — 71, the budget for this 
book was reduced by $33,000. In 1971-72, the reduced 
budget was cut by another $1 1 ,000. And who says infla- 
tion is rampant? 

And now, at the end of the '72 school year, the Student 
Senate ratified a resolution condemning University continu- 
ation of the Redman-Metawampe symbol on the grounds 
that the use of Indian references on this campus gives a 
distorted and racist view of Indian heritage. 

Oh well, let's go back to our boxes and vegetate, class, 
the garden has been stripped of its leaves. 



166 









fi 



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How many of you can remember Freshman beanies? Mugbooks? Homecom- 
ing Queens? Snow Sculpture? Metawampe? Panty raids? Penny-ins? Beer 
bashes? Friday night dances? Bras? 



.* 



167 



Remember the Grafitti Board? 
. . . Before the Janitors found it 
with their paint cans. 




The grafitti board was located just outside tlie University store, and attracted various and sundry deviants, perverts, aspiring poets, porno- 
grapfiic punsters, gays, straights, profs, students, and anyone else who enjoyed writing or reading words of wit. Since first placed there the 
board has been repainted several times, thereby trapping forever the wisdom of the university. 



168 



















' 1. '» 






169 







\?wOik, ' » 


* 








PART 4 
Student As Hedonist 



170 




Jonathan Edwards performs in the Student Union Ballroom, December 7. 




171 



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173 



Introduction 



The year 1971-72 proved to be diverse and fulfilling in 
the areas of arts and entertainment. Each of the area col- 
leges provided a wide selection of events in the fields of 
theatre, dance, music, film, and lectures. 
THEATRE 

The UMass Fine Arts Council distinguished itself once 
again this year with the high quality of its featured perform- 
ances. They were responsible for bringing to campus such 
productions as Andre Gregory and the Manhattan Project's 
version of Alice in Wonderland, Claude Kipnis and the 
Mime Theatre, Charles Ludham and the Ridiculous Theatre 
Co., and Siobhan McKenna. 

The UMass Theatre Group proved their versatility this 
year with their renditions of lonesco's Exit the King, Saroy- 
an's The Cave Dwellers, Kopit's Indians, Brown's Natural 
Man, Besoyan's Little Mary Sunshine, Fry's The Lady's Not 
For Burning, and Lock Up Your Daughters, a comedy de- 
rived from a Henry Fielding novel. 

The UMass Music Theatre also devoted much of their 
time to their performances of Stop the World I Want to Get 
Off and The Fantastics, while the Campus Center Program 
Council added their productions of My Fair Lady and 
You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown to the list. 

The University also featured other theatre groups this 
year, which included the Sweet Corn Theatre Troup per- 
forming Assorted Shelters — Or-Do You Have Nightmares? 
and the Lion's Share Co. performing Cabaret, Celebration, 
and Jacque Brel is Alive and Well. 

Off campus, there were a variety of theatrical perform- 
ances available at Smith, Mt. Holyoke and Amherst Col- 
leges. Amherst College performed selections of black com- 
edy from the British humorist Joe Orton, which included 
What the Butler Saw and Loot. They also performed 
Pinter's The Caretaker, a version of Shaw's Man and Su- 
perman entitled Don Juan in Hell, Shakespeare's Much 
Ado about Nothing, O'Neill's The Iceman Cometh, and the 
comedy classic Harvey by playwright Mary Chase. 

Smith College was responsible for the fine productions of 
Shakespeare's Measure for Measure, Tennessee William's 
Suddenly, Last Summer and Something Unspoken, Ghel- 
derode's Escurial, Albee's A Delicate Balance, and Her- 
bert's Fortune and Men's Eyes. 

Mt. Holyoke College featured the Oxford-Cambridge 
Shakespeare Co., who performed their version of Julius 
Caesar, Guys and Dolls, Pirandelo's Right If You Think You 
Are, and a collection of three one-act off Broadway plays 
entitled Snowball, Lemonade, and Next. 
DANCE 

Along with the theatre groups, the Fine Arts Council was 
responsible for bringing to campus some of the most tal- 
ented artists in the field of Modern Dance. The performers 
included the Murray Lewis Dance Co., the Rod Rogers 



Dance Co., and the Hawkins Dance Co., which appeared 

at Smith. 

MUSIC 

The Fine Arts Council also featured a host of distin- 
guished musicians, among whom were the Swingle Sing- 
ers, Lorin Hollander, John Williams, the Tokyo String Quar- 
tet, the Julliard Quartet, the St. Louis Symphony, the Bela 
Bartok Choir and the Berlin Philarmonic Octet. 

In the genre of classical music. Smith presented soprano 
Marilyn Home, but changed their tempo by featuring rock 
and soul concerts starring such performers as Frank 
Zappa and Roberta Flack, and a Broadway cast performing 
the rock opera Joseph and His Technicolor Dreamcoat. 
Mt. Holyoke was not to be forgotten for their fine concerts 
with J. Geils Band and the Youngbloods. 

While large concerts were missing from the activities list 
at UMass until the spring, there were several small con- 
certs that were worthy of attention. Among the musicians 
appearing were Roland Kirk, Otis Jans and Jonathan Ed- 
wards. The Homecoming Weekend brought the Beacon 
Street Union, Rush and the James Montgomery Blues 
Band, while Winter Carnival featured the Persuasions. 
FILMS 

The Campus Center Program Council and the Compara- 
tive Literature Film Series were responsible for bring to the 
campus a wide selection of notable films, ranging from for- 
eign classics to contemporary Hollywood features. Among 
those shown were Midnight Cowboy, Candy, Claire 's Knee, 
Hiroshima Mon Amour, Citizen Kane, Blow — up, and the 
Seventh Seal. 

Ardent moviegoers had their taste for films duly wetted 
this year by the Amherst-Northampton area cinemas, 
which provided a fine selection of current films. Among 
those available were Death in Venice, The Clowns, The 
Devils, The Boyfriend, The Panic in Needle Park, The 
Touch, Summer of '42, Klute, Carnal Knowledge and The 
Last Picture Show. 

The Showcase Cinemas in West Springfield featured such 
box office hits as A Clockwork Orange, Cabaret, The God- 
father, What's Up Doc? and Fiddler on the Roof. 
LECTURES 

In addition to the performing arts, there were a number 
of other events of interest on campus this year. A notable 
list of speakers included Dr. Joel Fort, the columnist Art 
Buchwald, Robin the feminist, Joyce Ladner, and the au- 
thor Joseph Heller. 

The Chinese Association of UMass presented a Chinese 
Night, and the Lion's Share Co. put on a Christmas Feast. 
The Fine Arts Council ran a Latin American Film Festival, 
and there were numerous art displays throughout the year, 
including one of Picasso's pottery. 

Mary Lou Gordon 



174 



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175 




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Stop the World — 
I Want to Get Off 



178 







179 







180 





Celebration 




181 



L'Histoire du 
Soldat 





182 





183 



Winter Carni 







184 





The Persuasions proved to be a popular hit with UMass students at the 
Winter Carni concert (left). 




Jonathan Edwards, the highlight of Winter Carni 72 (left). 



185 





As part of Winter Garni, UMass was 
host to a match between the Chiefs 
and Jolters roller derby teams. The 
action was fast, and the excitement 
was high, and eventually the Jolters 
won, 47-46. The crowd of 2500 
booed and cheered, and seemed to 
have a good time. 

Still, it was a far cry from the Win- 
ter Carni's of past years. 




186 






187 



Concerts 










One week before the big "Spring Concert," a smaller one was held at the southend of the stadium. The full story of the concert situation is on the 
At the Southwest Spring weekend, pictured on this page, t le cast included Todd Rundgren and his group, and Keady, Smithline, and Brother Ralph. 



188 







189 






190 







191 










"Major Spring Concert Unlikely," read the Collegian's 
February 2, 1972 front page headline. It took many long, 
hard hours of planning, manipulating and arranging by the 
Student Senate and the Concert Committee to revert the 
prediction of the UMass dally newspaper. 

In the Fall of 1971, Student Senator Joe Tropiano of 
Dwight House had a vision — the UMass Alumni Stadium 
thronged with thousands upon thousands of UMies as the 
Stones performed on stage, live, in concert at UMass. The 
Student Senate issued ballots to all UMass students to de- 
termine their choice of performers. Students chose the 
Stones as their first preference, and The Who as their sec- 
ond; Chicago was the third choice, and Crosby, Stills and 
Nash were fourth. Because of the Homecoming 1970 dis- 
aster, in which over 4,000 gatecrashers smashed through 
the fences leading into the doors of the Cage, forcing the 
administration to declare a free concert, the administration 
became understandably paranoid at the Senate's proposal 
for a large concert. The Senate was faced with solving two 
major problems — how to prevent damages and avoid 
widescale gatecrashing, and how to get the necessary 
money in advance to get committment from a group and to 
pay all concert expenses. But Joe Tropiano graduated 
from UMass in January, 1972, taking with him his vision of 
the Stones concert, still only a vision. 

No further mention was made concerning the feasibility 
of a major spring concert until the beginning of February, 
1972 at a board meeting attended by Dr. Gage, Gerry 
Scanlon, Dean Field and members of the Student Senate 
and Concert Committee, at which time the administration 
deemed the possibility of any large concert extremely re- 
mote. Undaunted, the Student Senate and Concert Com- 



mittee continued to explore the concert situation. Articles 
appeared in the Collegian, imploring student support of the 
concert, for only with the support of the UMass students 
would a concert be allowed by the administration. 

The Concert Committee was allotted $5,000 by the Stu- 
dent Senate in February and sent out a plea to area gov- 
ernments to contribute to the fund, as almost twice as 
much as that amount would be required; eventual addi- 
tional funding by the Senate upped the amount to $8,000 
with a $1800 deficit, plus a small amount of extra funds 
donated by the Southwest Assembly. 'Ballots were then is- 
sued by the Senate to determine the students' choice for 
concert performers; a ballot appeared in the Collegian and 
was to be returned to the Senate. The three top groups 
chosen were Poco; the American package, featuring Amer- 
ica, Pentangle, Jo Jo Gunne, and Todd Rundgren; and the 
Kinks. Unfortunately, most of the groups had been signed 
by the time of the return of the ballots. The only feasible - 
package deal featured Fleetwood Mac. And so it came to 
be that Fleetwood Mac was signed for the concert. 

The concert still needed approval from the administra- i 
tion, but Dr. Gage had already stated approval of the type ( 
of concert planned — a small, free concert with 3-5,000 ( 
people. Plans for the concert continued until administrative ( 
permission was granted. 

The "3-5,000 people" concert soon became a 15,000 
people concert, as the threat of rain proved to be only a 
threat on Saturday, May 6. The bill hosted Fleetwood Mac; 
Ashton, Gardner, Dyke, and Co.; and McKendree Spring. , 
The concert was deemed a success, a promising forecast 
for the future of large concerts at UMass. 



192 








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194 









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195 



It Was a Year of Thirst 



And it came to be that the UMies were straying fronn the 
Amherst campus, visiting the many waterholes that were 
oases tor the thirsty. 

Barselotti's . . . Mike's . . . The Pub . . . Quicksilver 
. . . The Rustic . . . Chequers . . . The Rathskeller . . . 
all of them satisfied The Thirst, regardless of age or other 
impediment. 

And there was a new drinker born on every new birth- 
day; juniors, seniors and grad students alike, blossoming 
into the world. 

Just how many drinkers the year produced will never be 
known. But there are many even now who fondle memo- 
ries of "good old days" in the bars of Amherst Town. 

There was Mike's, in North Amherst. Does anyone still 
remember the night two guys came through, in one door 
and out the other, riding a pair of horses? I talked to one of 
them the other day. 

"There musta been about fifty kids in here, and some- 
one said, 'Why don't you bring your horses in for a drink?', 
so we did. They were big horses, and the goddam floor 
was sagging like a trampoline. Kids were running around, 
the horses got nervous and started rearing up; so I took 
mine out that door, right there, and he threw me. I spent 
an hour and a half chasing that silly horse around the 
woodpile out back." 

Afternoons at Mike's were a little more civilized, and the 
food they served, with a draught, made it a pleasant 
change from the Hatch or the DC. 

The most prominent place in town was The Pub. About 
the biggest around, it was usually the most tightly packed. 
Mid-week relaxers might remember John Morgan and the 
famous Running Bear doing their thing, but whether it was 
Tuesday night or the weekend. The Pub was synonymous 
with crowded. Getting there early, very early, you found a 
chair; luckily they were fairly comfortable, because you of- 
ten found it most convenient to stay there all night. You 
didn't walk around The Pub; you shuffled, elbows tucked 
in, whatever you were carrying cradled protectively in front 
of you. And there was a lot of boisterous conviviality in the 
crowd, as the night wore on. 

Large groups clustered around the tables, joking and 
laughing over just about anything. The fraternal good-fel- 
lowship atmosphere that is so often associated with the 
college group of whatever generation was always well dis- 
played at The Pub. 

There weren't very many among us that you could call 
serious drinkers. 

"I'm going to get drunk tonight" was often heard, but 
that wasn't what it really meant. Not too many of us sought 
out the secluded, quiet kind of place where you drink star- 
ing at the walls, counting the scratches on the bar. 

Students went where they knew there were others of 
their type and generation, always looking for some social 
activity to accompany their drinking. If he dug sports, a 
student went to Barselotti's, where whatever game was be- 
ing broadcast was sure to be on the tube, and he could 
talk to the bartender or, often, to the guy next to him, 
about how the Bruins did or who had been traded to 
whom. 

Decks of cards and a few cribbage boards were stored 



behind the bar. And in the afternoons, there was usually a 
pitch game going on over in the corner, maintained by a 
couple of regulars who didn't seem to do anything else. 

For a more unrestrained atmosphere, there was the 
Rathskeller, in the cellar of the Drake, or Quicksilver, just 
up the street from Barselotti's. They offered no set pattern 
of behavior or special interest obligations; just a place to 

go. 

Tall people may be reminded of the Rathskeller every 
time they get a bump on the head. Exposed plumbing and 
low overheads all over the place demanded that you keep 
your eyes open as you walked around, dodging brick pil- 
lars, steel columns, and the rough stone foundations that 
are the walls of this cellar. You felt like an individual here, 
as well as a member of the group, wandering around, talk- 
ing, smoking, leaning against a post watching the pool 
game that was always on, or doing nothing at all. 

The interior designs of the Rathskeller and Quicksilver 
reflected the attitudes of the people who came to the 
places. No frills, no extreme architectural efforts; just bare 
functionalism with no great concern for decorative cute- 
ness. 

An old metal ceiling in Quicksilver was masked with a 
loosely laid suspension of boards that didn't hide anything. 
And the Rathskeller looked exactly like an old cellar. It was 
a relaxed, casual environment of unforced funmaking. 

Then there was Chequers, down past Southwest. This 
was not a student bar, as such. Smooth, neatly built stone 
walls, wrought iron here and there, pseudo-colonial chairs 
and tables, bartenders wearing ties, large wooden beams, 
carpeting around the bar all added up to higher-than-aver- 
age prices and hence fewer-than-average student custom- 
ers. The patrons came in wearing suits. They drank mar- 
tinis at lunchtime, making furtive appraisals of mini-skirted 
waitresses. It was a place for the more conservative, lux- 
ury-minded set, and the students were a minority here. 

Back in town, next door to Barselotti's, was a place 
called The Rustic. They didn't have any draught, but if you 
came in a nickel short of buying a beer, "You can owe 
me," the barmaid would say. Which about characterizes 
the place. j 

It was a homey sort of bar, relaxed, not raucously stu- " 
dent, but not alienatingly conservative; just a friendly place 
for a quiet beer. 

The most interesting phenomenon relating to the local 
drinking establishments was the transformation evidenced 
between the daylight hours and the evening. There weren't 
any real working-class bars in Amherst, at least not at 
night. The outpouring from campus permeated the whole 
town. But in the daytime, when most of the students were 
occupied elsewhere, the local crowd of residents going ' 
home from work or out to lunch, drifted in and out for their r 
daily rations. 

These were the guys that came to enjoy a beer and 
chew the fat for a while, drinking without becoming fasci- 
nated with what they were doing. 

The students, at night, were on more of a deliberate 
bash, very conscious of the fact that they were DRINKING, 
almost desperate to impress that on themselves and every- 
one around. It was as though they knew they were not se- 
rious drinkers, that it was only a charade, a going through ij 
the motions, part of being a college student. 

It was all in fun, to be given up, or lost, in a very short 
time. 

Ray Blais 



196 





197 



If you were on campus, the two 
most accessible drinking places 
were the Blue Wall (right), and 
the Top of the Campus (below). 
While the TOC was rather expen- 
sive, the Blue Wall proved to be 
more reasonably priced for stu- 
dents. 





198 









199 



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Bluewall Manager Ed Vadas (above) 



Looking for big entertainment and small prices? Bands, 
theatre performances, a coffeehouse, or a large screen 
T.V. to view sports, movies, et cetera, et cetera? Look no 
further than the Bluewall, located on the concourse level of 
the Campus Center., 

The Bluewall offers easy accessibility, good prices, and a 
variety of entertainment. It has a bar for Club members and 
their guests, but does not exclude those under twenty-one 
from patronizing the cafeteria during the day and seeing 
and enjoying the entertainment at night. Entertainment 
starts each night at 9 p.m., and features a veritable ple- 
thora of performances. 

According to Manager Ed Vadas, who hires all of the 
entertainment, bands draw the largest crowds, as eviden- 
ced by the immense popularity of the Wednesday night 
coffeehouse. Ed, an entertainer himself, has performed 



from high school through the service, where he toured and 
entertained in Viet Nam. He has brought much talent and a 
wealth of innovations to the Bluewall. 

Ed originally became involved in setting up a coffee- 
house last year at the Top of the Campus, which received 
favorable response. The coffeehouse concept was then to 
be moved to the back of the Hatch or to some other place 
in the Campus Center. The Students' Governing Board last 
year allocated money to be used in the cafeteria at the rear 
of the concourse level in the C.C; a bar, sound booth, and 
stage equipment were brought in to create what is now the 
Bluewall. 

The Bluewall provides good value of entertainment in an 
informal and relaxing atmosphere — a welcome break 
away from academics and business. So try — you'll like it! 



202 




203 




The Lion's Share Co. offered several versions of popular plays and musi- 
cals to Bluew/all audiences . . . FREE. On this page are scenes from 
"You're A Good Man Charlie Broviin." 




It was the Bluewall Cottee House whicti acted as the catalyst for the rest 
of the entertainment (left). 





The "older folk" were allowed to cross the barricade, and enter the bar area. 



205 





Perhaps it is all for the best that the Bluewall entertainment was not usu- 
ally "professional." The result was a more relaxed less neck-craning at- 
mosphere. If you wanted good entertainment, usually free, the Bluewall 
was the place to go. Thanks, Ed. 



204 







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Dope 






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. . . And yet, alternate trips 
existed 





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Photos by Steve Schmidt 




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"Good Morning, Mr. Phelps ..." 



214 



lA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA HA 

Umie Humor is Where You Find It by Dr. Dario Politella, Resident Humorist 



Humorist Art Buchwald made the announcement in the 
editorial pages of the Massachusetts Daily Collegian. 

"... youth on the whole contributed very little to the 
Gross National Laughter factor in the country in 1971 ." 

But some of us at the Amherst campus didn't believe 
him. On two counts. One is that there was humor here — 
not obvious, but here nonetheless. The other reason being 
that some of the humor was indeed gross enough to qual- 
ify for the GNL. 

An example is the essay appearing in the MDC under 
the title, "On the Breeding Habits of the Volkswagen." The 
author was identified as a zoologist whose byline credited 
one "Erich Scheisskopf." 

And an item in the "Editorial Points" column supplied 
the gratuitous "Note from Yesteryear; Mary had a little 
lamb, the doctors were surprised; it wasn't such a shock to 
her — she got rammed." 

Further evidence appeared in the Dec. 7 edition when 
MDC expressed its own Pearl Harbor. There were only two 
items on page 16: a lengthy exegesis reprinted from Ram- 
parts magazine and a 3 column by 6-inch classified ad in- 
sertion order form. 

The mag piece carried the banner headline, "Rape: the 
All-American Crime;" and the ad urged, "Stick It In — Get 
Results." 

Yuks on the campus were provided with the greatest fre- 
quency by the columns of MDC, despite the presence on 
campus of Yahoo as the journal of avowed humor. But the 
newspapers humor was more often accidental than con- 
trived. A printer's error, the misplaced phrase, and the uns- 
killed rhetorician all contributed to comedy. 

As a result, the editors of our 1 7,000-circulation daily 
tabloid accidently made contributions of great social signifi- 
cance. MDC will go down in history, for example, as help- 
ing to set back the cause of Women's Liberation by at least 
ten years with its coverage of the visit of feminist Robin 
Morgan in December. 

The outline under her picture placed her at the podium 
IBS she "makes a point about why she feels women. She 
discussed the women's movement in great depth .." 

But the most obvious sallies into humor were demon- 
strated by the headline writers of MDC. Striving to be ever 
j clever, they conjured such as 

Student Court Punishes 
j Those Who Do No, No's 

' and in the story of the triumph of the UMass hockey team, 
the headline trumpeted the news that 

t Skaters Waltz Over Salem State 

, When a 76-year-old baker took the New York State Lot- 
jtery for $1 million, the wire story carried this local headline: 
I Baker Wins Dough 

Sports writer Earle Barroll wrote the story telling of the 
, defeat of the Redmen hoopsters at the hands of the strong 
^ Syracuse Orange quintet. The headline appeared as 

Orange Squeeze by UMass 



And when the MDC ran a wire story quoting Miami Dol- 
phins' Larry Csonka that football players don't identify with 
the White House Quarterback as much as he does with 
them, an intrepid, draft-proof headline writer capped the 
tale with 

Csonka Upset By 

Super-Jock Nixon 

Here are some quickies: on the story that the INDEX had 
missed a perfect score by only two points in the annual 
judging of college yearbooks by the National School Year- 
book Association: 

No One's Perfect 

On the occasion of the Peter Pan Bus Lines Strike: 

Peter Pan Grounded 

And in the last edition of MDC for Fall semester, when 
there was no opportunity to rebut, appeared this 

CORRECTION: Contrary to what was previously 
printed in Friday's Collegian, the Senate 
has not passed an amendment, but it has 
adopted a motion leading to the passage of 
an amendment. 

Got that? 

But evidence of humor on the campus also appeared in 
other places for those who would find it. 

In advertising the campus performance of the Ridiculous 
Theatrical Company presentation of "Bluebeard," the pos- 
ter admonished theatre-goers that "Positively no one will 
be seated during the RAPE scene." 

One perceptive student also noted with glee during the 
year that Soc. 256 "Race Relations" was being taught by 
A. Lincoln. 

And the aficionados of the graffito were busily at work 
with such as: "Confucius say girl who lays cards on table 
end up playing old maid." 

A male Rhetoric student contributed this one: "I asked 
my T.A. if she was free for the night. She said, "No, but 
very reasonable!" 

From a men's room wall in Bartlett Hall: "All men should 
love one another — Ben Gay." 

"And the children of the Lord looked up and said, 'Why 
me?' " 

"I fink, therefore I am." 

There was lots more to be found in the examination pa- 
pers of students and even in the minutes of the Student 
Senate. Which proves that Art Buchwald was indeed wrong 
in charging youth with few contributions to the National 
Laugh Factor. 

Perhaps the MDC said it best when it headlined a 
lengthy story on university governance with the streamer 
that read, "Publications Require No Ability." For in a house 
ad that promoted the enlistment of students for the busi- 
ness staff of MDC, they wrote on Monday, "Find out more 
at the recruiting meeting on Tuesday. Time and place will 
be announced in Wednesday's paper." 

The laugh was on us. 



215 



■ I UlHi IHHi llHi 11 




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216 




UMassibus Sexualis 



One of the latest "revolutions" to affect University of 
Massachusetts students was concerned with sexuality in 
1971-72. As University men and women became more 
knowledgeable, their concern with sex and sex-related is- 
sues developed to a higher level in the seventies than stu- 
dents of other years. Being aware of this change, the Stu- 
dent Health Services Staff expanded its programs to help 
students not only to learn about sex, but to help them to 
deal with sexual problems. 

Through the Family Planning class and the Peer Sex Ed- 
ucation program, students were able to get authoritative 
information and help on reproduction, contraceptives, ve- 
nereal disease, and other topics. The Infirmary Staff and 
the Mental Health Staff dealt with personal problems on an 
individual basis. 

The same Family Planning class was repeated three 
times a week during the year. Any student could attend 
any one of the classes in the Infirmary library. Each class 
covered both how reproduction occurs and methods of 
controlling reproduction. Slides, a lecture, and the stu- 
dents' questions were the format of the class. The class 
provided the student not only with the opportunity to learn 
about reproduction and contraceptives, but also where 
they could find more information and counseling about 
sexuality. 

Peer Sex Education colloquia and discussion groups pro- 
moted student thought on a wider range of topics than the 
Family Planning class. A student volunteer from each dorm 
participating in the Peer Sex Education program was se- 
lected as Peer Sex Education counselor for that dorm. 
Trained to promote programs on subjects that other stu- 
dents might want to learn about, the counselors co-ordi- 
nated colloquia and led dorm discussions. Instead of hav- 
ing non-student teachers conduct the classes, the P.S.E. 
program trained students to be educators and counselors 
for their peers. The counselors were able to teach and dis- 
cuss sexual matters with students of their own age group. 
By living in the dorm, the counselors were readily available 
to students seeking help. 

Peer Sex Education counselors sponsored dorm discus- 
sions and P.S.E. colloquia. The classes were chiefly dis- 
cussion sessions about student chosen subjects: sex roles, 
homosexuality, alternatives to abortion, marriage, venereal 
disease, and others. The P.S.E. counselors tried to find out 
what the students wanted to know and tried to help them. 
Films and guest speakers supplemented the counselor's 
own knowledge. 

P.S.E. counselors also helped individuals to solve their 
personal problems, such as problem pregnancy. The coun- 
selor tried to help the student by discussing the problem 
and by making appropriate referrals, such as a Health Ser- 
vices physician. The counselors helped individuals, as well 
as groups, deal with sexuality. 



The P.S.E. program began during the Fall of 1971 in 
Southwest. The program expanded to the Central area dur- 
ing the Spring semester. The program, under the direction 
of Health Services Health Educators, will probably reach 
other residential sections of campus in the future. 

According to P.S.E. counselors Maureen Dion of John 
Quincy Adams lower and Arthur Williams of John Adams 
middle, the program has been "successful." Course evalu- 
ations have shown that the students felt free to discuss 
problems, that the P.S.E. program was a good way to learn 
basic sexual knowledge, and that the classes were enjoya- 
ble. Counselor Williams explained, "The P.S.E. program 
was successful in that the program has reached so many 
people in a very important area." 

The Infirmary Staff also aided students with personal sex 
problems. Medical attention was available to students who 
wanted medical help. The Staff tried to dope with each in- 
dividual problem and to help the student to solve the prob- 
lem, which remained confidential. 

The Health Services Staff, said Mrs. Jane Zapka of 
Health Education and director of the P.S.E. program, has 
noticed that students have more trust and confidence in 
the Health Services than in past years. Students have been 
more willing to deal with their sexual feelings and show 
more concern and responsibility for others. 

Venereal disease patients, for example, were willing to 
go to the Infirmary for treatment. These patients also tried 
to help persons who might be infected receive medical at- 
tention. Although the student venereal disease rate has in- 
creased, the rise may in part be due to increase numbers 
seeking treatment because of greater awareness and 
knowledge about venereal disease and its symptoms. More 
students seemed willing to seek help from the Infirmary. 
Besides venereal disease, the Staff has also given medical 
attention to other sex-related problems. 

The Mental Health Staff offered assistance to students 
with emotional problems. The Staff has tried to help stu- 
dents to solve their problems with sexuality through discus- 
sion. 

The "sex revolution" on the University of Massachusetts 
campus has resulted in efforts to educate the students 
about sex. According to Mrs. Zapka, students were more 
interested, knowledgeable, concerned, and responsible 
about sex. Family Planning, Peer Sex Education, the Infir- 
mary Staff, and the Mental Health Staff helped students 
learn about, and cope with, their sexuality. 

Barbara Lemoine 



i 



218 



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222 




Using a not-entirely-original idea for gathering opinions, the INDEX staff, in conjunction with a certain esteemed English 
teacher on this campus, has collected the following College-isms. They reflect much of the common frustrations, foibles, 
and farces of today's typical UMass student. 



College is 



, dropping your soap in the shower and having a girl pick it up for you. 
, sharing your knowledge and your dreams with a few life-long friends 

you've acquired on the road taken towards maturity and awareness. 

frustrating 

trying to fall out of bed for a class. 

D.J. and the Pub. 

wondering who will commit suicide next. 

a 4 year hiatus between Dad's welfare and the State's. 

collective confusion. 

a four year escape from society. 

three-hour lines. 

Woodstock Nation. 

four year membership to a country club. 

Noise when you want quiet, and quiet when you feel like being loud. 

manning the dorm during a panty raid. 

parties, parties, parties — loneliness. 

missing your teddy bear. 

living for a week on your last quarter. 

learning that things aren't right or wrong, and doing them anyways. 

being in a world of your own and wondering why. 

walking fifteen miles to find out all of your classes have been cancelled. 

pulling an all-nighter and falling asleep during the exam. 

losing your books in the University Store, and finding them at the Book Mart. 

paying $66 a year for the Campus Center and then reading that the University 

officials don't want p Spring concert because it may be a rip-off. 

finding cold peas in your cottage cheese, and finding out they were put 

there intentionally. 

finding out they're having mulched carrots and raisins for desert. 

staying up late, getting up early, and sleeping through lectures. 

long Sunday nights and tough Monday mornings. 

going to the 1 1 o'clock movie at the Student Union, and finding out 

that there isn't an 1 1 o'clock movie. 

not being able to get to your 10:10 on time. 

trying to inhale your lunch between 12:30 and your 1 :00 class. 

getting carded at the packie and discovering that you left your ID in your room. 

waiting forever for Friday night, and the next thing you know it's Monday. . . 
. walking into the first class of the semester and finding out you have the 

same professor who gave you a "D" last semester. 
. where it costs you a fortune to sleep late in the morning. 
. doing prescribed mental gymnastics to prepare you for something you 

will never do, or have been doing for the past five years. 
. living on borrowed time, borrowed money, and borrowed dope. 




223 





PARTS 
Student As Athlete 



224 




Somewhere behind the black eyes, cuts, scratches, and 
sprained ankles that result from a typical afternoon on the 
Boyden Gymnasium basketball courts or the strained 
voices struggling on about last nights hockey game lies 
participation, of one form or another, in a facet of univer- 
sity life called athletics. Taking into consideration the fact 
that there are over 3,000 students who participate in the 
intramural program annually, and that on any given occa- 
sion one might find some 4,000 students packed into tne 
cage to watch a basketball game, one is faced with the 
realization that athletics, after all, is probably the most 
comprehensive of all extracurricular activities. If there are 
some who would deny the significance of athletics as part 
of the university experience, then now is the time for them 
to become involved. It is in the coming year that a substan- 
tial increase in athletic fees will be put into effect, and it 
appears imminent that a new sports complex will have to 
be built in order to appropriately accomodate basketball 
and hockey crowds. When it comes time to pay the bill, 
there will be those who will wish they had become in- 
volved. 



Another question very much a part of the athletic scene 
this year is one of the value of our membership in the Yan- 
kee Conference. The arrival of the new "need basis" gov- 
erning the appropriation of athletic scholarships will virtu- 
ally stagnate the development of any Yankee Conference 
teams into nationally competent ones. As basketball coach 
Jack Leaman was quick to point out, if this clause existed I 
a few years ago Julius Erving would not have been able to 
attend UMass at all. It seems rather ridiculous that a school ; 
with the size and athletic potential that our school has to 
be so limited in the scope of our achievements by being 
involved in such a restrictive organization. By now we have 
demonstrated a dominance over other schools that belong ) 
to the conference in all sports. 

Ultimately, the dilemna that now faces us can be traced 
back to the curricular growth of the university over the past I 
ten years. The growth of the athletic department at this 3 
point is failing to equal the growth of the university as a i 
whole. We stand now at an interesting and important point t 
in UMass sports history. 



226 



FOOTBALL 

The 1971 season was the beginning of a new generation 
in the football program. Rookie Coach Dicl< MacPherson 
introduced pro-style offenses and defenses, and a host of 
new faces joined the roster to accompany them. The new- 
comers were people like quarterback Piel Pennington, heir 
apparent to Gregg Landry, and Yogi's son Tim Berra. With 
these new additions in personnel and the new type of for- 
mat that Coach MacPherson brought with him it was 
hoped that new life could be breathed into a sport that is 
otherwise waning in popularity on campus. Evidently the 
results were not spectacular enough to do so. 

By far the most outstanding performance of the season 
came when Paul Metallo gained 258 yards en route to 
scoring four touchdowns against Holy Cross. These hero- 
ics were good enough to earn placement on the weekly 
UPI national backfield, the first time such an honor has 
been awarded to a UMass football player. Metallo sat out 
the first part of the season, substituting for Tim Berra when 
necessary, but finished strong in the starting role with 818 
yards and a 4.9 yards/carry average. 

In spite of injury. Bill DeFlavio played occasionally out- 
standing defense. John Hulecki and Skip Parmenter played 
well enough to be drafted into the pro ranks. The team 
played well enough to register a 4-4-1 overall record and a 
3-1-1 Yankee Conference slate, good enough to share the 
championship. 




Dick Etna (63), Dave Levine (57), and Ed Hajdusek (89) share some jubi- 
lant moments (opposite top). Skip Parmenter (67) and Dennis Collins (43) 
await the hike (below). 




228 



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Thoughts on the Game of Footbal 

by Richard MacPherson — UMass Varsity Coach 



The college students of this generation are deeply con- 
cerned with values. Football, like other traditions and cus- 
toms of our time, is constantly being challenged as to its 
relative value for today's world and campus. We must con- 
tinue to listen to our young people because they are ask- 
ing good questions. Actually, the current generation in col- 
leges and universities is performing the function of ques- 
tioning what has gone before. Furthermore, and perhaps 
even more important, the students of today are testing our 
capacity to listen. 

Student "activism" has been concerned with educational 
experience outside of the class room. We must not forget 
that a student who spends four years at a college takes 
some forty courses for a total of about 2,000 hours. This 
boils down to only 272 months in class. Students are seek- 
ing relevance. Much of the student frustration results from 
the gap between their classroom learning and the needs of 
the society which they seek to serve. It is this out-of-class 
experience which is, perhaps, the most crucial question in 
higher education today, for that is where the student devel- 
ops as an individual, as a member of the society. 

All of us who are committed to careers in coaching and 
higher education are equally frustrated by the gap which 
has developed between our institutions and our students. 
The man who has historically bridged the gap between the 
generations is the coach. He provides the experience of 
another generation in his everyday dealings with the un- 
dergraduate. 

In todays world, if you want to get a job done, it takes 
hard work. To achieve a goal requires perseverance, per- 
sistence, and self-discipline, all of which a football player 
can obtain through association with football and his col- 



lege coach. Through football, a student can learn that 
teamwork is the ultimate test in tolerance. It is a game 
played in some form by over a million young Americans, a 
game uninhibited by social barriers. It is a game that in 
early season requires exhaustive hard work, often to the 
point of drudgery. It is a game of violent body contact that 
demands a personal discipline seldom found in our modern 
life. When measured in competition discipline is, in truth, 
self-discipline. It is a game of team action wherein the indi- 
vidual's reward is that total satisfaction returned by being 
part of successful team play. It provides an important rela- 
tionship with his contemporaries. One compounding 
source of frustration for most students is the fact that most 
of their time is devoted to talk: analyzing, criticizing, lashing 
out at established institutions. 

Football is the game most like life, for it teaches young 
men that work, sacrifice, selflessness, competitive drive, 
perseverance and respect for authorities are the price one 
pays to achieve worthwhile goals. It is a game that is 1 00% 
fun when you win and exacts 100% resolution when you 
lose. 

When you study the real desires of today's undergradu- 
ates, it is easy to understand that if there is anything the 
students hunger for, it is that burning desire to identify with 
the college or university he attends. However, there is a 
general lack of discipline at all levels of authority and 
among the undergraduates which tends to thwart us all. I 
believe football, if a successful program, can be the rally- 
ing point for identification. 

Football being a part of athletics can provide the under- 
graduate with exactly what is wanted: participation at every 
level. 



230 



*',a 








Halfback wonder Paul Metallo on an end sweep, (above) 



231 



1971 RESULTS 



Umass 


13 


Maine 





UMass 


7 


Dartmouth 


31 


UMass 


21 


Boston Univ 


47 


UMass 


3 


Rhode Island 


31 


UMass 


3 


Connecticut 


3 


UMass 


24 


Vermont 


15 


UMass 


38 


Holy Cross 


27 


UMass 


38 


New Hampshire 


20 


UMass 





Boston College 


33 


Record: 


4-4-1 






Yankee Confei 


ence: 3-2-0 







232 








233 




Piel Pennington receives hike, (above) 



234 








^wi Dennis Collins (43) and Tim Edwards (51) listen to some advice 

(above). Mark Palav kicks a field goal (left). 



235 







A 



/. 







237 



SOCCER 



The soccer team gave new head coach Jack Berryman 
a warm welcome by running up a string ot five games in 
which they were unscored upon, to open the 1971 season. 
In spite of this statistic, however, the team only managed to 
finish second in the Yankee Conference, with a 3-2-0 re- 
cord, and twelfth in the New England ratings, with an 8-5-3 
overall record. The loss of Abdu Thyra's eligibility and Joe 
Cerniawski's broken leg obviously hurt the team in the lat- 
ter stages of the season. 

Undo Alves, the first UMass player to receive first team 
All New England honors was the most prolific scorer for 
the Redmen. Lindo scored 10 goals and 6 assists. Fresh- 
man Tom Coburn was second in scoring with 5 goals and 
3 assists, Lindo Alves, Grom Gottlieb, and Dave Ouelette 
made both the first team of the Yankee Conference and 
the N.E.I.S.L. All-Star Team. Senior Augie Calheno made 
the N.E.I.S.L. All-Star Team, also. 

The story of the season was written at the Tufts game 
where the booters, coming off of an impressive 6-2 victory 
over Coast Guard, outplayed a rugged Tufts squad only to 
come out on the short end of the score 2-1 . In the Yankee 
Conference title game against Vermont, both co-captains 
Lindo Alves and Augie Calheno were ejected by the ref- 
eree. Shortly thereafter, it was learned that Paul Slack 
would not be able to play again as a result of an injury that 
occurred in the Tufts game. The problems continued to 
mount. The season came to a dismal close with a 2-0 loss 
to New Hampshire that cost a tie for the Yankee Confer- 
ence championship and a tournament berth. 

John Kiah played brilliantly in the goalie position. It was 
the first time in his life in the soccer goal and one can well 
imagine that some outstanding defensive performances 
were turned in during the five game shutout string. 

In the final analysis it was the 2-1 loss to Tufts that 
proved to be the beginning of the end for the 1971 UMass 
soccer season. 





238 



Tom Coburn (5) demonstrates some fancy footwork (left), John Kiafi stops a sfiot on goal (right), and Lindo Alves races (bottom). 





"•*^'-K 




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Lindo Alves shoots on goal (above), Jeff Hague uses his head (top right), while Paul Slack passes against Coast Guard (right). 



240 




1971 Results 



UMass 




2 


Maine 





UMass 




3 


Boston College 





UMass 







Boston Univ. 





UMass 




4 


Connecticut 





UMass 




3 


Rhode Island 





UMass 




6 


Coast Guard 


2 


UMass 




1 


Tufts 


2 


UMass 




2 


W.P.I. 


2 


UMass 




1 


Vermont 


2 


UMass 




2 


Springfield 


2 


UMass 







New Hampshire 


2 


Record: 


5-3-3 








Yankee Confe 


'ence 


: 3-2-0 








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k- 






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■*-^'" ,«!>*,. 







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'tM^ 



CROSS 
COUNTRY 





The 1971 Cross Country team started the year without a 
returning runner from the top six positions of the previous 
season. After a shaky start the team rolled to a highly suc- 
cessful record of 10 wins and 3 losses. On the way they 
captured the Yankee Conference Championship and fin- 
ished third in New England. 

The outstanding senior, Tom Derderian, was runner-up 



in the Yankee Conference, and with the remaining mem- 
bers of the squad things look bright for the future. Rick 
Barry, Peter Crisci, and Mike McCusher, all juniors, got ex- 
cellent backing from Doug O'Connell and Roger Nastaka, 
both sophomores. The most pleasant surprise was the 
emergence of freshmen Bill Gillen and Randy Thomas as 
the number one and two runners by the season's end. 



242 








Bob Cabral (top) and Randy Thomas, Rick 
Barry, and Peter Crisci (left) are shown on the 
rugged UMass Cross Country course. On the 
opposite page (left) Tom Derderian is followed 
by Roger Nastaka. Opposite page (right) again. 
Bill Gillen, Peter Crisci, and Rick Barry round 
the same mark. 



243 




Basketbal 



The basketball season that was to be . . . never materi- 
alized as had been expected prior to last April. 

Its scope of interest stretched as far south as Virginia, as 
far north as Maine, and as far west as Philadelphia (rela- 
tively speaking). 

And in this geographic maze the basketball season that 
was . . . materialized. 

There is no doubt that Julius Erving's signing with the 
Squires of the ABA last April cast a tremendous shadow of 
doubt on this basketball season. UMass was rated ninth in 
pre-season polls in New England. 

On a national scale the Redmen were being considered 
for pre-season top ten in Sports lllustrated's picks until Jul- 
ius left. And then it was . . . U-who? 

But, this set the stage for what took place over the 26 
games that have just past. The big question that con- 
fronted Jack Leaman and his team was: "Let's see what 
you can do now without Julius Erving." 

And in analyzing the season, they came awfully close, 
within eight games, decided by a basket either way, of be- 
ing in New York this year for the N.I.T. 

The Redmen finished with a 14-12 record, something 
that basketball fans around the campus have not been ac- 
customed to in recent years. However, in only one of these 
losing efforts was UMass ever completely out of the ball- 



game and this was against Villanova at the Quaker City 
Tournament, and yet at one time in the second half, the 
Redmen closed a 26 point deficiency to eight before the 
Wildcats regrouped and went on to their 17 point final 
spread. 

If a title had to be placed on this season the obvious 
choice would be "Home and Away." The Redmen were 9- 
1 at the Cage and 5-1 1 on the road, the toughest road that 
any UMass team has ever had to travel. 

The Yankee Conference was trouble in itself, but when 
you add Fordham and Syracuse (both N.I.T. teams), the 
Quaker City Tournament, and the Boston establishment of 
Boston College and Harvard the emphasis is on consis- 
tency on the road . . . and this is what the Redmen lacked 
during the season. 

Surprisingly enough, they opened with six straight wins 
which included a couple of last minute heroics to keep the 
string alive. 

But then came Harvard and the season took an about 
face. Three times the Redmen had the lead in the last min- 
ute and each time Harvard got it back and finally won by 
two. This broke their back. As Leaman said: "This was the 
turning point of the season. It took the mental confidence 
that we had through six games away from us and it also 
took away our momentum." 

In summing up the season Leaman said, "It was a little 
bit disappointing, but not discouraging. We knew we'd 
have a tough time without Julius, but it was a year of being 
close ... we just couldn't get the ringer." 



244 



UM 


101 


St. Anselm's 


53 


UM 


55 


Providence 


64 


UM 


112 


Vermont 


65 


UM 


82 


Springfield 


63 


UM 


93 


Holy Cross 


82 


UM 


83 


New Hampshire 


50 


UM 


62 


Northeastern 


61 


UM 


85 


Syracuse 


90 


UM 


69 


Connecticut 


67 


UM 


74 


Boston College 


75 


UM 


85 


Manhattan 


83 


UM 


56 


Connecticut 


58 


UM 


78 


Harvard |^^' 


80 


UM 


112 


B.U. '^KrlP 


89 


UM 


56 


Hofstra 


60 


UM 


109 


Rhode Island 


64 


UM 


83 


Villanova 


100 


UM 


56 


New Hampshire 


61 


UM 


100 


Manhattan 


72 


UM 


100 


Main 


66 


UM,, 


75 


LaSalle 


82 


UM 


63 


Rhode Island 


71 


4m^^ 


71 


Vernnont 


49 


UM 


76 


Fordham 


77 


UM 


„^80 


Ion a 


56 


UM 


79 


Maine 


83 






245 




■-S. 



<v,.. 



Chris Coffin passes (above) wfiile Ricfi Vogeley receives one (rigfit) 
and Peter Trow takes a jump sfiot (bottom, right). 





246 





Coach Leaman gives Al Skinner some last minute advice (on top), and Tom McLaughlin controls the ball during a double overtime victory against Holy 
Cross (bottom). 



247 




John Betancourl, Peter Trow, and Al Skinner rest on ttie bench (above), 
Tom McLaughlin rebounds while Al Skinner watches (top right), and Al 
Skinner lays one in (bottom right). 




248 





Jli Tom McLaughlin wins a Jump (top) and A! Skinner 
wins a rebound (bottom). 




249 



Wrestling 



Big holes in the line-up from graduation meant that the 
defending NEIWA champions had a rough road to suc- 
cessfully defend its New England title. Freshmen compli- 
mented the line-up throughout the dual season, and ex- 
actly half of the team represented at the New England tour- 
nament were there for the first time. 

The dual season started slowly with veterans Shelly 
Goldberg and Clay Jester not performing well. Bright spots 
were Dave Amato, Bruce Buckbee, and Carl Dambman; 
however, the rest of the team was inexperienced and the 
Redmen dropped to a disappointing 3-5-1 record before 
the break at Christmas. 

After the semester break the team looked like the de- 
fending champions everyone was expecting. A tremendous 
win over a good Oswego team, and a thrilling one-point 
victory over highly-favored Springfield set the pattern for 
ten consecutive dual meet wins before a loss to one of 
West Point's strongest teams in recent years, in a hastily 
scheduled contest held at Springfield, to end the dual meet 
season. 

The team was now poised to defend its New England 
title in the tournament at Central Connecticut. After the first 
two preliminary rounds UMass led the favored Springfield 
by four points, and had nine wrestlers still alive to score 
place points. The semi-finals were the downfall for the Red- 
men, however, as four wrestlers were turned back and 
Springfield entered seven wrestlers in the finals. Springfield 
won the title with 10272 points, UMass had 831/2 points, URI 
was third with 5372, host CCSC had 47, and Dartmouth 
was a surprise fifth with 43. All the individual champions 
were from three schools — Springfield had five, UMass 
had three, and URI had two. 

At 134 pounds Russell Chateauneuf became the first 
freshman ever to win a New England title, with a convinc- 
ing 15-7 win over Savino of URI in the finals. Bruce Buck- 
bee won the 1 90 pound title after wrestling at 1 77 all year. 
Bruce defeated Conterato of Dartmouth in the finals 5-3. It 
was Conterato who upset the previous year's Outstanding 
Wrestler Gary Sklaver of Amherst in the early rounds. Carl 
Dambman won the heavy weight class for the second con- 
secutive year and walked off with the most-pins award. 
Carl, who also won the MVP award on the team with the 
challenge of being next year's captain, pinned Hill of 
Springfield in the finals in 4:46, the only pin in the final 
round of the tournament. Dave Armato is a co-captain for 
1973, also. 

Carl Dambman and Bruce Buckbee represented UMass 
at the NCAA tournament at Maryland, and did the finest 
job turned in ever at the national lever. In the preliminaries 
Bruce defeated John Berg of Fresno State 7-6, and Carl 
elimated Jim Summerfelt of Northwestern 8-5. In the sec- 
ond round Bruce pinned Chris Johnson of Air Force and 
Carl lost to Harry Geris of Oklahoma State by a pin. Bruce 
then lost to Emil Deliere of Princeton 4-1 , and Deliere went 
on to place second. In consolations Bruce !«st to Paulsen 
of Missouri, And Carl decisioned Kislen of Hofstra before 
losing to Joyner of Penn State. The five points Carl and 
Bruce scored in the NCAA tournament was one of the fin- 
est showings in the East. Many teams had more than two 
wrestlers and did not score as well. 




Bruce Buckbee starting off against John Berg of Fresno State. Bruce pin- 
ned Berg. 



1971 


RES 


ULTS 




UMass 


12 


Yale 


28 


Umass 


32 


UConn 


12 


UMass 


20 


Central Conn 


20 


UMass 


11 


California State 


20 


UMass 


7 


Lock Haven 


29 


UMass 


27 


MIT 


8 


UMass 


11 


Harvard 


20 


UMass 


11 


Columbia 


29 


UMass 


36 


WPI 


9 


UMass 


27 


Oswego 


11 


UMass 


17 


Springfield 


16 


UMass 


28 


Coast Guard 


5 


UMass 


36 


Dartmouth 


7 


UMass 


20 


Rhode Island 


17 


UMass 


39 


Maine 


3 


UMass 


31 


UConn 


2 


UMass 


7 


West Point 


25 



NEIWA second 
NCAA thirtieth 



250 




Carl Dambman with opponent Jim Sunnmerfelt of Northwestern in the NCAA at Maryland. 





Bruce Buckbee grapples with Joe Paulsen of Missouri (left) and Emil Deliere of Princeton. 




Carl Dambman pinning Northwestern 
opponent Jim Summerfelt. 



251 




Any hockey team that can not only count a holiday tour- 
nament victory and a division championship among its ac- 
complishments but also salvage some pride out of two of 
its few defeats is talking about quite a year. And quite a 
year it was for Coach Jack Canniff and his Redmen. From 
the first game of the season, a 10-1 thrashing of Salem 
State, conjecture began about the team's potential success 
in the season ending Division II Championship Tourna- 
ment. The Redmen in fact ran off a string of six victories 
before traveling to New Haven and dropping a one goal 
decision to Division I Yale University. This derailment was a 
brief one, however, as UMass entered the Williams Christ- 
mas Tournament along with seven other teams and 
smoothly skated through the quarter and semi-finals and 
on to the tournament championship by outskating the host 
college, Williams, by a score of 8-3. The team outscored its 
tournament opponents by the combined score of 16-4. 

In January UMass met Boston University, the NCAA 
champions in 1971 and again, as we would learn, in 1972. 
BU moved into a commanding 5-0 lead but, with a bit more 
than ten minutes remaining in the game, UMass hit its 
stride and before the Terriers could record their sixth and 
decisive goal the Redmen had scored four times and firmly 
established themselves as a worthy opponent of the two 
time National Champions. 

With a record of nine victories and two losses the team 
began the second semester of the school year and began 
stumbling. There were the overwhieming victories; 15-1 
over Amherst, 11-2 over UConn, and 7-1 over Colby, but 
there were also the unexpected losses. Vermont, who had 
lost to the Redmen in overtime in the second game of the 
season, came into Orr Rink and whipped the Redmen 5-3. 
UMass righted itself briefly and played two cliff hangers in 
a row against Division I competition; a 5-4 overtime victory 
against Northeastern, and a 4-3 loss in overtime to the Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire, a team that went on to surprise 
Harvard in the ECAC Division I Tournament and take third 
place. 

In February the Redman played a three game weekend 
and, after defeating Colby 7-1 and outskating Bowdoin into 
the final five minutes of the second period, they began un- 
raveling. Bowdoin, down by 3-1 , scored two quick goals to 
tie the game and then, unbelievably, turned the game into 



a rout by running off a string of six straight goals and put- 
ting together a solid 8-4 victory. The weary Redmen then 
traveled up to St. Anselm's home barn and fell again 5-4. 
With tournament time fast approaching, pressures were be- 
ginning to rise among the Redmen Followers. Two victories 
followed that dreary weekend but the opposition was not 
very impressive, and, when UMass fell convincingly to 
Providence College, 7-3, in their final tune-up before the 
tournament, people were hoping that, if everything went 
well, UMass might struggle into the finals. That would en- 
sure a successful season even if, and wasn't this more 
than likely, the Redmen dropped the finals. We could still 
call it a heluva season. 

Well, UMass went up against St. Anselm's in the opener 
and any similarity with their previous encounter was purely 
coincidental. The Redmen skated past St. A's in an all 
around display of an attacking offense and a tight defense 
and moved into the semi finals with a convincing 5-3 vic- 
tory. Merimack fell 4-2 in the semi finals and it seemed 
more and more likely that Coach Canniff had his men at 
their seasonal peak for the finals. And so it was. Buffalo, 
who had surprisingly defeated the University of Vermont in 
the semi finals, came into Orr Rink as an unknown oppo- 
nent. UMass may not know much more about them today. 
Buffalo never got a chance to show anything. The Redmen 
scored in every period when the season came to its boiling 
conclusion, and the University of Massachusetts' hockey 
team and its third year Coach Jack Canniff were all alone 
at the top with an 8-1 victory, the Division II champions. 

Along with the team victories were many personal 
achievements. Junior center Pat Keenan again broke the 
University scoring record as he hit for 34 goals in the 26 
game season, and added 25 assists for a team leading to- 
tal of 59 points. Jack Edwards, winger on the Keenan-Dan 
Reidy line, led the team in assists with 26. Goalie P. J. 
Flaherty had a fine year and an excellent tournament. He, 
Keenan, and senior Captain Brian Sullivan were named to 
the 1971-72 All American Team. Coach Jack Canniff was 
named Division II Coach of the Year. 

A fine, fine season. The Williams Tournament, the Divi- 
sion II title, three All Americans, and the Coach of the 
Year. 



252 




HOCKEY 








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253 



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254 





UMass' three All-Americans: Pat Keenan 
(top), P. J. Flaherty (bottom, left), and Brian 
Sullivan (below). 






255 




Men's Gymnastics 




The University of Massaclnusetts varsity gymnastic team 
parlayed tlie performances of several experienced seniors 
with steady improvement by key underclass members of 
the squad to wind up the 1971-72 season with the best 
overall showing in the fifteen year history of the sport at 
the University. 

The seven dual meet wins in nine matches set a new 
standard for wins in a season and after finishing second in 
the New England Team Championships the first weekend 
in March, Coach Erik Kjeldsen's squad finished second in 
the Eastern League standings for its best showing ever in 
this strong competition. 

In summarizing the season Kjeldsen said, "The overall 
accomplishments of this year's team exceeded the goals I 
had set for the squad before the start of our dual meet 
season last December, and the fact that most of the indi- 
vidual performers came through under pressure is the big 
factor in the excellent record achieved." 



Veteran lettermen including co-captains Dave Genest t 
(Pittsfield) and Tony Vacca (Freehold, N.J.) as well as Jay / 
Aronstein (Pittsfield), Jack Berner (Springfield), John Cal- 
abria (Levittown, N.Y.), Tom Myslicki (Andover), Dan Spier 
(Dix Hills, N.Y.), and Jay Thomsen (Milton) formed the nu- 
cleus of the well-balanced squad. Some fine all-around 
performances by sophomore Steve Scuderi of Springfield 
as the season progressed contributed additional depth in 
several areas to spark the strong finish at the end of the 
season. 

"Replacing five steady lettermen will be no easy chore 
next year," Kjeldsen concluded, "but one of the most en- 
couraging aspects of the year was contribution to the i 
squad by underclassmen who are Bay State natives and if < 
we are able to attract some of the top state high school ) 
gymnasts in the future we should continue to be a leading i 
contender for top laurels in the Eastern League competi- 1 
ticn. 



256 





i^ 





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Opposite page, left, is senior co-captain Tony Vacca. Opposite page, rigtit, is senior Len Au- 
brey on ttie side tiorse. On parallel bars (top, left) is senior co-captain Dave Genest. In mid-air 
(top, right) is senior John Calabria, while junior John Oliver hangs tronn the still rings, and 
junior Steve Scuderi performs on the parallel bars (bottom, right). 



257 



Intramurals 





With a scope that reaches one out of every five students 
here on the Amherst campus, the intramural program has 
become the most highly enrolled activity since the incep- 
tion of Food Science 101 . Whether you are male or female, 
if your sport is football, cross country, soccer, volleyball, 
bowling, badminton, basketball, Softball, horseshoes, or 
swimming, the UMass intramural program can find a place 
for you. 



The large growth of the intramural program is, of course, 
directly related to the growth of the campus in general, but 
is also more indirectly related to the enlarged success of 
sports in particular on the UMass Campus. The increased 
enrollment in the intramural program relies upon the fact 
that there are many students who feel they can be Julius 
Ervings. It is to these students, naturally that the intramural 
program dedicates itself. 



258 





259 





'"^•' 




260 



V5 





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261 



Skiing 




f^ 



The UMass Ski Team captured the New England Inter- 
collegiate Ski Conference team championship in 1971-72 
by winning big at Cranmore, New Hampshire, where the 
finals were held. A combination of steady veteran perform- 
ances by Jerry Curran and Sophomores Tuck Woodruff 
and Kurt Syer made the team go. In praising Curran, one 
of the greatest skiers to participate on the UMass team. 



Coach MacConnell noted that he could not recall having 
seen Curran ski a bad race in competition. Freshman Dick 
McWade made several good runs over the course of the 
season and his return, along with the return of Woodruff 
and Syer, should compensate for the loss of Curran in 
keeping with the tradition of great UMass ski teams. 



262 



^!SP*a«C^. 





h 



4 




263 



.■^. 





Lacrosse 






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•:^«iiLA,'^^A>T'v'-«::j.; .-"ii:- Ki«**-«>*«5-^Tr> --^ 



264 




^0-J 




-m 



265 



In capping what was still another successful season for 
Garber's Guerillas the UMass Lacrosse Team compiled a 
12-4 record, finishing first in the Taylor division and sec- 
ond in New England behind Brown. The crucial game of 
the season came against Brown, as one might assume, 
when UMass fell short of the mark by a 10-6 score. Al- 
though the stickers lost the New England championship in 
this game, they proved their mettle and were invited to the 
U.S. Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association Tournament 
where they beat Bowling Green 19-9 and lost to Hobart 
13-2, to be disqualified. 

Outstanding performers over the course of the season 
were Charlie Hardy (27 goals, 60 assists), Paul Ritch (36 
goals, 1 1 assists), John Nagle (38 goals, 8 assists), and 
Dwight Bloomquist (25 goals, 10 assists). Bruce Gawford 
played well as gowlie with a 5.8 per game average. 



1972 RESULIS 




UM 


4 


Adelphi 


8 


UM 


15 


Fairleigh Dick. 


4 


UM 


13 


Yale 


4 


UM 


5 


Wash. & Lee 


9 


UM 


19 


Holy Cross 


2 


UM 


20 


Tufts 


1 


UM 


14 


Harvard 


9 


UM 


14 


Wesleyan 


3 


UM 


6 


Brown 


10 


UM 


9 


Williams 


6 


UM 


11 


Connecticut 


10 


UM 


15 


New Hampshire 


9 


UM 


7 


Amherst 


5 


UM 


26 


M.I.T. 


2 


UM 


19 


Bowling Green 


9 


UM 


2 


Hobart 


13 





266 





: -. >^~~^ ; <-' '^. 






267 



Basebal 




The University of Massachusetts varsity baseball team 
concluded its 1972 season with sixteen w/ins in twenty-one 
games and a second place finish in the final Yankee Con- 
ference standings. A thirteen game winning streak at the 
beginning of the campaign highlighted the season. 

Eddie McMahon, sophomore shortstop from Pittsfield, 
Mass., led the Redmen hitters with a .407 mark while Dan 
Kelly, junior second baseman from Reading, followed with 
a .373 average. Two freshman performers from Manches- 
ter, N. H., first baseman-outfielder Ron Beaurivage and 
pitcher-outfielder Mike Flanagan had fine first year per- 
formances and batted .310 and .298, respectively. 

Offensively the Redmen outscored their opponents 128 
to 61 and batted .262 as a team. Brian Martin (Lowell) fin- 
ished his three year varsity career with a .334 average and 



fell just two hits shy of the school record of 99 hits held by 
Joe DiSarcina '69. 

Coach Dick Bergquist's pitching staff finished with an 
ERA of 1 .53, one of the lowest In UMass diamond history. 
Tom Austin (Simsbury, Conn.), a 6'9' relief pitcher, had 
five saves in his 29 innings of pitching while allowing no 
earned runs. Flanagan's ERA was 0.47 for 38 Innings while 
compiling a 3-0 record, and John Olson (Somerville) had a 
3-2 record with an ERA of 0.79. Tom White, a 6'5" junior 
southpaw from Amherst, led the staff in strikeouts with 47 
and compiled a 1 .29 ERA as well as a 4-2 overall record. 

In spite of failing to defend its Yankee Conference 
Championship, Coach Dick Bergquist had plenty of praise 
for his young squad, which will have eighteen of twenty- 
one performers returning for action next spring. 



268 





■«*--:i*~ 



Chip Baye strains in the middle of a warm-up (opposite page). Big 
John Olson is shown in the middle of a kick and first baseman Dan 
Esposito waits under a pop-up (below). 




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269 




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Baseball 1971-72 



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Fla. Presbyterian 
Fairfield Univ. 
Fairfield Univ. 
Tufts 
;l,,,__t:lolY Cross 



Holy Gross 
Boston Univ 
Boston Univ 
A.I.C 

Dartmouth^ 
Rhode Island 




UM 
UM 
UM 
UM 

UM 
UM 
UM 
UM 
UM 
UM 



7 Rhode Island 
6 Amherst 

"/I Maine 

3 Maine 

18 Williams 

10 New Hampshire 

8 New Hampshire 
Springfield 
3 Connecticut 
3 Connecticut 





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270 





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Mike Flanagan rounds third base after hitting a home run (left). 







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271 




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John Olson (3-2, 0.79 ERA) is shown delivering a pitch (right). 




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272 






Mike Flanagan takes a pitch on the outside corner. 



273 




Track 



The 1971-72 version of the Redmen Track Team carried 
on the pattern of winning established earlier in the year by 
the Cross Country team. Big wins over such Ivy League 
opponents as Brown and Dartmouth, conference con- 
tender Connecticut and Independent Holy Cross high- 
lighted a 6-2 win-loss record against a tough dual meet 
schedule. The thin-dads added the Yankee Conference 
Spring Championship to those acquired in the fall and win- 
ter, making it a clean sweep of three titles for the 1971-72 
teams. 

A fine balance of youth and experience made it possible. 
Led by Senior co-captains Jim Graves and Al Mangan, and 
other fourth-year men Ron Harris and Ed Shaughnessy as 
leading scorers, the Redmen scored heavily in all events of 
the twenty-event dual meet program. Freshman Randy 
Thomas led the youth parade with a record-breaking sea- 
son in the distance runs. He was joined by underclassmen 
Steve Levine and Devon Croft in the middle distances. 
Graves, leading scorer and MVP, joined sprinters Harris, 
Tony Pendleton and Paul Metallo to give the Redmen the 
best sprint and hurdle group in New England. Junior Gil 
Sylvia set the school record in the javelin to lead a bal- 
anced group of throwers, while the jumping events were 
big point producers for the year with six freshmen, Dennis 
Lombardo, Mike Geraghty, Tom Gillams, Peter Ryan, Mark 
Hughes and Kurt Ellison, showing outstanding promise for 
the future. 

Paul Metallo blitzed a 9.4 100-yard dash to win the Yan- 
kee Conference Dash. It was the fastest time recorded in 
the East. The 2-milers nailed a close conference meet 
down with a 1 -2-3-4 finish and stole the title from the host 
school, URI. Speed City again led the scoring as Metallo 
won the New England title in the century and the 440 relay 
quartet annexing that crown with a record-setting perform- 
ance to place the team third in the standings of the New 
England Championships held on the Llewelyn Derby Track 
in Amherst. 




274 








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Tennis 





The UMass Tennis Team finished the 1972 season with 
a 9-2 win-loss record; the team also won the Yanl<ee Con- 
ference Meet, which made a total of twelve years of cap- 
turing it, more than any other athletic team. 

Kosakowski's overall 24-year record shows 155 wins 
and only 61 losses. This year Steve Ferber (a Junior) and 
Bob Schpeiser (a Freshman) won their title matches in the 
Yankee Conference Meet and Schpeiser and Mike Philipp 
(also a Freshman) won the doubles championships. 

Chris Coffin was the only senior in this year's squad, 
which was dominated by frosh players. Chris won the Paul 
Sears Putnam Trophy for the outstanding player of the 
year and also the Samuel S. Crossman Award, which is 
awarded to the member of the senior class who has 
earned a varsity letter in two sports, has an above-average 
academic record and possesses qualities of enthusiasm, 
cooperation and leadership. 

Ferber and Gary Ney did well in the New England Meet, 
and the team ended in 1 4th place. 



276 






277 



Women's 
Gymnastics 






The 1971-72 women's gymnastic squad outperformed all 
other men's and women's varsity teams over the course of 
the year. The story of the season lies in a series of "firsts" 
that this team was involved with, one way or another. It 
was the first year for new Coach Virginia Evans. In one 
meet the team scored an incredible 104 points, the first 
time that a UMass women's gymnastic had broken the 100 
point barrier. And, to top it all off, sophomore co-captain, 
Marjie Combs, became the first UMass gymnast to win the 
Eastern Regional all-around championship. All of these ac- 
complishments enabled the girls to finish fourth in the na- 
tion and second in the east. The only loss over the course 
of the season was at the hands of Springfield College, who 
eventually became the eastern champs. 



Among the many outstanding performers were, of 11 
course, Marjie Combs, runner-up in the balance beam and IT 
uneven bars at the Eastern Regionals and fourth in the d 
U.S. in floor exercise; sophomore co-captain Betsy East, 
who became a finalist in the eastern and national meets; 
freshman Jeanine Bruger, Eastern League floor exercise 
champion; and Ann Vexler, a finalist in balance beam and 
floor exercise at both the easterns and nationals. 

It was a season in which the girls constantly rose to the 
challenge of competition, and, unlike the case with other 
sports teams, the girls always seemed to become winner. 
Unfortunately, however, few spectators turned out to give 
the women gymnasts the support they so richly deserved. 



278 




Pictured on the opposite page (top) are Jeanine Burger, 
Gail Hannan (bottom, left), and Marina Rodriguez (bot- 
tom, rigtit). Pictured here (left) is Marjie Combs, eastern 
all-around champ, and Ann Vexler (below). 




279 



Women's Athletics 




While Women's Athletics will never be quite as popular at 
UMass as men's, they certainly can be classified as a 
spectator sport. 

Women's Gymnastics and Women's Cross-Country at 
UMass were both nationally recognized in 1971-72 as out- 
standing among their peers. Potential Olympiads could be 
found in either one. 

During the year, a general interest seemed to sway to- 
wards the women's sports, as they received more and 
more recognition. 




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260 







281 




Athletic Counci 
Debate 



There was a different kind of rebellion at UMass this 
year. The source of discontent was much closer to home 
than Vietnam. It was precipitated by a raise in the yearly 
athletic fee required of all students. 

The issue grew as students demanded their right to a 
say in the spending of their taxes. The desire was a com- 
plete revamping of the Athletic Council. This Faculty Sen- 
ate advisory board of the University's Athletics Dept. had 
been composed of five faculty members, four alumni, one 
student, and the Director of Athletics. It was originally 
formed to make recommendations on policy and opera- 
tions, including the annual review of the Athletics budget 
before it goes to the Trustees for final approval. 

The issue of the Athletic Board and its composition was 
raised when students became curious about the spending 
of the $30 per annum fee levied on all students. Of the 
$506,250 collected in 1971-72, only $469,050 was applied 
to the Athletic budget. And of that budget, only $96,000 
went to general P.E., intramurals, free play, and recreation. 
Women, comprising 44 percent of the taxed population, re- 
ceived only 2 percent of the total Athletic budget. These 
figures aroused the "rebellion." 

The Student Senate presented the Faculty Senate with a 
proposal to change the composition of the Athletic Coun- 
cil. 

The student proposal provided for five undergraduates, 
six faculty members, one alumnus without vote, and the 
Director of Athletics without vote. The proposal kept faculty 
in the majority in order to conform to a NCAA dictate stipu- 
lating that a majority in an Athletic Council should be fac- 
ulty. 

Faculty and alumni reaction to the proposal was gener- 
ally unfavorable because, they said, students would not be 
able to handle the job of advising the Athletic Dept. 

Students reacted with the position that since they carried 
the major financial burden of the athletic program, they 
should have control over the Athletics budget. 



A compromise was offered by the Student Affairs Com- 
mittee of the Faculty Senate. It called for the Athletic Coun- 
cil to be comprised of six members of the professional 
staff, including the Executive V.P. of the Alumni Associa- 
tion; three undergraduate students, including the president 
of the Student Senate, and the Director of Athletics without 
vote. 

The compromise further irritated students who said it 
was indicative of the lack of faith in the students by the 
faculty and alumni. 

A third proposal to amend the Faculty Senate constitu- 
tion was drawn up by the Student Senate. The amendment 
called for the Athletic Council to be comprised of eleven 
voting members, six of whom would be faculty and profes- 
sional staff; five undergraduates, including the president of 
the Student Senate or his representative; and the Director 
of Athletics without vote. All meetings of the council would 
be open to the entire campus community. All athletic budg- 
ets would be open to the Student Senate president or his 
representative for review. 

The amendment came as a timely change, setting a pre- 
cedent for student-faculty cooperation and providing stu- 
dents with a say in the spending of their taxes. The Faculty 
Senate accepted the amendment, but it had yet to be pres- 
ented before the full faculty twice. 

On May 1 1 , 1972, the motion to amend the Faculty Sen- 
ate's constitution was brought up before a meeting of the 
general faculty. At the meeting, the general faculty ac- 
cepted an amendment to the original amendment, pro- 
posed by Arthur Gentile of the Graduate School, which 
reinstated three alumni members to the Council. By ac- 
cepting this amendment, the faculty forced itself into hav- 
ing to number of "professional staff," in accordance with 
the NCAA rule. 

Confusion reigned at the meeting. Eventually, the entire 
matter was referred back to the Faculty Senate for recon- 
sideration there, thus killing all hopes of an Athletic Council 
reorganization for 1972. 

The whole subject was summed up well by Larry Ladd, 
Student Senate president, when he said that the conse- 
quences of the year-long battle manifested "that the demo- 
cratic process does not work and many decisions are still 
made in an authoritarian manner." 



282 





PART 6 
Student As Senior 



284 




Senior Day, May 26th, went off with a bang . . , and a burp. 




285 



Senior Day 




What kind of copy can you write for Senior Day, except 
the garbagey kind? 

It was a beautiful day. The sun was shining, and the 
band was O.K. The crowd started out small, but by nnid- 
afternoon, it had grown considerably. 

This was Senior Day. It was a kind of culmination in a 
way. Unlike the actual commencement on the following 
day. Senior Day more or less wrapped up the spirit of col- 
lege life for a lot of people. It was beer, noise, friends, sun. 
It was the end of all-nighters, skipped classes, the Hatch. It 
was the end of the fraternity parties for some, the acid par- 
ties for others. It was a mixed bag in pvery sense of the 
word. 

Was that a tear? No, just spilled beer. 





286 











287 



Cries of "it's all over! 
left a smile on the face, and 
a lump in the throat. 
"Gimme 'nother beer." 



288 







And in the morning, when 
we found our head in the 
oven, and our stonnachs 
on the floor . . . 



289 



Commencement — May 27th, 1972 





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Henry Steele Commager — Commencement Speaker 

"The crisis of the university continues. The fundamental 
crisis is not student unrest, or popular disillusionment, or 
even — acute as it is — financial embarrassment. It is that 
the university does not knov^/ w/hat it is or w/hat it should be 

"The explanation for the general nature of the crisis is 
familiar enough: it is a product of the convulsive effort to 
accommodate an ancient institution, admirably adapted to 
the specialized needs of earlier centuries, to the importu- 
nate demands of the modern vi/orld — a vi/orld which (as 
Tocqueville prophesied over a century ago) responds or 
yields increasingly to those pressures which for conven- 
ience we call American ..." 

"Democracy, equality, utilitarianism, science, technol- 
ogy. Big Government, war and revolution — make them- 
selves felt more insistently in America than in most other 
countries. These pressures and interests not only chal- 
lenge the historic functions of the university, but demand 
that the university fulfill other functions ..." 



,VHTBSBr.ltNr.KS 




KSSS 



290 







"The involvement of the university is not a private affair, 
not is it the affair of any one generation of students, faculty 
of administration. The university is by its very nature in- 
volved in the past and the future as well as the present 

"A society where universities, and associated institu- 
tions, are expected to concentrate on what is ostenta- 
tiously relevant to the majority, at any one moment, is a 



society in process of forfeiting its interest in civilization . . . 

"The university, if it is to be true to itself and to fulfill its 
historic functions, must be to some extent outside society, 
and function as a critic of society ..." 

"Never before in our own, somewhat limited experience 
has the university had so challenging an opportunity to in- 
fluence the course of history as it has now ..." 



291 




Brian Abbot 




Richard Abrahams 





Ellen Abrahamson Norman Abram 



Ira Abramson Alan Achterhof 





Bruce Ackley Howard Adams Maryann Adams Ruthanne Adams William Ahlemeyer Patricia Aleksa 




Shirley Alexander Jeffrey Allan 



l\/lichael Allega Robert Allessio Edward Allfrey Susan Ammenwerth 



292 




Alexander Anagnos Laurie Andersen Patricia Andersen C. William Anderson Carol Anderson Elizabeth Anderson 






Gary Anderson Julie Anderson Thomas Anderson Carol Andrade Joseph Andrade Colleen AndreonI 







r i 



Thomas Andrewes Janet Andrews Henry Andrus David Annis Jeffrey Anton Warren Anton 





M. Jeneth AntonuccI John Appel Barbara Apple Alan Applebaum Christine Aptacy Martha Archibald 





Richard Armani Diane ArmentI Linda Ascher William Asci Richard Askin 



Douglas Astion 



293 




Deborah Austin 



Susan Babb 



Nancy Babcock 



June Babel 



Robert Babine 



Sylvia Baca 





Susan Bacon 



Charles Baczek 




Mary Ann Bagdon 



Glenn Bailey 



Julia Bailey 



Michael Balrd 





Edward Baker 



Kenneth Baker 



Nancy Baker 



Patrick Baker 



Laura Bakos 




Linda Balicki 



Donna Ball 



Marilyn Ball 



Coriolan Balulescu Donna Bamford Thomas Bankman 



294 




Judith Banks 



Redmond Bansfield 




1 





Mary Barr 



Donna Barrett 




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Robert Bartholomew 



Pamela Bartol 



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Jane Baran 




Judith Barrett 



Rhonda Bass 




James Barbale 



Janet Barge William Barney 






Patricia Barrett 



John Barrows Raymond Barszewski 






Thomas Bassett 



David Batchelder 



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Susan Bayes Edward Bean Ellen Bean Stephen Beckler Theresa Beckta Robert Beecy 




Harvey Beeman Sue Beers Jane Begnoche Nancy Bein Jane Belanger Suzanne Belanger 




Peter Belknap Judith Bell Roland Bellenoit Denise Belliveau Elaine Belloli Susan Belonis 







Barbara Belseth Thelma Benn Beverly Bennett Michael Bennett Bradley Benoit Sandra Beouck 





Deborah Berch Gerald Berg John Bergen Linda Bergfors Kathleen Bergin Richard Berkowitz 



296 







Ellen Berman 



Laurel Berman 



Ronald Berman 



George Bernier 



Allen Bertrand 



Arthur Berzinis 





Carlo Bessone 



John Bezdegian 



Amita Bhandari 



Terry Bicktord 



Kathleen Biggane Theodore Bilodeau 






Karen Bilsza 



Stephen BIrdsall 



Robert Bishop 



Robert Bishop 



Irene Biskaduros 



Linda Bittman 



297 




m I 






Raymond Blais 



Robert Blondin 



Barry Blufer 



Steven Blum 



Stephen Blume 



Martha Blunt 




Gary Bobola 



Barbara Bock Patricia Bogatkowski 



David Bogdan 



Ida Bogot 



Donald Bohondoney 





Jacqueline Boisjolle 



John Boiteau 



Jeffrey Bolger 



Lawrence Bombara Kay Bonaventura 



Joanne Bonine 






298 






Melena Bonnello Betty Borkowski James Bornheim Krystyna Borowski Joan Borrelli 



Mary-Ellen Borteck 




Anthony Bosco Joseph Bosco Christine Boshar Ronald Bouftard William Bouley William Bouvier 






Jane Bowler Karleene Bowler 



Patricia Boy 



Miriam Boyajian Marilyn Boyd 



Robert Boyd 




Stephen Boyd 



Frank Boyden Jacquelyn Boyden Janice Brack 



Elaine Brady 



Mark Brady 






William Brainerd 



Alan Branch 



Robert Brand Leonard Brand 



Janis Bratten 



Linda Brazao 



299 






Stephen Breed Wanda Breedlove Richard Brennan Stephen Brenner William Bricl<house Bette Bridges 




Donald Brigham John Brinkman Curtis Bristol Deirdre Bristol Joseph Brockway Corinne Broderick 




Robert Brogna Carol Bromery Richard Brooks Anne Brown Deborah Brown James Brown 



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Patricia Brown Timothy Brown Christopher Bruce Jeffrey Buchanan Bruce Buckbee William Buckley 





Tina Burack 



Christine Burbine Russell Burghard Jane Burke Thomas Burke Wayne Burnett 



300 




Rodney Burt 



Mary Burton 




Michael Cadran Mary Ellen Cagan 



John Calabria 



Virginia Caldwell 



Linda Call 



301 



Raymond Call Thomas Callaghan Sheila Callahan Joseph Cammarata Debra Campbell George Campbell 






William Campbell David Canney Richard Cannity Paul Capello Darlene Capotanio Nobuko Capute 




John Cardile Vivian Carleton William Carlo Linda Carion Daniel Carmody Janice Carnevale 

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James Carney Kevin Carpenger William Carroll Richard Carter Lawrence Casale Roberta Case 






Stephen Casey Patricia Cashin Jean Cassinelli David Castricone Richard Catino John Caulfield 



302 




Joseph Cerniawski 



Donna Cesati 





John Chamberlain Margaret Chamberlin Christina Chambers Robert Chaple 



Andrea Chaput Joanne Charbonneau 




Marcella Charles 



Mark Chase 



Mary-Jane Chevarley Evelyn Chimelis 



Phyllis Chin 



Yi Chin 



303 









Peter Chjsholm JoEllen Choon Carol Christiansen Joseph Christopher Charles Clanfarlnl Lynda CIccolo 





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Elinor Cloutier Michael Cocci 




Kathleen Cocco Mark Coffey 

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Virginia Ciempa Elizabeth Glaflin Marcia Clapper Nancy Clark Patricia Clark Thomas Clark 




William Clark Kathleen Clayton Stephen Cleary Marcia Clement James Clewes Christine Clougherty 





Cynthia Cohen Joseph Cohen 



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Lewis Cohen Eric Cohn Natalie Cole Geraldine Colella Robert Collamore Paul Collazzo 



304 




Thomas Collins 



Ralph Colognori 



Janice Comeau 



Ann Comiskey 



Mary Condon 



Susan Condon 




305 





Bonnie Conrad Ellen Conroy John Conroy Cynthia Conway Glenn Conway Patricia Conway 




William Corcoran Edward Corea Anthony Correale James Cosgrove Lois Costello Patricia Costello 




Nancy Coty Steven Couchon Cynthia Coulson Karen Courchaine George Courmouzis Paul Cournoyer 





Frances Coutinho Eugene Couture Janice Couture Sally Craigue Joanne Crane Michael Cramer 



306 




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David Craugh 





Leigh Creighton 



Debra Cristofori 



Janice Crocl<ett 



Christine Cronin 



Philip Cronin 




Walter Cronin 



Dorothy Crosby 



Helen Crosby 



Jeffrey Cross 



Lynne Crowell 



Richard Crowell 




307 




Christine Cyran Kathryn Czajkowski 





Evelyn Czerwinski JoAnne Dagenais Katherine Dahan 



Brad Dahlquist 



Lynne Dahlquist 



Arlene Dale 






Marcia Daley 



Melanie Daley 



Michael Dalto 



Anne Daly 



Dorothy Damon 



Marianne Dampio 



308 









Carol Dancewicz Marvin Daniels Norman Danielson Norman Daoust Thomas David Bruce Davidson 





Lawrence Davis Marjorie Davis Ruth Davis William Davis Kenneth Day Douglas Dearborn 






Elizabeth Dearden Albert Debonis Alan Dec 



Kathleen Dec Cynthia Decataldi Ronald Decoigne 





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Robert Defilipi Karen Degrace Evelyn Degraff William Deli David Dellabianca 



Jane Demers 





Edvjrard Dempsey Marilyn Denapoli Carol Denardo Cynthia Dench Tamara Dennis Cheryl Denniscn 



309 







Gregory Deotte Daniel Deren 




Sandra Desantis Mary Desjeans 






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Pamela Desmarais Joseph Desousa 




John Desrosier Kateri Detellis Gwen Deveuve Terrenes Devine Timothy Devine Michael Dewsbury 





Christine Diamond Ann Dickerson Roberto Digirolamo Joseph Dillon Joan Dimasi Angelo Dinardo 



310 





Garrett Dinardo Sharon Dinneen Bruce Dion Robert Diramio Candace Dixon Mary Doherty 




Joan Donohue 



Porky Ctiarles Donovan Daniel Donovan Mary Beth Donovan Stephan Donovan 





Denise Dorgan Marianne Dorman Paul Doton Carolyn Doucette Kevin Douglass Eileen Dowd 





Joseph Downey Kathleen Doyle Maureen Doyle Elizabeth Drake Karen Drummey Albin Drzewianowski 



311 



312 




Michele Duval 







Martin Dyer 



f3 




Beverly Elias 




Thomas Eng 





Alan Eaton 




Lawrence Edmundson Steven Effman 



Nancy Elkln 




Janet English 




Barbara Eaton 








Karen Egan 




Louise Ellis 



Suzann Enzian 




Mark Edelman 



Walter Edmonds Nancy Edmondson 





Naureen Egan 



Mark Eisen 



Christopher Emery Kenneth Emery 



Joanne Enzie 




Frederick Eldridge 




Valla Endres 




Christine Erickson Catherine Erker 




Linda Everett 



Joanne Ezbicki 



Carol Fabiano 



Norman Fahey 



Marcia Falardeau 



Sanders Falcon 



313 








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Frederick Fallon Meryl Farber Jeffrey Farias Linda Farney Nancy Farnsworth Deborah Farrell 







Linda Farrell Patricia Farrell Frank Fatlcanti Jofin Fayad Nancy Featherman Carl Fedyszyn 



314 





Craig Ferrell George Ferren Marie Feudo Denise Field Corinthian Fields Ronald Filipial< 



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Diane Fini<el 



Gary Fisher Annette Fishman Paula Fitzgerald Neil Fitzpatrick 




Ann Flaherty 



Paul Flax William Fleming Linda Flint Raymond Florest Alan Flowers 









Robert Flynn Suzanne Flynn James Foley James Foley Michael Foley Claudette Fong 




Jacqueline Ford Kathleen Forest John Forest Gail Fountain Donald Fournier Marsha Fox 



315 



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Marilyn Foy 




Dorothy Frost 



Paul Frucci 



Roberta Frye 




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Richard Fraga Bonnie Frazer Dean Frentzos John Friedman Andrew Frieze 




Jane Fumia 



David Furlono Roberta Fuschetti 







Richard Fuselier Douglas Gaedcke Denis Gagnon Lannis Gagnon Debra Gaines Stephanie Galipeau 



316 



Maureen Gallagher Michael Gallagher Robert Ganley 



Patricia Gannon 



Rosa Garcia 



Cheryl Gardner 





David Gardner Kristine Gardner 



Paul Gardner 



Geraldine Gariepy Patricia Gariepy 



Fred Garlick 





Michael Garza Geraldine Gastar 



Eric Gauger 



Kathleen Gavin 



Dennis Gaynor 



Walter Gazda 





Annabel Gee MaryAnn Geldermann Kathleen Gendall Harvey Gendreau Christine Genovese Antoinette George 





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Linda Gerlitz 



Daniel Gerrol 



Paul Giampierro Stephanie Giantris Donald Gibavic 



George Gibb 



317 





Joseph Gibbs Judith Gibbs Wendy Gibson Patricia Gifford Robert Gitford Judith Gill 

Mary Louise Gill Marilyn Gilmore Robert Gilzinger John Giza Barbara Gizienski David Glagovsky 








Gertie 



Frances Glass Stuart' Glazer Donna Glazier Doreen Gleba Linda Glick 




Louise Goldberg Robert Goldberg Mark Goldenfield Richard Golder David Goldstein Elizabeth Goldstein 



318 




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Laurie Goldstein 



Marlene Golia 



Nancy Colon 



Paulette Gomes 



Joseph Gomez 



Betti Goodell 





Judith Goodwin 



Marjorie Goodwin 



Lynn Goonin 



Jerry Gordon 



Marilyn Gordon 



Marjorie Gordon 




319 




Paul Gradowski 




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Geary Gravel 




Richard Griffin 




David GragowskI 


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Robert Graham Patricia Grander 



Denice Grant 







William Griffin 



Susan Grlgas 



Linda Grimes 






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Douglas Gruber Gloria Guadagnoli 



Yoramu Gucwamingi Stephen Gunn 




Rebecca Grant 



Leslie Green Benjamin Greenberg Arnold Greenhut Jeanne Greeno Russell Gregoire 




Richard Gross Deborali 



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Betrand Guptill 




Joanne Gura Arnold Gustatson Kathleen Gwiazda Karen Haapaoja Thomas Haberlin Jean Hachey 



320 






Marjorie Hacker Deborah Haddad 



Robert Haffty 



Daniel Hagan 



Eileen Hagerman 



Jenny Hakala 







Gerald Hallinan Lawrence Halloran 



David Halsey 



Ronald Hamblin 



Joan Hampton 



David Hancock 







Susan Hanian Alice Hanley Jeanne Hannula Deborah Hansen Stephen Haran Donald Harding 



321 




k€th 





Joseph Harding 



Charles Hardy 



Eugene Harrington Marilyn Harrington 



Carolyn Harris 




Paula Harris 



Sandra Harris 



Richard Harrison 



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Marsha Harlgrove 





Patricia Harwood Catherine Hasbrouck 



0> 

Mary Ellen Hasenfuss Tyrone Hasty 




Vernon Hatch 



Christine Harris 




Marilyn Hartman 




Brian Hawthorne 



322 





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Constance Haynes Stephen Heagney Frances Healey Richard Heavy 



Marilyn Hechl 



Debra Heffernan 








Linda Hefternan 



Virginia Hepp 



Faith Herlichy 



Robert Herlichy Howard Herschoff Mary Ann Higgins 




Brian Hill 



Howard Hillman 



Nancy Hirsh 



Elaine Hitchcock Joan Hluchan 



Patrucua Hoar 





#;' 




r. 



Rocky Hodson Christopher Hodson Linda Holland 



Donna Holman 



Tinnothy Holt 



Danny Horn 







Williann Hoontis Deborah Hopkins Joanne Horgan 



Mary Home 



Peter Horton 



Diane Houle 



323 




iSk 




Patrick Hourihan Barbara Howard Susan Hubbard Alvin Huberman Susan Hugel Diane Hugties 




Janet Hughes Paul Hughes John Hulecki 



Joan Hultquist Ingrid Humphrey Deborah Hunt 




Cynthia Hunter Alain Huppe James Hurley Thomas Hurley William Husted Roger Hutchins 






Linda Hyland Mark larussi Bette Ireland Robin Ireland Nancy Isherwood Steven Isherwood 






L 



-^ 




Brad Iversen Martha Iwanowicz Peter Izyk Andrew Jacob Susan Jacoby Linda Jaksina 



324 



i 




Michele Jemmott 



John Jenkinson 





Patricia Jennings Karen Johannessen 



Tom John 



Bonnie Johnson 



Bruce Johnson 



Carol Johnson 





Cynthia Johnson 



Elaine Johnson 



Elizabeth Johnson 





Janice Johnson 



Marlene Johnson 



325 








1 


C^ 


' " ■ V 


^^ 




V 




Michael Johnson Nicholas Johnson Peter Johnson 



Richard Johnson 



Eric Johnston 



Janet Johnston 






Sharron Johnston Laurie Johnstone 



Carolyn Jones 



Nancy Jones 



Richard Jones 







Mark Joudrey 



Carol Joyce 



John Joyce 



Patricia Judice 



Susan Jzyk 



Merle Kahn 




Marilyn Kaminski Allan Kantrowitz 



Martin Kaplan 



Peter Karl 



Naomi Karolinsqi Judith Karpinski 






Ann Kassabian 



Daniel Katavola 



James Katz 



Sherrie Katzen 



Robert Kaufman 



Nancy Keane 



326 




Thomas Kefor 



Robert Keighley 






Sandra Keith 



James Kell 



Edward Kelley 



Paul Kellogg 



Stephen Kellogg 



James Kelly 








Maureen Kelly 



Nancy Kendall 



Barbara Kennedy 



Karen Kennedy Kathleen Kennedy Michael Kennedy 



327 






Jeanne Kern Kathryn Kertiles Dyan Kieltyka Carolyn Kiely Virginia Killfoile Alan Kimball 







^^Bi 





Karl Koenig Carol Kohler Kim Koops 




Laurie Kimpton Robert King Sally King Clayton Kirby John Kirkpatrick Jannette Kirton 




Carolann Klingelhofer Linda Knapp Charles Knappe Edwin Knihnicki Jack Koch Stephen Kochoff 




Edith Kort Peter Koska Susan Kosofsky 




Richard Kotlow Ann Kovick Janie Kowarsky Arlene Koweek Bruce Kraft John Kramer 



328 



Leatrice Kramer 



Regina Kremgold 



Virginia Kress 



Paul Krilovich 



Marilyn Krivitsl<y 



Karen Kroner 





Virginia Krouse Stewart Krug 



Jeffrey Krupnik Charles Kuklewicz 



John Kul 



Kevin Kulakowski 




329 






n 



Susan Lafleur 



Robert Lafontaine Joseph Lagrassa 



Winona Lake Philip Lamoureux Deborah Lanava 







Carol Lancaster Donna Lanchansky Louise Lane 



William Lane 



Joseph Lang 



Janice Lannon 





Suzanne Lantiegne Jean Lapine 



Kristin Lapine 



Beverly Laplante Vincent Laposta 







Kenneth Lapponese Patricia Larson 



Arthur Lash 



Gloria Lash 



Michael Lastella Elizabeth Lavoie 





John Lavoie 



Richard Lavoie 



Bonnie Law 



Donna Lawler 



Mary Ann Lawless Russell Lawson 



330 




Elwyn Lawton 



Paul Leddy 



Frederick Lear 



Mary Leavey 





4 ,M 

Lorraine Leblanc 




Ann Lebreck 




Kathy Leek 




Carol Lee 



Mark Leeper 



Gerard Lefrancois Joseph Lemanski 



Albert Lemire 




Joan Lemke 




Charles Lemkin 




Cynthia Lemoine Linda Lempickl 




Joyce Lennartz Deidra Leonard 




331 




Ronald Lettieri 



Robert Leupold 






Jacqueline Levesque Adele Levine 



David Levine 



Donna Levine 



Roberta Lew 



Barry Lev^rin 









Richard Lewis Michael Lewison Edward Libiszewski 



James Lightbody 



Sandra Lilly 



332 



i/V. Chandler Lincoln III Joanne Lindley Susan Linnennan Linda Litchfield 



Priscilla Little 




Judith Litwak 





Marsha Lockwood William Longridge Brenda Lopes 



Ann Lord 



Kathleen Los Kathleen Loughlln 




Brenna Louzin 



Karen Lowe 




Priscilla Lu 



Margaret Lucas 



Robert Lucci 



Edward Lucey 





James Ludwiczak Carl Lueders 



Susan Lundgren 



Peter Lutts 



Maureen Lynch 



Paul Lysko 





Carol MacBurnie Bruce MacConnell Ellen MacDonald Judy MacDonald Kathleen MacDonald MaryJane MacDonald 



333 




Donald Macfadyen Corinne Maciejewski 





mmM 



Joseph Mackiewicz Brian Macleod 



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■f ^ 



Si 



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J««J>.' 



^■^:^n^3bar- 



Janet Macrae Michael Madden 




William Madden Ronald Madrid 



Paul Magann 



Paula Maguire Williann Maguire William Mahoney 





Sally Majewski Victoria Makinde Angeline Makrys 



Barbara Maley Bruce Malinowski Robert Mallett 



334 





James Mallory 



John Malnati 



Gerald Maloney 



Jane Mancini 



Paul Mandrus 



Julie Manella 





Lorin Mannella Albert Mangan 



Daniel Mangone 



Paul Mankowsky Pamela Mansbach 



Mark Manski 




Brad Marcus 




Mary Anne Manupelll Stephen Marazzo Thomas Marceau Michael Marchand 



Paul Marchand Christine Marchess 




Bruce Marcus 



Rosanne Marcus 



Diane Marcy 



Susan Marden 



Elliott Margolis 






Paula Mariani 



Louis Marinacci 



Ellen Marko 



Cheryl Marrama 



Lloyd Marshall 



Elaine Martello 



335 




Mary Jane Martin 



William Martin 



Veronica Martineau Anthony Marzilli 



Anthony Masaitis 




Camilla Maslanka Thomas Massetti 



Donald Masson 



Richard Masucci Gregory Mathieu 



Byron Mattson 



336 







Cheryl McCarthy Margaret McCarthy William McCarthy Kathryn McCauley Everett McConnell Patricia McCullough 



i^sSSSsSissEte-j-s-si 






Judith McDermott William McDonough Patricia McGee Lynne McGrath Eugene McGrory John McGuire 





Richard McKenna 



Laurie McKeown 



Janet McKim 



Marie McKinnon John McLaughlin Margaret McMahon 







Sheila McMahon Lawrence McNamara Linda McNamara Katherine McNerney Douglas McQuilken Elaine Mee 




"'^^iB^iUz^^'. 





Cynthia Meehan 



Frank Meeske 



Joseph Meier 



Ann Melanson 



Clare Meley 



Deborah Mendelson 



337 




i 


Pi 




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V 




'\ 




1. 




Edward Micale 



Mary Michalik 



BettieAnn Mickucki 



Peter Miele 



Jeanne Migdelany William Milhomme 




Barbara Miller 



338 




Carol Mokaba Pamela Moldoff John Monahan Laurence Moneta Helen Mont 



Mark Montague 





Steven Montgomery Curtis Moore 



Jennifer Moore 



John Morganto Jerome Moriarty Kenneth Moriarty 





Janice Morin 



Maureen Morley Gary Morris 



iiM .1* 

John Morse Martha Mortensen 



Rhonda Morton 





Judy Mottola Richard Mourey 



Donna Moyer 



John Mucha 



Cheryl Mueller Karen Mulherln 




Edward Mulkern Robert Murachver James Murphy 



John Murphy 



Lester Murphy Maureen Murphy 



339 





Elizabeth Mushovic Deborah Muskat 



Kenneth Myer 



John Nagle 



Kevin Nagle 



Marilyn Nanes 




Virginia Naples 



Carol Nardozza 



Marcia Naseck 



Francis Mass 



Nicholas Natale 



Mumtaz Nathani 

1 





Peter Naum 



Janet Naumchick 



Linda Nelson 



Robert Nelson 



Ronald Nester 



Donald Nicholas 



340 






Albert Nicholls 



Ann Nichols 



Carol Nichols 



Christopher Nichols David Nicholson 



Al Nickerson 







Scott Nickerson William Niedzwiecki 



Kenneth Niles 



Robert Nims 



Stanley Noga 



Joseph Nogueira 




James Norcross 



Jane Norcross 



Gary Norman 




James Norton 



Robert Norton 



Jennifer Nourse 




Stuart Novick 



Margaret Nugent 




Martha Nugent 



Steven Nussbaum 



Martha Nye 



Robin Oakes 




Judith Ober 





Daniel O'Brien 



Edward O'Brien 



Joseph O'Brien 



Kevin O'Brien 



Maureen O'Brien 



341 








Valerie O'Connell Gregory O'Connor Mary O'Connor Maureen O'Connor David Odabashian Rosemary Odato 






Diane O'Day Larry Ode!! John O'Hearn Peter O'Hearn Margaret Ohman Patricia Olanyk 




Rickey Olds 



Thomas Oleksyk Raymond Oliver Angela Oliver! William Olsen 




Mary Ellen O'Shea Jeffrey Osuch 



342 







Linda Overgaard Marci Packer 



Robert Padgett 



Nancy Palano 



Carl Palmer 



Carol Panasewich 




Barbara Papa 



Charles Pappas 




Henry Papuga 



Brian Paquereau Francis Paquette 



Joanne Parilla 



WE:SSS:S:>; TAW:^^-S:f^ 







George Parise 



David Park 



Thomas Parker Michael Parlapiano 



Jean Parrish 



Anne Parrott 




uaoers 



LIHE 
PRlfillRS 



PERIPHERAL EQUlPMtHT 

rv n kiT n n I I CDC 






343 






Erwin Parson 



Jill Patterson Catherine Paul Jeanne Paulini Paula Pavelcsyk Statliis Payiatakis 






Jo-Anne Pease Gerald Peck Barry Peckhann Charlene Pederson Shirley Pelaggi 



Joan Pelcak 




Robert Perry Janice Persson Linda Peruzzi James Peters Robert Peters Deborah Peterson 








\ 



Rocco Petitto Sandra Petrosek 





Gretchen Pfefter Robert Phaneuf George Phelan 



344 




Carol Phillips 



P. Jane Phipps 



David Picchi 



Richard Pichette Ann Marie Pidgeon Stanley Piecuch 







Carole Pierce 



Robert Pierce 



Alexandre Pietrewicz Joseph Pignatelli 



Dennis Pike 






Richard Pine 



Gerald Pirkot 



Barbara Pizzi 



Joan Plasse 



Jocelyn Plastridge 



Alice Piatt 



345 




Moshe Plich 



Anthony Plizga 



Larry Plotkin 



Sandra Plotkin 



Daniel Podgurski 



Mary Polak 





Mark Popovsky 



Barbara Poremba Kathleen Potosek 



Howard Poulten Christopher Powell 



John Power 





Colleen Powers 



Edwzrd Powers 



Robert Powers 



Thomas Powers 



Helen Pratt 



Kathrene Pratt 



346 







William Pratt John Prawlucki Sally Precious Bonnie Prince Shelly Principe 



Martina Prouty 







mA 



Anne Provencher Samuel Prove Joan Pyteraf Patricia Quinn Jeanne Quintana Richard Racine 




Helen Raff Diana Rainis Jacqueline Ramos Leslie Rand Gerard Ranere Sharon Raum 




Judith Reed Nancy Regan janet Reid 



Roger Reid Edward Reilly Kathleen Reilly 





Marsha Reilly Elaine Renzi Christine Reponen David Reynolds Paul Reynolds James Ricci 



347 



Nancy Rich 



Mark Richardson Susanne Richardson Robert Richton Anthony Riddle Johanna Rieser 







Alan Riley 



Nancy Rillings 



Susan Ripley 



Barbara Rissman Beverly Rissman 



Patricia Ritchie 





Denise Rivest 



Gerald Roberts Maureen Roberts James Robertson Norman Robertson Wayne Robinson 





William Robinson Colleen Roche 



Richard Roche 



Jean Rocheleau Russell Rodrigues Thomas Rogers 






Philip Rohr 



Paula Roncarati 



Arthur Rose 



Bruce Rose 



Christine Rose 



Barry Rosen 



348 





Barbara Rosenberg Sheila Rosenfield 




Linda Roth 



Linda Rotti 




Kathleen Rowe 



Alan Roy 



Ann Roy 



Barry Rubenstein Karin Ruckhaus 



Edward Rudner 




Ellen Rjppert Frederick Russell Douglas Ryan 



Marilyn Ryan 



Robert Ryan 



Linda Rydzewski 



349 






Elaine Saad 



Donald Saint-Pierre Marilyn Sakells Jane Salata Joan Salkaus Lorraine Salois 

1 




Brenda Saltman Joan Saltzman Michael Samko Sally Sanborn Susan Sanders Steven Sandler 





%m^ 




Andrea Sanford Anthony Santagati Joseph Santoro James Saracino 




Richard Sargent Denise Sarno 




Robert Savary Ellen Sawyer Jeffrey Scagnelli Robert Scagnelli Paul Schachter Caryl Schneider 




Janet Schoepfer Carol Schuerfeld Cindy Schulof Nancy Schumaker Herbert Schuster William Scimone . 



350 




Richard Searle 



Anne Seaward 





Karen Sekol 



Fern Selesnick 



George Seltzer 



Valerie Sememsi Laura Semonian 



James Shane 





Deborah Sharp 



Nancy Sharp 



Paul Shaw 



Kathleen Shea Stattord Sheehan Barbara Sheinhouse ' 



351 




Jo-Anne Sicotte 



Toni Sideman 



Stephen Siden 



Edward Siff 



Richard Sigda 



Jaclyn Silber 




Jeffrey Silver 



Carol Silverman 




Christine Simeno Jayne SImondlski Marsha Simpson 




Dana Singer Ellen Singer 



Michael Sinl<evich 



Leo Sirois 



Barbara Siteman 





Jayne Skeates 



Jon Skerry 



352 




George Skowera 






Jo-Ann Smarelli 



Allen Smith 



Althea Smith 



Cheryl Smith 



Earle Smith 



James Smith 




Larry Smith 



Leonard Smith 



Michael Smith 



Nancy Smith 



Raymond Smith 




Rosanne Smith 




Richard Smith 




Roxanne Smith 



iii^ii 




Scott Smith 



Terrance Smith 





■^>??-'. 




Lawrence Smolarz 



Joseph Smolen 



353 




Ellen Snow Herbert Snyder Russell Sobelman Walter Sobzak Craig Sockol Ellen Somer 



jH i 







Alonzo Somervllle Thomas Soullotis Laura Soulliere Wllllarn Southworth Theresa Souza Alan Spellman 




^Bfr 1 



X. 




William Spierdonis Kathie Spires Kenneth Sprayberry Charles Spurling Michael Stack Anne Stadnicki 






Rocjard Stafursky Sandra Stanley Patricia Stanowicz Susan Staub Stanley Steinberg Monika Steinhilber 




Elaine Slepner Barry Stern Fred Stern Robert Stevens Michele St. Jean IVIargaret Stocker 



354 





Jean Stolarski 



Barbara Stone 



John Stone 



Susan Stormont 



Philip St. Pierre Elizabeth Strandberg 




Charles Strong 



Ronald Stuziak 



Susan Sulda 



Cecile Sullivan 



Joanne Sullivan 



John Sullivan 




Paul Sulznicki 



355 




Cynthia Swenson 



Tina Swift 




Diane Sylvia 



Gustav Szlosel< 



William Talbot 



Linda Tamulaites Robert Tanl<ard 



Valerie Tartaglia 





Jeffrey Tash 



Richard Tashjian 



Kent Taylor 



Marilyn Taylor 



Richard Taylor 



Thomas Taylor 



356 





Paul Tetreault Kathleen Thatcher Paul Theroux Anne Thibodeau Tom Thomas William Thomas 




Susan Thompson Barbara Tierney Nancy Tiffany Patricia Tompkins Donald Tordoff Peter Torode 





Rosana Torrielli 



Kevin Tower Richard Towie Donna Townend Hank Tracy William Trenchard 




Judith Tripp 



Lee Trousdale Joseph Truskowski Paul Tsatsos 



John Tuffy 



Robert Tully 






Janice Tumiski Eugene Turra Gregory Tuttle 



Joel Uher 



Linda Urbaniak Joanne Ustaitis 



357 




Carol Vachula 





Fred Vainas 




Audrey Valade Charles Vandersteen 





Mary Van Wart 



Daniel Varoski 




Robert Vartigian Linda Velander 



Gerald Venezia 



Janet Vennochi 



Dennis Vieira 



Anne Vigneault 




Russell Viles 



David Vincent 



Edward Viner 



Helena Virtanen 



Patricia Visconti Jean Vissering 



358 




Brenda Walker 



Georgeanne Wallace 



Marc Waller 



James Walsh 



William Walsh 



Gretchen Waistad 




Teresa Wanczyk 



Patricia Warner 



ihen Warner 




Stephen Wassel 



mk 



Robert Waters 




David Watt Christine Wawzyniecki Mary Weafhersby 



Laural Webb 



Olaf Weeks 



Carole Ann W§eman 






Robert Weimar 



Carole Weiner 



Robert Weiskopf Barbara Weissman 



Jane Welch 



Linda Welch 



359 




Stephen Welch 



Michael Weltman 



Douglas Wenner 



Janis Wertz 



Wayne West 



Donna Weston 






Gerald Westover Stephen Whicher 



Holly White 



John White 



Thomas White 



Philip Whitten 




360 






^i 




Bonnie Wilks 



Burvell Williams 



k 






'<Lv, AWti/. 





James Williams 



Linda Williamson 



Richard Willis 



Ann Williver 



Patricia Wiimott 






uarmen Wilson 



Carol Wilson 



Eric Wilson 



Paul Wilson 



Wendy Wilson 



John WIndyka 






Robert Winfield 



Michael Wing 



William Winnie 



Helaine Winzelberg Marlene Wisniowski Alexander Wojcik 




Vlichaelene Wojtkowski Stanley Wojtkowski Robert Wolfe 



Ronda Wolk 



Steven Wolochowicz Joanne Womboldt 




Christine Wong 



Arthur Wood 



Thurza Woodger 



Jane Woodlock 



Gail Worsfold 



Irene Wotkowicz 



361 





Dennis Wrenn Marsha Wright Robert Wurzel Keith Wyman Susan Yanes 






Patricia Yankowski Jerry Yaple Zaven Yarumian Deborah Yates Patricia Yates Jacqueline Youhas 





Beverly Young Craig Young 



Krjsti Young Patricia Young Elaine Zajchowski Michael Zajdek 




Rosalind Zanchi Michael Zapantis Gary Zarcone ^''^h Zarrow Alexander Zaskey Eric Zeise 





Bruce Zeller John Zembruski David Ziemba 



362 




363 



Senior Directory 



ABBOT, Brian J.; Wakefield. Electrical Engi- 
neering. 

ABRAHAMS, Richard T.; Newton Centre. Gen- 
eral Business; Sigma Alpha Mu. 

ABRAHAMSON, Ellen J.; Amherst. Elementary 
Education; Alpha Chi Omega. 

ABRAM, Norman L.; Milford. Management; Pi 
Lambda Phi, Marshal. 

ABRAMSON, Ira F.; Winthmp. English. 

ACHTERHOF, Alan M.; Naperville, Illinois. Polit- 
ical Science; Alpha Phi Omega, Sec; Air Force 
ROTC; Intramurals. 



ANDERSON, Elizabeth R.; Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 
Sociology. 

ANDERSON, Gary R.; Springfield. Accounting; 
Beta Gamma Sigma; Acctg. Assoc. 

ANDERSON, Julie C; Weslon. Recreation; 
Recr. Soc; Mortar Board, Vice Pres.; Belcher- 
town Vol.; Northampton Vol.; Dorm Gov't; 
Exec. Council; Intramurals; Student Judiciary. 

ANDERSON, Thomas W.; Gloucester. Environ- 
mental Design; AlChE. 

ANDRADE, Carol F.; Vineyard Haven. Human 
Development; Intramurals; Campus Crusade 
for Christ; 398 Club. 



ASCI, William F.; Amtierst. English; Student 
Exchg, Program. 

ASKIN, Richard M.; North Ouincy. Spanish; 
Spanish Club; Intramurals. 

ASTION, Douglas M.; Amherst. Economics; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Maroon Keys; 
J.D. Pres. 

ATHANAS, Dean R.; Attleboro. Gen. Business 
and Finance; Delta Chi; Intramurals. 

ATKINS, James N.; Amherst. Zoology. 

ATWOOD, Philip J.; Holliston. Economics; 
WMUA. 



ACKLEY, Bruce H.; Dalton. Aerospace Engi- 
neering; AIAA. 

ADAMS, Howard C; Amherst. General Busi- 
ness and Finance; SW Assemblyman; Senior 
Comm.; Intramurals. 

ADAMS, Maryann; North Scituate. Mathemat- 
ics; NES; Library Staff. 

ADAMS, Ruthanne; Westminster. English Hon- 
ors; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Common- 
wealth Scholars; Dorm Counselor. 

AHLEMEYER, William F.; Jersey City, New Jer- 
sey. Gen. Business and Finance; Intramurals. 

ALEKSA, Patricia A.; Saugus. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Dean's List; Dorm 
Floor Rep.; Exec. Coun.; Exchange Stud. U. 
New Mexico. 

ALEXANDER, Shirley S.; Jamaica Plains. Soci- 
ology. 

ALLAN, Jeffrey B.; Westwood. Zoology; Intra- 
murals; Chess Club; Pre-Med. Society. 

ALLEGA, Michael 

ALLESSIO, Robert M.; Pittsfield. Civil Engineer- 
ing; Dorm Gov't.; Intramurals; ASCE. 

ALLFREY, Edward A.; Lynnfield. Psychology. 

AMMENWERTH, Susan E.; Littleton. Physical 
Education; Sigma Delta Tau; Univ. Concert; 
Dance Group; Panhellenic Coun.; Dorm Exec. 
Board; Naiads. 

ANAGNOS, Alexander G.; Canton. Microbiol- 
ogy; Stud. Health Adv. Board; Amer. Soc. for 
Microbiology; Dorm Counselor; Peer Sex Educ. 
Counselor; Dorm Gov't; Dean's List. 

ANDERSEN, Laurie C; Wilmington. Journalistic 
Studies, English; Quad's Angle Editor, Re- 
porter. 

ANDERSEN, Patricia E.; Weymouth. Political 
Science. 

ANDERSON, C. William; Pittsfield. Chemistry; 
Chem Club; MENSA; Dean's List; Varsity Soc- 
cer. 

ANDERSON, Carol A.; Leicester Public Health; 
Ski Club; Karate Club. 



ANDRADE, Joseph G.; Tauton. Gen. Business 
and Finance; Acctg. Club; Marketing Club; 
Newman Club; Intramurals. 

ANDREONI, Colleen J.; Holyoke. English. 

ANDREWES, Thomas C; Springfield. Chemical 
Engineering; Dorm Counselor; AlChE; Varsity 
Wrestling; Intra. Handball Champion; Para- 
chute Club. 

ANDREWS, Janet L.; Reading. Human Devel- 
opment. 

ANDRUS, Henry S.; Northampton. Manage- 
ment; Management Club. 

ANNIS, David C; Brockton. Gen. Business and 
Finance; Sigma Alpha Mu, Vice Prior; Varsity 
Track; NES. 

ANTON, Jeffrey D.; Springfield. Speech; 
Marching Band; Band Announcer; Symphony 
Band; Univ. Theatre; Operetta Guild; Pep 
Band; WMUA, Chief Announcer. 

ANTON, Warren E.; Adams. Political Science; 
Intramurals; TKE. 

ANTONUCCI, M. Jeneth; Framingham. Pre- 
Med. 

APPEL, John P.; Jacksonville, Fla. Pre-Med.; 
DVP; Outing Club; Scuba Club; Parachuting 
Club; Frosh Football; Varsity Crew. 

APPLE, Barbara J.; Greenfield. Psychology. 

APPLEBAUM, Alan B.; Swampscott. Psychol- 
ogy. 

APTACY, Christine A.; Dorchester. Psychol- 
ogy; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Sec. 

ARCHIBALD, Martha J.; Brookline. Elementary 
Education; Alpha Chi Omega, Housemanager; 
NES; Exec. Coun. 

ARMANI, Richard J.; Garden City, N. Y. Ocean 
Engineering 

ARMENTI, Diane; Concord. Child Develop- 
ment. 

ASCHER, Linda S.; Springfield. Elementary Ed- 
ucation. 



AUBREY, Leonard A.; Saugus. Urban and Re- 
gional Studies, Business; Gymnastics Team; 
House Gov't; Intramurals; Dean's List. 

AUERBACH, Sally; Chestnut Hill. English; 
Sigma Delta Tau. 

AUFIERO, Joan I.; Amherst. Education; SNEA, 
Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi; Dorm Counselor; Cen- 
tral Area Coun. 

AUSTIN, Deborah; Brattleboro, Vermont. Physi- 
cal Education; Scrolls; Sigma Delta Tau; 
Naiads; Ski Club; WAA; Dean's List; Intramu- 
rals; Gymnastic MC; Summer Orientation 
Counselor. 

BABB, Susan M.; Lavt/rence. Mathematics; 
Scrolls, Dean's List. 

BABCOCK, Nancy R.; Mattapan. Human De- 
velopment; Belchertown Volunteer. 

BABEL, June Z.; Chelmsford. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Area East Judiciary; Alpha Lambda 
Delta. 

BABINE, Robert J.; Winthrop. Industrial Engi- 
neering; Beta Chi; Alpha Pi Mu; AIIE; Student 
Senate; Intramurals. 

BACA, Sylvia E.; Uxbridge. English. 

BACON, Susan L.; Methuen. English; Stud. 
Senate; Dorm Coun.; Univ. Library Comm.; 
Project 1 Faculty. 

BACZEK, Charles J. Jr.; Dalton. Marketing; 
MKTG Club; Intramurals. 

BAGDON, Mary Ann; Sunderland. Recreation; 
Recr. Society; Dean's List. 

BAILEY, Glenn P.; Whitinsville. Fisheries; Ten- 
nis; Handball; Scuba Diving. 

BAILEY, Julia M.; Roxbury. Political Science; 
Univ. Chorale; Operetta Guild; Dorm Counse- 
lor; Cultural Chrm. 

BAIRD, Michael T.; Clinton. Theatre; Univ. The- 
atre; Operetta Guild; Dorm Pres. 

BAKER, Edward I.; M/Vfon. Elementary Educa- 
tion; ROTC. 

BAKER, Kenneth R.; Lunenburg. Civil Engl- i ^ 
neering; Tau Beta Pi; Dean's List; Intramurals; 



364 



Dorm Gov't; ASCE; MassTransit Reporter. 

BAKER, Marjorie E.; Chestnut Hill. Art. 

BAKER, Nancy J.; Nortti Adams. Medical 
Technology. 

BAKER, Patrick H.; Amherst. Accounting; Beta 
Chi; Intramurals. 

BAKOS, Laura J.; South Hadley. Elementary 
Education. 

BALICKI, Linda A.; Chicopee. Journalistic 
Studies, English; Alpha Phi Gamma, Chapt. 
Pres.; Collegian, Reporter. 

BALL, Donna M.; Reading. Recreation; Chi 
Omega. 

BALL, Marilyn P.; Tewksbury. TCEA, Home 
Economics; Angel Flight. 

BALULESCU, Coriolan R.; Lexington. Chemis- 
try; Honors Colloquia; House Council Rep. 

BAMFORD, Donna A.; Halifax. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Dorm Judiciary; NES; Psychology 
Club. 

BANKMAN, Thomas A. Jr.; Northampton. Park 
Management; Arboriculture and Park Club; Na- 
tional Recreation and Park Assoc. 

BANKS, Judith C; Amherst. Russian. 

BANSFIELD, Redmond; Brookfield. English; 
Program Coun.; NES. 

BARAN, Jane A.; Raynham. Speech and Com- 
munication Disorders; Lambda Delta Phi; 
Sigma Alpha Eta; Project 10; Exec. Coun.; 
Winter Carni Comm.; Women's Choir; Preci- 
sionettes. Exec. Officer; Research, Grants, and 
Facilities Comm. 

BARBALE, James A.; Worcester. Management; 
Flying Club; Intramurals. 

BARGE, Janet E.; Union, N. J. Animal Science; 
Training Oxen, Draft Horses, and Pony Driving. 

BARNEY, William E. Jr.; Ludlow. Entomology; 
Entomological Club; Anthropology Club. 

BARR, Mary L.; Lynn. Elementary Education. 

BARRETT, Donna M.; Amherst. Physical Edu- 
cation. 

BARRETT, Judith H.; Holyoke. Recreation; De- 
an's List. 

BARRETT, Patricia A.; Worcester Elementary 
Education; Kappa Delta Pi; NES; Dean's List. 

BARROWS, John J.; Hyannis. Marketing; Beta 
Gamma Sigma; Dean's List; Marketing Club, 
Pres.; Amer. Marketing Assoc; Intramurals. 

BARSZEWSKI, Raymond Z.; Easthampton. Fi- 
nance. 

BARTHOLOMEW, Robert G.; Arlington. Physi- 
cal Education; Newman Club, Newsletter 
Writer; Theta Chi; Varsity Hockey, Asst. Capt.; 
Intramurals. 

BARTOL, Pamela K.; Salem. English. 

BASS, Rhonda L.; Marblehead. Education. 



BASSETT, Thomas H.; Greenfield. Hotel and 
Restaurant Administration. 

BATCHELDER, David C; Millis. Personnel 
Management; Management Club. 

BATER, Walter F.; Framingham. Sociology; Phi 
Sigma Kappa; Intramurals. 

BAYES, Susan M.; Framingham. History; Univ. 
Singers. 

BEAN, Edward D.; Newton. History; Alpha Ep- 
silon Pi; Exec. Board; Student Organization 
Against Pollution. 

BEAN, Ellen Parody; Sunderland. English; De- 
an's List. 

BECKLER, Stephen T.; Amherst. Personnel 
Management; Management Club, Vice Pres. 

BECKTA, Theresa K.; South Deerfield. Child 
Development; Collegian; Newman Club; Cen- 
tral Area Coun., Sec. 

BEECY, Robert E. Jr.; Billerica. Psychology; 
Phi Sigma Kappa; Arcon; Maroon Keys; Cheer- 
leader; Enduro Club. 

BEEMAN, Harvey E.; Brockfield. Mechanical 
Engineering; America Society of Mechanical 
Engineering; Senior Honors Program. 

BEERS, Sue 

BEGNOCHE, Jane S.; Fitchburg. Elementary 
Education. 

BEIN, Nancy B.; Longmeadow. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Orchestra; Dean's List. 

BELANGER, Jane R.; North Adams. Elemen- 
tary Education. 

BELANGER, Suzanne V.; f^alden. Education; 
Spectrum. 

BELKNAP, Peter 

BELL, Judith E.; Framingham. Geography; U. 
Mass. Geographical Assoc, Sec; Ski Club. 

BELLENOIT, Roland F.; New Bedford. Geol- 
ogy. 

BELLIVEAU, Denise M.; Chatham. Medical 
Technology; Scrolls. 

BELLOLI, Elaine F.; Framingham. Elementary 
Education; Dean's List. 

BELONIS, Susan M.; t^artinsburg. West Vir- 
ginia. Marketing; Sigma Kappa, Records 
Chrm.; Ski Club; Marketing Club. 

BELSETH, Barbara J.; Hudson. English. 

BENN, Thelma N.; Roxbury. Education; Afro 
Am.; Dance. 

BENNETT, Beverly E.; Somerset. Education; 
Gamma Sigma Sigma, Pres.; Mortar Board, 
Sec; Kappa Delta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

BENNETT, Michael G.; Rutland, Vt. Marketing; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

BENOIT, Bradley S.; Osterville. Wildlife Biology; 
Wildlife Society, Vice Pres. 



BEOUCK, Sandra J.; Amherst. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Sigma Kappa; Scrolls; Mortar Board; 
Kappa Delta Pi; Greek Coun.; Intramurals; 
Cheerleading. 

BERCH, Deborah E.; Sharon. Education; Pi 
Beta Phi; Greek Week Comm.; Senior Comm.; 
Intramurals. 

BERG, Gerald B.; Longmeadow. Political Sci- 
ence; Dorm Gov't, Sec; Intramurals. 

BERGEN, John J.; Franklin. Government. 

BERGFORS, Linda M.; North Weymouth. Dieti- 
tics. Home Economics. 

BERGIN, Kathleen B.; Methuen. English; Alpha 
Chi Omega. 

BERKOWITZ, Richard M.; Natick. Psychology. 

BERMAN, Ellen S.; Pittsburgh, Penn. Political 
Science; lota Gamma Upsilon; Alpha Lambda 
Delta. 

BERMAN, Laurel R.; Worcester History; Stu- 
dent Struggle tor Soviet Jewry; NES. 

BERMAN, Ronald A.; Warwick, RJ. I. Psychol- 
ogy; Comm. of Undergraduate Students in 
Psychology. 

BERNIER, George M.; Suffield, Conn. Anthro- 
pology; Project 10; Index; Dorm Counselor. 

BERTRAND, Allen A.; Holyoke. Industrial Engi- 
neering; AIIE, Sec; Alpha Pi Mu; Under Grad. 
Curriculum Comm.; Frosh Tennis; Varsity Ten- 
nis. 

BERZINIS, Arthur J.; Wellesley. Management; 
MEDD Pres.; Dean's List; Intramurals, 

BESSONE, Carlo S.; Cambridge. Electrical En- 
gineering; IEEE. 

BEZDEGIAN, John A.; Worcester. Economics. 

BHANDARI, Amita; Pittsfield. History; India As- 
soc; International Club. 

BICKFORD, Terry F.; Millbury. Forestry. 

BIGGANE, Kathleen 

BILODEAU, Theodore J.; Gardner. Mechanical 
Engineering; ASME; Intramurals; Dean's List. 

BILSZA, Karen A.; Florence. Zoology; Dean's 
List. 

BIRDSALL, Stephen P.; Andover. Economics; 
Dorm Council. 

BISHOP, Robert L.; Solon, Ohio. History. 

BISHOP, Robert T. W,; Auburn. Marketing; 
Sigma Alpha Mu. 

BISKADUROS, Irene V.; Clinton. Political Sci- 
ence; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Chi Delphia; Or- 
thodox Club; SW Patriots; Dorm Gov't; Prog. 
Coun.; Spring Concert Comm.; Senior Comm. 

BITTMAN, Linda A.; Southampton. English; 
Dorm Gov't; Index; Intramurals. 

BLAIS, Raymond H.; Holyoke. English. 

BLONDIN, Robert M.; Worcester. Accounting. 



365 



BLUFER, Barry; Lowell. Political Science. 

BLUM, Steven A.; Natick. Pre-Dental; Phi Beta 
Kappa; Intramurals; House Council. 

BLUME, Stephen A.; Lexington. History; Alpha 
Sigma Phi; SW Security Comm.; Dorm Security 
Comm.; Intramurals. 

BLUNT, Martha J.; Brockton. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Kappa Alpha Theta. 

BOBOLA, Gary H.; Fairhaven. Physical Educa- 
tion; Theta Chi; Intramurals; Bowling Team. 

BOCK, Barbara Jo; Largo, Fla. Home Econom- 
ics Education; Marching Band; Concert I Band; 
Dorm Counselor. 

BOGATKOWSKI, Patricia J.; Dudley. Nursing. 

BOGDAN, David N.; Westfield. Microbiology; 
Flying Club; Photography Club; Figure Skating 
Club. 

BOGOT, Ida; Mattapan. Human Development. 

BOHONDONEY, Donald F.; Methuen. Educa- 
tion; Alpha Phi Omega. 

BOISJOLIE, Jacqueline A.; Amherst. French; 
Dorm Rep.; Dean's List; VA Hospital Volunteer. 

BOITEAU, John A. Jr.; Springfield. Psychology; 
CUSP; Collegian. 

BOLGER, Jeflrey S.; Newburgport. Political 
Science; Phi Sigma Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; 
Mass. Intercollegiate Gov't; Curriculum Comm. 

BOMBARA, Lawrence E.; East Douglas. Civil 
Engineering; A&P Gypsies; Barselottis; Dean's 
List; ASCE; Dorm Rep.; Consultant. 

BONAVENTURA, Kay M.; Beverly. Sociology; 
Sigma Kappa; NES; Intramurals; Dean's List. 

BONINE, Joanne L.; Redwood City. California. 
Elementary Education; Dorm Gov't; Teacher 
Prep. Program Council 

BONNELLO, Melena; Northampton. Psychol- 
ogy; Phi Kappa Phi. 

BORKOWSKI, Betty A.; Gardner. Psychology; 
Dean's List; Exec. Coun.; Winter Carni Public- 
ity Comm. 

BORNHEIM, James H.; Willingboro, N. J. Phys- 
ics; Physics Club; Ski Club; Varsity Tennis; 
Parachute Club; Newman Club; Counselor; 
Dorm Moderator. 

BOROWSKI, Krystyna D.; Acton. Speech; Ski 
Club; Sigma Alpha Eta; National Domestic Ex- 
change Program. 

BORRELLI, Joan E.; Lawrence. Journalistic 
Studies, English; Sigma Delta Tau; Philan- 
thropic Chairman; Dean's List; Cum Laude. 

BORTECK, Mary-Ellen; Chestnut Hill. Elemen- 
tary Education; Homecoming Comm. 

BOSCO, Anthony J.; Ludlow. Chemical Engi- 
neering; AlChE; Tau Beta Phi. 

BOSCO, Joseph D.; Athol. Gen. Business and 
Finance; Intramurals. 

BOSHAR, Christine M.; Andover. French; Pro- 



ject 10. 

BOUFFARD, Ronald J.; West Hartford, Conn. 
Hotel Administration. 

BOULEY, William A.; Worcester. Psychology. 

BOUVIER, William F.; Southbridge. Accounting. 

BOWLER, Jane A.; Holyoke. Sociology; Kappa 
Alpha Theta; Revelers; Newman Club; Dorm 
and Sorority Standards Coun.; Intramurals. 

BOWLER, Karleene R.; Cherry Hill, N. J. Soci- 
ology; Kappa Alpha Theta; Revelers; Intramu- 
rals. 

BOY, Patricia J.; Webster Nursing; Nursing 
Club. 

BOYAJIAN, Miriam A.; Sociology. 

BOYD, Marilyn A.; Fall River. Sociology; Bolt- 
wood Vol.; Dean's List. 

BOYD, Robert A.; Arlington. Speech. 

BOYD, Stephen R.; Easthampton. Mathemat- 
ics; Personnel Comm. Math. Dept. 

BOYDEN, Frank H.; Amherst. Environmental 
Design. 

BOYDEN, Jacquelvn Fay; Turners Falls. Edu- 
cation; Chi Omega; House Gov't; Dorm Coun- 
selor. 

BRACK, Janice S.; Dorchester. Physical Edu- 
cation; Lambda Delta Phi; FRDT; Bowling 
League; Swim Team; Naiads; Intramurals; 
Dorm Athletic Chrm.; Quincy Jr. College. 

BRADY, Elaine M.; Brockton. Political Science; 
General Court; Program Coun.; Dean's List; 
Itidex. 

BRADY, Mark D.; fJlillbury. Marketing; Lambda 
Chi Alpha; ARCON. 

BRAINERD, William L.; Greenfield. Accounting. 

BRANCH, Alan P.; Northampton. Pre-Dental. 

BRAND, Robert S.; Bedford. Accounting; 
Freshman Basketball Manager. 

BRAND, Leonard M.; fvlalten. Sociology; Intra- 
mural Chrm. 

BRATTEN, Janis H.; Fairfax, Virginia. Psychol- 
ogy; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Sigma Sigma; 
Chi Delphis; Commonwealth Scholars. 

BRAZAO, Linda F.; Brant Rock. Physical Edu- 
cation; Field Hockey; MAHPER Rep. 

BREED, Stephen A.; Shrewsbury. Manage- 
ment; Intramural Athletic Chrm.; House Coun.; 
Campus Center and Student Union Governing 
Board. 

BREEDLOVE, Wanda Sue; Lakewood, Colo. El- 
ementary Education; Scrolls, Pres.; Pi Beta 
Phi, Treas.; Mortar Board. 

BRENNAN, Richard F.; Florence. Restaurant 
and Hotel Administration. 

BRENNER, Stephen B.; Lynn. Physical Educa- 
tion; International Assoc, of Approved Basket- 
ball Officials. 



BRICKHOUSE, William J,; New York, New 
York. Psychology; Black Affairs Coun., Co- 
Chrm.; Dorm Soc. Chrm.; Stud. Senate. 

BRIDGES, Bette A.; Brockton. Chemistry; 
Exec. Coun.; Amer. Chemical Soc. Stud. Affili- 
ates; Chem. Club; Senior Comm.; Univ. Com- 
mencement Task Force; Ski Club. 

BRIGHAM, Donald T.; Rockland. Electrical En- 
gineering; IEEE; Intramurals. 

BRINKMAN, John G. Jr.; Somers, Conn. Agri- 
cultural and Food Economics. 

BRISTOL, Curtis R.; EInora, New York. Physi- 
cal Education; Varsity Football. 

BRISTOL, Deirdre Dunsford; EInora, New York. 
Physical Education; Field Hockey. 

BROCKWAY, Joseph N.; Worcester. History; 
NES; Dean's List. 

BRODERICK, Corinne; Andover. English; 
Sigma Delta Tau; Panhellenic Coun. 

BROGNA, Robert L.; Haverhill. History. 

BROMERY, Carol A.; Amherst. Education; 
Summer Counseling Advisory Comm.; Intramu- 
rals. 

BROOKS, Richard J.; Springfield. Psychology; 
Dorm Counselor; Intramurals. 



BROWN, Anne E.; Lexington. Geology; Sym; 
phony Band; Concert Band; Geol. Stud 
Fac. Liaison Comm. 



i 



BROWN, Deborah F.; Amherst Elementary Edj 
ucation; Afro-Am. 



BROWN, James W.; Florence. Mathematics; In- 
tramurals; Dean's List. 

BROWN, Patricia A.; Chicopee. History; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa. 

BROWN, Timothy M.; Putney, Vt. Pre-Med.; Phi 
Beta Phi; Distinguished Visitors Prog.; Intramu- 
rals. 

BRUCE, Christopher W.; Amherst. Sociology; 
Alpha Phi Gamma; Spectrum, Business Man- 
ager. 

BUCHANAN, Jeffrey A.; Lynnfield. Manage- 
ment; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

BUCKBEE, Bruce E.; East Greenbush, N. Y. 
Environmental Problems; Phi Mu Delta; Maroon 
Keys; ARCON; Wrestling Team, 1972 New 
England Champion; Exchange Prog. — Univ. 
of Hawaii. 

BUCKLEY, William L.; Pittstield. Sociology; Bel- 
chertown Volunteers; NES. 

BURACK, Tina S.; IVIarblehead. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Hillel; Ski Club. 

BURBINE, Christine L.; South Chatham. Child 
Development. 

BURGHARD, Russell; Springfield. Marketing; 
Beta Gamma Sigma; Marketing Club. 

BURKE, Jane M.; Greenfield. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Kappa Alpha Theta; Panhellenic Rep.; 
Morale Chrm.; Reveler; Winter Carni Comm.; 
Intramurals. 



366 



BURKE, Thomas F.; North Quincy. Marketing; 
Dorm Gov't; Intramurals; Dean's List. 

BURNETT, Wayne A.; Amherst. Mechanical 
Engineering; Pi Lambda Phi. 

BURNSIDE, Donna L.; Walpole. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Equestrian Club, Treas. 

BURRELL, Carol A.; Spririgfield. Physical Edu- 
cation. 

BURRINGTON, Richard L.; Hatfield. Mechani- 
cal Engineering; ASME; Society of Automotive 
Engineers; Tau Beta Pi. 

BURSTEIN, Susan P.; Swampscott. Nursing; 
Hillel; Sigma Theta Tau; Stud. Personnel 
Comm.; Dorm Sec. 

BURT, Rodney 0.; Greenfield. Wood Technol- 
ogy. 

BURTON, Mary L.; Lynnfield. Psychology. 

BUSH, Susan D.; Westfield. History; Dorm 
Counselor; Dorm Gov't. 

BUSH, William J.; Greer)field. Physical Educa- 
tion; Theta Chi; Varsity Football. 

BUTCHER, Natalie Femino; Amherst. English. 

BYSIEWICZ, Dennis C; Dudley. Accounting; 
Motorcycling; Cross-Country Running. 

CADETTE, Marsha E.; Northampton. Elemen- 
tary Education. 

CADIGAN, Robert P.; Milton. Marketing; De- 
an's List; Belchertown Volunteer; Varsity 
Hockey; Intramurals; Marketing Club; Newman 
Club. 

CADRAN, Michael F.; Turners Falls. History. 

CAGAN, Mary Ellen; Springfield. Psychology; 
Dorm Gov't. 

CALABRIA, John; Levittown, N. Y. Zoology; 
Varsity Gymnastics; Intramurals. 

CALDWELL, Virginia M.; Canton. Nursing. 

CALIGA, Linda B.; Danvers. History. 

CALL, Linda M.; Stow. Elementary Education; 
Northampton Volunteers. 

CALL, Raymond F.; Holyoke. Hotel and Res- 
taurant Administration; Ski Patrol; Intramurals. 

CALLAGHAN, Thomas L.; Florence. Civil Engi- 
neering; Kappa Sigma; ASCE; Frosh Football; 
Varsity Football; Varsity Wrestling. 

CALLAHAN, Sheila A.; Brattleboro, Vt. Educa- 
tion; Senior Comm.; Amherst Food Conspiracy. 

CAMMARATA, Joseph J.; Billerica. Civil Engi- 
neering; Phi Sigma Delta; Intramurals. 

CAMPBELL, Debra J.; fJlontague. TCEA, Home 
Economics; Parachute Club; Dorm Counselor; 
Dorm Soc. Chrm. 

CAMPBELL, George N.; Springfield. Account- 
ing. 

CAMPBELL, William H.; Ware. Finance; Ski Pa- 
trol; Ski Club; Intramurals. 



CANNEY, David A.; South Hadley. Education; 
Sigma RHO; Dean's List; Foreign Exchange 
Progr.; Five College Exchange Progr.; Mt. Ho- 
lyoke Learning Disability Centr.; Holyoke Com- 
munity College. 

CANNITY, Richard E.; North Adams. Environ- 
mental Design; Dorm Gov't; Intramurals; Env. 
Des. Club; Art Comm. Stud. Centr. 

CAPELLO, Paul F. Jr.; West Newton. Elemen- 
tary Education; House Judiciary, Chrm.; Intra- 
murals. 

CAPITANIO, Darlene L.; Pittsfield. Mathemat- 
ics. 

CAPUTE, Nobuko; Fort Devens. Education; 
Kappa Delta Pi; Anthro. Club; Cultural Comm.; 
Social Comm. 

CARDILE, John S.; Norwood. Political Science; 
CC Prog. Council; Senior Class Gift Comm., 
Chrm.; Winter Carni Comm. 

CARLETON, Vivian E.; Holyoke. Anthropology; 
Dean's List; Univ. Chorus; Anthro. Club; Bicy- 
cle Club. 

CARLO, William C; Pittsfield. Economics; Phi 
Mu Delta. 

CARLON, Linda D.; Pittsfield. Art Education. 

CARMODY, Daniel E. Jr.; Lynn. English; Phi 
Sigma Kappa, Pres.; Greek Coun.; Interfrater- 
nity Coun.; Greek Area Judiciary; Patroits; 
Greek Week Comm.; Intramurals. 

CARNEVALE, Janice E.; Pittsfield. Elementary 
Education; Sigma Kappa. 

CARNEY, James P.; Gardner. Accounting; 
Newman Club; House Judiciary; Intramurals. 

CARPENGER, Kevin W.; Needham. Individual 
Concentration; Phi Mu Delta, Pres.; Maroon 
Keys; Adelphia, Pres.; ARCON, Chrm.; Greek 
Coun.; Intertraternity Coun.; Dorm Counselor; 
Frosh Football; Varsity Lacrosse. 

CARROLL, William J.; Cambridge. Park Admin- 
istration; Intramurals. 

CARTER, Richard A.; Dennis. History; intramu- 
rals; Wheaton College. 

CASALE, Lawrence R ; North Grafton. Civil En- 
gineering; ASCE; Dean's List; Intramurals. 

CASE, Roberta L.; Brockton. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

CASEY, Stephen E.; Melrose. History. 

CASHIN, Patricia M.; Fishkill, N. Y. Education; 
Kappa Alpha Theta. 

CASSINELLI, Jean L.; Pittsfield. Elementary 
Education. 

CASTRICONE, David T.; North Andover. Eco- 
nomics; Wrestling; Dean's List. 

CATINO, Richard A.; Medford. Education. 

CAULFIELD, John L.; Needham. History. 

CEDRONE, Paul J.; Arlington. Management; 
Sigma Alpha Mu; Councilman at Large. 



CENTAURO, Pamela S.; Holbrook. Elementary 
Education. 

CENTOLA, Quinn P.; Watertown. Management; 
Sigma Alpha Mu. 

CERCONE, G. James Jr.; Milton. Sociology; 
Stud. Health Adv. Board; Interview Panel. 

CERNIAWSKI, Joseph J.; Granbey. Aerospace 
Engineering; Intramurals; Varsity Soccer. 

CESATI, Donna M.; Jamaica Plains. Elemen- 
tary Education; Dorm Judiciary; Env. Health 
and Safety Coun. 

CHAMBERLAIN, John A.; Marlboro. Urban and 
Regional Studies; Intramurals. 

CHAMBERLIN, Margaret G.; Newbury, Vt. 
Home Economics Education; Tau Beta Sigma; 
AHEA; Concert Band. 

CHAMBERS, Christina E.; Holyoke. Education; 
Index; Dorm Gov't. 

CHAPLE, Robert J.; Shirley. Wood Technol- 
ogy; Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Intramurals. 

CHAPUT, Andrea L.; West Barnstable. Physical 
Education; Varsity Field Hockey; Dean's List. 

CHARBONNEAU, Joanne A.; Northboro. Eng- 
lish. 

CHARLES, Marcella L.; Dorchester. Nursing; 
Campus Crusade for Christ; Intervarsity Chris- 
tian Fellowship; Women's Choir; Dorm Stad. 
Comm,; CCEBS Counselor. 

CHASE, Mark E.; Sunderland. Civil Engineer; 
ASCE; Mass Transit Assoc. Editor; Newman 
Club; Dorm Gov't; SW Assembly; Intramurals. 

CHEVARLEY, Mary-Jane; Newton. Elementary 
Education. 

CHIMELIS, Evelyn; Chicopee. Mathematics; Phi 
Beta Kappa; Science Fiction Society; Math. 
Club; Commonwealth Scholar, Math Dept. 
Senate; Delegate Boston Science Fiction Con- 
vention; Delegate World Science Fiction Con.; 
Astronomy Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; Putnam 
Math Team. 

CHIN, Phyllis L.; Framingham. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

CHIN, Yi; Williamsburg. Pre-Medicine. 

CHISHOLM, Peter C; Salem. Political Science; 
Pi Sigma Alpha; Newman Club; UMASS Fire 
Dept.; Amherst Aux. Fire Dept.; Intramurals. 

CHOON, JoEllen; West Stockbridge. Elemen- 
tary Education; Dean's List. 

CHRISTIANSEN, Carol; Acton. English; NES; 
Collegian. 

CHRISTOPHER, Joseph T.; Philadelphia, Pa. 
Physics. 

CIANFARINI, Charles P.; Pittsfield. Marketing; 
Dorm Gov't; Area Gov't; Dorm Counselor; In- 
tramurals. 

CICCOLO, Lynda S.; Revere. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

CIEMPA, Virginia D.; Adams. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Alpha Lambda Delta; Athletic Comm. 



367 



CLAFLIN, Elizabeth A.: Hopkinton. Public 
Health; lota Gamma Upsilon; Debating Team. 

CLAPPER, Marcia T.; Lenox. Psychology; Chi 
Omega; Senior Comm.; Senior Day Comm. 

CLARK. Nancy F.; Duxbury. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Ski Club; Cultural Comm.; Educ. Club. 

CLARK, Patricia S.; Williamsville, N. Y. Elemen- 
tary Education; Ski Club; Dean's List. 

CLARK, Thomas M.; East Longmeadow. Me- 
chanical Engineering; Flying Club; ASME; In- 
tramurals. 

CLARK, William F.; Stoughton. Agrostology; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

CLAYTON, Kathleen Rogers; Charlemont. Psy- 
chology. 

CLEARY, Stephen G.; East Boston. Histdry; Phi 
Sigma Kappa, Pres.; Inter-Fraternity Coun., 
Pres.; Exec. Board Greek Coun.; ARCON; 
Greek Week Comm.; Dorm Gov't; Intramurals; 
Crew Team. 

CLEMENT, Marcia L.; Weymoutti. Physical Ed- 
ucation; Univ. Dance Group; Univ. Dance 
Touring Company. 

CLEWES, James W.; Northampton. Marketing. 

CLOUGHERTY, Christine A.; Amlierst. Span- 
ish; Dean's List; Ski Patrol; Ski Club; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Span. Club; Project 10. 

CLOUTIER, Elinor Stevens; Nortti Amtierst. Art. 

COCCI, Michael C; Walpole. Management; 
Management Club. 

COCCO, Kathleen M.; Greenfield. Elementary 
Education; Dean's List; Kappa Delta Pi; Univ. 
Dance Group. 

COFFEY, Mark A.; Greenfield. Accounting; 
Beta Gamma Sigma; Exec. Board Acctg. As- 
soc; Curr. Comm. SBA; Student Adv. Comm. 
SBA; Intramurals; Rep. to Business Tomorrow 
Conf. 

COHEN, Cynthia L.; Longmeadow. Spanish; 
Spanish Club. 

COHEN, Joseph M.; Holyoke. Sociology. 

COHEN, Lewis J.; Amherst. Microbiology; 
Dorm Gov't; Intramurals; Dean's List. 

COHN, Eric R.; Framingham. Zoology; Hillel; 
Dorm Gov't; Assistant Head of Residence. 

COLE, Natalie M.; Los Angeles. Calif. Psychol- 
ogy; Delta Sigma Theta. 

COLELLA, Geraldine A.; Humarock. English. 

COLLAMORE, Robert M ; Wakefield. Govern- 
ment; Skiing; Swimming; Carpentry; Sports. 

COLLAZZO, Paul F.; Cambridge. Political Sci- 
ence; Young Democrats; Univ. and State Com- 
munications Coun.; NES; SWAP; Intramurals. 

COLLETTE, Claude D.; Danvers. Environmental 
Design; Cheerleader. 

COLLINS, Janice L.; Oxford. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 



COLLINS, Jeffrey — A.; Attleboro. Gen. Busi- 
ness and Finance; Pi Lambda — Phi. 

COLLINS, JoAnne; Worcester. Sociology; Sen- 
ior Comm. 

COLLINS, Joyce M.; West Rox. Sociology; 
Sigma Kappa; Distinguished Visitor Progr. 

COLLINS, Michael; Elementary Education. 

COLLINS, Thomas E.; Newburyport. Political 
Science; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

COLOGNORI, Ralph J.; Holyoke. Italian; Alpha 
Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Italian Club; Jr. Year 
Pisa, Italy. 

COMEAU, Janice M.; Scituate. Physical Educa- 
tion; Chi Omega; Greek Coun.; Panhelienic 
Coun., VP; WAA; Intramurals; Tennis Team; 
Hockey Team; Hockey Cheerleader; Dean's 
List. 

COMISKEY. Ann T.; Psychology. 

CONDON, Mary C; Albuquerque, New IVIexico. 
Sociology; Women's Choir; Exchange Pro- 
gram. 

CONDON, Susan J.; IVesf Boylston. Political 
Science. 

CONNELLY, Michael K.; Turners Falls. Elemen- 
tary Education; Kappa Delta Pi. 

CONNOLLY, Margaret P.; Winchester English; 
Sigma Delta Tau; Standards Chrm.; Women's 
Choir; SW Patroit; NES. 

CONNOLLY, Susan M.; Lynn. Elementary Edu- 
cation; NES. 

CONNORS. Eunice N.; South Athol. Physical 
Education. 

CONNORS, John M.; Hyde Park. English; 
Football. 

CONNORS, Susan M.; Stoneham. Child Devel- 
opment. 

CONRAD, Bonnie K.; Weirtow. West Virginia. 
Zoology; Dorm Gov't. 

CONROY, Ellen L.; Whitman. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Chi Omega; Social Comm. 

CONROY, John' 

CONWAY, Cynthia R.; Pelham. English-Hon- 
ors; Mortar Board, Historian; NES; Belchertown 
Volunteer. 

CONWAY. Glenn B.; Holyoke. Wildlife Biology; 
Wildlife Soc; NOGAF Club; Intramurals; House 
Moderator; Honorary GAK. 

CONWAY. Patricia A.; Turners Falls. Sociology; 
Dean's List; Young Democrats; Outing Club. 

COOK, Deborah A.; Ouincy. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Sigma Alpha Mu. 

COOK, Lorna J.; Whitman. English; Sigma 
Sigma Sigma, Treas.; Dean's List. 

COOK, Robert E.; Westfield. History. 

COOKE. Raymond J.; Quebec. Canada. Edu- 
cation. 



COOPER, Gwendolyn Y.; Springfield. Elemen- 
tary Education; Afro-Am.; Span. Club; Foreign 
Lang. Tutor; CC Entertainment. 

COOPERSTEIN, Paula B.; Milton. Early Child- 
hood Education. 

CORCORAN, William J.; Lenox Dale. Mechani- 
cal Engineering. 

COREA, Edward V.; Amherst. Industrial Engi- 
neering; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Pi Mu; AIIE. 

CORREALE, Anthony M.; North Reading 
Mathematics; Flying Club; Parachute Club; In- 
tramurals. 

COSGROVE, James H.; Needham. Physics. 

COSTELLO, Lois N.; Easthampton. French. 

COSTELLO, Patricia A.; Shrewsbury. Speech; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Mortar Board; Stud. Intern Thera- 
pist. 

COTY, Nancy L.; Pittsfield. Elementary Educa- 
tion. 

COUCHON, Steven D.; Westfield. Mechanical 
Engineering; Flying Redmen, Drill Instructor. 

COULSON, Cynthia L.; West Springfield. Inte- 
rior Design and Environmental Art; Chi Omega; 
Dean's List; Scrolls; Modern Dance Club. 

COURCHAINE, Karen J.; Newburyport. Politi- 
cal Science. 

COURMOUZIS, George N.; Athens, Greece. 
Hotel and Restaurant Administration; Interna- 
tional Club; Exec. Comm.; Varsity Soccer; Vol- 
leyball. 

COURNOYER, Paul E.; Brockton. Mathematics. 

COUTINHO, Frances; Winthrop. Human Devel- 
opment. Honors. 

COUTURE, Eugene T.; Williamstown. Psychol- 
ogy; Dorm Residence Director; WAW; CUSP. 

COUTURE. Janice A.; Fitchburg. Zoology. 

CRAIGUE. Sally A.; Leominster Psychology. 

CRANE. Joanne M.; Belmont. Fashion Mer- 
chandising; Alpha Chi Omega; Panhelienic; 
Dorm Judicial Board. 

CRAMER. Michael S.; Shrewsbury. Mathemat- 
ics; KKY. Sec. 

CRAUGH. David J.; South Deerfield. Industrial 
Engineering; Alpha Pi Mu. Treas.; Tau Beta Pi. 

CREIGHTON, Leigh J.; Pembroke. Psychology; 
UMASS Fire Dept.; Amherst Aux. Fire Dept. 

CRISTOFORI, Debra A.; Arlington. Child Devel- 
opment; Chi Omega; Exec. Coun. 

CROCKETT. Janice G.; Reading. Sociology; 
Dorm Gov't; Ski Club. 

CRONIN. Christine L.; Physical Education; In- 
tramurals. 

CRONIN. Philip M.; Electrical Engineering; Tau 
Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Ku; IEEE. Chrm.; Dorm 
Gov't. 



368 



CRONIN, Walter E.; West Newton. History; 
Lambda Chi Alpha: Senior Comm.; Com- 
mencement Comm. Task Force. 

CROSBY. Dorothy A.; Framingliam. Elementary 
Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Winter Carni 
Comm.; Class Sec. 

CROSBY, Helen R.; Lexington. Zoology; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Zoology Stud.-Fac, Laison 
Comm.; Dean's List; Outing Club; Intramurals. 

CROSS, Jeffrey P.; Easthampton. Elementary 
Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Dean's List. 

CROWELL, Lynne S.; Arlington. Elementary 
Education; Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board; Kappa 
Delta Pi; Dean's List. 

CROWELL. Richard B.; Reading. Civil Engi- 
neering; ASCE; Dorm Gov't; Ass't Editor Eng. 
Journal. 

CROWNINSHIELD, Katharine L.; fvlarblehead. 
Sociology; lota Gamma Upsilon; Ski Club; Ver- 
mont College. 

CUNHA. Cheri L.; Chicopee. Medical Technol- 
ogy. 

CUNIO, Donna M.; South Boston. Microbiol- 
ogy. 

CURLEY, Nancy A.; Pittsfield. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

CURRIER. Scott H.; Andover. Mass Communi- 
cations; Flying Redmen; Dorm Judiciary; Dorm 
Gov't; UMASS Theatre; Music Theatre; CEO. 

CURTIS, Geraldine T.; Bedford. English; Sigma 
Kappa. VP; Scrolls; Intramurals; Class Gov't; 
Dean's List. 

CUSHER, Alan E.; Canton. Psychology; TKB, 
Vice Pres.; Psych. Club; Dean's List; T-5 Expe- 
riment; Stud. Sen.; SW Assembly; Dorm Gov't; 
Counselor; Ass't Head of Residence, Psych. 
Coun.; Intramurals. 

CUSHMAN, Charles M. Ill; M/Vfe. Zoology; Ski 
Club; Rugby Club; Pre-Med. Soc; Intramurals; 
Dorm Athletic Chrm. 

CUTHBERTSON, Lesie D.; West Chatliam. So- 
ciology. 

CUTLER. Timothy P.; Amherst. Chemistry; 
Chem. Club; Commonwealth Scholars; Maroon 
Keys. 

CYRAN. Christine M.; Chicopee. History; Stud. 
Sen.; Dorm Coun.; Dean's List. 

CZAJKOWSKI, Kathryn A.; Hadiey. Home Eco- 
nomics Education; Omicron Nu, Ed.; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Mortar Board; Amer. Home Ec. As- 
soc; Newman Club. 

CZERWINSKI, Evelyn; Holyol<e. Medical Tech- 
nology; Dean's List; Foreign Stud. Org.; Dorm 
Org.; Ski Club; Patriots; Judo; Swim Team; 
Scuba Club. 

DAGENAIS. JoAnne; Harwich. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Musigals; Ski 
Club; Exec. Coun. 

DAHAN, Katharine E.; West Ruxbury. Nursing; 
Counselor; Dorm Exec. Coun.; Stand. Coun. 

DAHLQUIST, Brad A.; Amherst. Mechanical 



and Aerospace Engineering. 

DAHLQUIST, Lynne O.; Northampton. TCEA. 
Home Economics; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Stud. 
Sen.; Newman Club. 

DALE. Arlene R.; Randolph. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

DALEY, Marcia A.; Eastham. English; Chi 
Omega; Univ. Chorus; Univ. Chorale; Musigals; 
Dorm Counselor; Intramurals; Dorm Gov't. 

DALEY, Melanie S.; Eastham. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Alpha Chi Omega. 

DALTO. Michael B.; West Springfield. Psychol- 
ogy; Public Health Adv. Board. 

DALY. Anne E.; Medford. Home Economics 
Education; Sigma Kappa. 

DAMON, Dorothy J.; Concord. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Univ. Marching, Symphony and Con- 
cert Bands; Tau Beta Sigma; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar 
Board; Univ. Orchestra. 

DAMPLO, Marianne E.; Natick. Art; Judo Club. 

DANCEWICZ, Carol A.; Lynn. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Sigma Kappa, Vice Pres.; Exec. Coun. 

DANIELS, Marvin C; Newton. Marketing; Intra- 
murals, NES, Dean's List. 

DANIELSON, Norman G. Jr.; Shrewsbury. Eng- 
lish; Univ. Chorale; Chamber Singers; Engl. 
Dept. Undergrad. Coun. 

DAOUST, Norman R.; Pittsfield. Mathematics; 
Jazz Workshop; NES; Intramurals. 

DAVID, Thomas M.; Westfield. Management; 
Management Club; Dorm Rep. 

DAVIDSON, Bruce N.; f^ilton. Psychology; 
Chief Justice Area West Judiciary. 

DAVIS, Lawrence D.; Reading. Chemistry; 
Chem. Club; Ski Club; Intervarsity Christian 
Fellowship. 

DAVIS, Marjorie B.; Amherst. Sociology; Chi 
Delphis, Pres.; Sen. Comm., Chrm.; Progr. 
Coun.; SUG Board; DVP; ACU-I Reg. Conf. 
Chrm.; Winter Carni Comm.; Univ. Commence- 
ment Task Force; Dean's List. 

DAVIS, Ruth W.; Norw.ell. Finance; Outing 
Club; Ski Club. 

DAVIS, William E,; Framingham. Marketing; 
NOGAF Club; SPUNK; Intramurals. 

DAY, Kenneth A.; Somerset. Physical Educa- 
tion; Dean's List; Intramurals; WMUA; Varsity 
Football, Lacrosse; Dorm Gov't. 

DEARBORN, Douglas B.; Hopkinton. History. 

DEARDEN, Elizabeth M.; Fairhaven. Music; 
Exec, Coun.; Curr. Comm.; Fac.-Stud. Liaison 
Comm,; Chorale; MENC; Collegium Musicum; 
Fine Arts Coun.; State Co-Chrm. MENC Stu- 
dent Convention. 

DEBONIS, Albert L.; Millbrook, N. Y. Wood 
Technology; Phi Mu Delta; House Jud. 

DEC, Alan M.; Chicopee. Accounting. 



DEC, Kathleen M.; Northampton. Mathematics; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cheerleader. 

DECATALDI, Cynthia A.; Southbridge. Sociol- 
ogy; Sigma Delta Tau; Dean's List. 

DECOIGNE, Ronald R.; Adams. Accounting; 
Ass't Head of Residence; Dorm Gov't; Intramu- 
rals. 

DEFILIPI, Robert D.; Agawam. Education; Nat. 
Educ. Assoc; Mass. Teachers Assoc; Intramu- 
rals. 

DEGRACE, Karen L.; Gardner. English; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Scrolls; Dorm 
Counselor; Collegian. 

DEGRAFF, Evelyn R.; New Carrollton. Md. 
Physical Education; Project 10; Dorm Counse- 
lor. 

DELI, William; Worcester. Marketing; Intramu- 
rals. 

DELLABIANCA. David; Bristol, Conn. Plant and 
Soil Sciences. 

DEMERS. Jane A.; Chicopee. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

DEMPSEY, Edward P.; Natick. Psychology; 
Class Exec; Dorm Gov't; Dorm Judiciary; De- 
an's List; Prog. Coun,; Interim Coordinating 
Board; Spring Concert Comm,; Winter Carni 
Comm.; Homecoming Comm,; ACUI. 

DENAPOLI. Marilyn C; Arlington. Education. 

DENARDO. Carol A.; Fall River. Elementary 
Education. 

DENCH, Cynthia B.; Gloucester. Spanish. 
Sigma Kappa; Scrolls; NES; Intramurals; Span. 
Club. 

DENNIS. Tamara M.; Marblehead. French; 
Exec. Chrm,; Dorm Gov't. 

DENNISON. Cheryl S.; fvlalden. Animal Sci- 
ence; Equestrian Drill Team; Horse Judging 
Team. 

DEOTTE, Gregory L.; Duhamel, Conn. Chemi- 
cal Engineering; AlChE; Tau Beta Pi; Ski Club; 
Intramurals. 

DEREN, Daniel J,; Chicopee. Systems Manage- 
ment; SW Assembly; Varsity Tennis; Karate 
Club. 

DESANTIS, Sandra H.; Newtonville. Education. 

DESJEANS, Mary F.; Weymouth. History; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dean's List. 

DESMARAIS, Pamela J.; Taunton. Psychology. 

DESOUSA, Joseph J.; Plymouth. Accounting; 
Dorm Gov't; Area Gov't; Exec. Comm.; Acc'tg. 
Club; Intramurals. 

DESROSIER, John N,; Hohokus. N. J. Econom- 
ics, 

DETELLIS, Kateri A.; Attleboro. Botany. 

DEVEUVE, Gwen L.; West Springfield. Individ- 
ual Concentration; Pi Beta Phi; Univ. Concert 
and Marching Bands. 



369 



DEVINE, Terrence. J.; Buffalo. N. Y. Wood 
Technology; Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Honor Soc; 
Alpha Zeta, Agric. Honor Soc; Intramurals, 

DEVINE, Tinnothy F.; Buffalo. N. Y. Wood Tech- 
nology; Alpha Zeta; Xi Sigma Pi; Intramurals. 

DEWSBURY, Michael E.; Auburn. Civil Engi- 
neering. 

DIAMOND, Christine A.; Concord. Elementary 
Education. 

DICKERSON, Ann M.; Somerville. Sociology. 

DIGIROLAMO, Roberto; Pittsfield. Chemical 
Engineering; AlChE; Intramurals; Student 
Gov't; Varsity Soccer; Berkshire Community 
College. 

DILLON, Joseph F. Jr.; Amherst. History. 

DIMASI, Joan A.; Worcester. Psychology; 
CUSP. 

DINARDO, Angelo A.; Somerville. Hotel and 
Restaurant Administration; Kappa Sigma; Foot- 
ball. 

DINARDO, Garrett W.; North Attleboro. Physi- 
cal Education; Theta Chi; Intramurals. 



DORGAN, Denise A.; Burlington. Elementary 
Education; Alpha Chi Omega. 

DORMAN, Marianne S.; t\Aarlboro. Psychology; 
Project 10; Dean's List. 

DOTON, Paul E.; Woodstock, VI Plant and Soil 
Science; Plant and Soil Stud.-Fac. Club; 
ROTC; Intramurals. 

DOUCETTE, Carolyn M.; Natick. Mathematics; 
NES. 

DOUGLASS, Kevin D.; Gloucester. Economics; 
Phi Mu Delta; Flying Club; Pre-Med. Soc; Bi- 
bulus Club; Varsity Lacrosse; Dean's List. 

DOWD, Eileen F.; Westfleld. Speech; Alpha Chi 
Omega; Scrolls; Exec. Coun. 

DOWNEY, Joseph J.; Dorchester. Economics; 
Student Senate; Dorm Gov't; Area Gov't; Intra- 
murals; Dean's List. 

DOYLE, Kathleen B.; Lexington. History. 

DOYLE, Maureen E,; Burlington. Retailing; Al- 
pha Chi Omega, 

DRAKE, Elizabeth A.; t\Aonson. Physical Educa- 
tion; WAA; Dean's List. 



Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Exec. Coun.; In- 
tramurals. 

DUNN, Virginia; Fitchburg. Elementary Educa- 
tion. 

DUNSKY, Donald G.; Gloucester. Urban and 
Regional Studies; Cross Country Track. 

DUPREE, Thomas A.; Lexington. Forestry; Xi 
Sigma Pi; Forestry Intercom.; Dorm Coun, 

DUSSAULT, Lise N.; Greenfield. Individual 
Concentration; Concert Band; Marching Band; 
Scuba Club. 

DUVAL, Michele M.; Withrop. English; Com- 
monw^ealth Scholar. 

DYER, Martin G.; Worcester. Political Science; 
Dorm Gov't; VP; NES; Intramurals. 

EATON, Alan T.; Lexington. Entomology; CEQ; 
Univ. Chorale. 

EATON, Barbara J,; Lyndonville, Vt. Art; Ski 
Team. 

EDELMAN, Mark W.; Southfield. Environmental 
Design; Env. Design Club; Outing Club; Dorm 
Counselor; Dean's List. 



DINNEEN, Sharon L.; Fitchburg. Animal Sci- 
ence; Animal Science Club; Intramurals. 

DION, Bruce R.; turners Falls. Hotel and Res- 
taurant Administration. 

DIRAMIO, Robert M.; Braintree. Landscape Ag- 
riculture; Env. Design Club; Rugby; index. 

DIXON, Candace E.; Lenox. Sociology. 

DOHERTY, Mary A.; Medford. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

DOLAN, Ralph J.; Greenfield. English. 

DONABED, George J.; Boston. Electrical Engi- 
neering. 

DONAHUE, Judith L.; Shrewsbury. Education; 
Dean's List; Academic Coun.; Exec. Coun.; 
Madrigal Singers; Dorm Counselor; Univ. Cho- 
rus; Varsity Tennis; Dorm Gov't; Ne\N England 
Law/n Tennis Assoc. Tourn.; Intramurals. 

DONAHUE, Robert 

DONLIN, Robert P.; New Britain, Conn. Hotel 
and Restaurant Administration; Tau Kappa Ep- 
silon; Varsity Football; Nevi/man Club. 

DONLON, Mary E.; Arlington. Exchange 
Progr., New Mexico; Student Senate. 

DONOHUE, Joan E.; Weymouth. English; SW 
Patriots; Spanish Club; NES. 

DONOVAN, Charles T.; West Newton. Sociol- 
ogy; Newman Club; Hockey. 

DONOVAN, Daniel M.; Framingham. Psychol- 
ogy; Theta Chi; Intramurals. 

DONOVAN, Mary Beth; Ivlillbury. Psychology; 
Alpha Chi Omega; Exec. Coun.; NES. 

DONOVAN, Stephan M.; Buzzards Bay. Span- 
ish; Fine Arts Coun.; Span. Club. 



DRUMMEY, Karen J.; Needham. Education; In- 
tramurals; Belchertown Volunteers. 

DRZEWIANOWSKI, Albin; Chicopee. Zoology; 
Zoology Dept. Stud.-Fac. Liaison Comm. 

DUART, Patrick J.; Vineyard Haven. History; In- 
tramurals. 

DUARTE, Cassandra Y.; Boston. Psychology; 
Harambe; Afro-Am.; BSPA. 

DUDEVOIR, Donna M.; Lowell. Elementary Ed- 
ucation. 

DUFFIELD, Mary H.; Amherst. Psychology; Chi 
Delphia, Pres.; Exec. Coun.; Dorm Judiciary; 
Concert Band; Ski Club; Dean's List. 

DUFFIELD, Robert R.; Lynnfield. Geology; 
Sigma Alpha Mu, Pres.; Ski Club, Vice Pres.; 
Ski Patrol; Scuba Club; Exec. Coun.; Rugby 
Club; Frosh Soccer Team; Frosh Track Team; 
French Corrider. 

DUFFY, Stephen M,; West Harwich. Govern- 
ment. 

DUFORT, Catherine R.; Leominster Speech; 
Movie Comm.; Dorm Cultural Chrm. 

DUGAL, Diane L.; Fall River French; Foreign 
Exchange, Caen, France. 

DUGGAN, Robert F.; Lowell. Gen. Business 
and Finance; Dorm Gov't; Area Coun.; Coun- 
selor; Master Planning Board; Beta Gamma 
Sigma; Intramurals. 

DUNAY, Deborah M.; West Roxbury. Mathe- 
matics; Sigma Delta Tau; Homecoming Comm.; 
Exec. Coun.; Dorm Social Comm.; Dean's List. 

DUNAY, Janice D.; Hull. Education; Hillel; 
Dorm Gov't; SDM; JDD; Work Study. 

DUNCAN, Ellen; Holyoke. Human Develop- 
ment; Dean's List, 

DUNLAP, Candace A.; Wellesley Hills. Physical 



EDMONDS, Walter L.; Melrose. Forestry; Alpha 
Phi Omega, VP; Arnold Air Soc; Xi Sigma Pi; 
Student Senate. 

EDMONDSON, Nancy C; Roselle, N. J. Fash- 
ion Merchandising; Dorm Counselor; Amer. 
Home Ec Assoc; Dorm Residence Board. 

EDMUNDSON, Lawrence G.; New Bedford. 
Political Science; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Inter- 
Fraternity and Greek Coun.; Pi Sigma Alpha. 

EFFMAN, Steven W.; Queens Village, N. Y. Po- 
litical Science; NES; Student Judiciary. 

EGAN, Karen E.; Norwood. Sociology; Chi 
Omega, House Manager; Dean's List; Dorm 
Gov't. 

EGAN, Naureen M.; Norwood. History; Sigma 
Kappa, Sec. 

EISEN, Mark L.; Natick. Marketing. 

ELDRIDGE, Frederick W. Ill; Middleboro. Psy- 
chology. 

ELIAS, Beverly; Brookline. Sociology; Sigma 
Delta Tau; Dean's List. 

ELKIN, Nancy S.; Winthrop. Child Develop- 
ment; Chi Delphia; Mortar Board. 

ELLIS, Louise A.; Northampton. Sociology; De- 
an's List; Univ. Band; Orchestra; Dorm Act. 
Comm. 

EMERY, Christopher B.; South Deerfield. Phys- 
ics. 

EMERY, Kenneth D.; Lynn. Zoology; Collegian. 

ENDRES, Valla J.; Pocasset. Fashion Merchan- 
dising; Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres.; Student Sen- 
ate; Cultural Chrm. 

ENG, Thomas; Cambridge. Management; Dorm 
Gov't. 



370 



ENGLISH, Janet K.; Toronto, Canada. Human 
Development; Dorm Counselor; Sen. Advisor. 

ENZIAN, Suzann E.; New Ipswich, N. H. Home 
Economics Education; Dean's List; Cum 
Laude. 

ENZIE, Joanne D.; Indianapolis, Ind. Medical 
Technology; Sigma Kappa; Scrolls; Dean's 
List; Exec. Coun. 

ERICKSON, Christine; Rockport. Merchandis- 
ing. 

ERKER, Cathehne A.; Walpole. French; Outing 
Club; Progr. of International Study. 

EVERETT. Linda M.; South Hamilton. Elemen- 
tary Education. 

EZBICKI, Joanne A.; Amherst. Education. 

FABIANO, Carol A.; Somen/ille. Physical Edu- 
cation; Dean's List; Dorm Exec. Comm. 

FAHEY, Norman R.; Salem. Hotel and Restau- 
rant Administration. 

FALARDEAU, Marcia A.; Indian Orchard. Child 
Development; Ski Club. 

FALCON, Sanders M.; HIncham. English; Stu- 
dent Senate. 

FALLON, Frederick A.; Reading. Physical Edu- 
cation; Tau Epsilon Phi; Intramurals; Revelers. 

FARBER, Meryl J.; Newton. Education; Sigma 
Delta Tau; Northern Ed. Service; Belchertown 
Volunteer; Kappa Delta Pi; Dean's List. 

FARIAS, Jeffrey E.; Fall River Finance; Dorm 
Gov't. 

FARNEY, Linda A.; Melrose. Medical Technol- 
ogy; Dorm Exec. Board; Intramurals. 

FARNSWORTH, Nancy P.; Cos Cob. Conn. 
Sociology. 

FARRELL, Deborah F.; Groveland. Urban Stud- 
ies; Debate Union, Sec; DSR-TKA, Pres.; De- 
an's List; Exec. Coun. 

FARRELL, Linda L.; Greenfield. Elementary Ed- 
ucation. 

FARRELL, Patricia M.; North Easton. Nursing; 
Exec. Comm.; Dorm Social Comm. 

FATICANTI, Frank P.; Lowell. Chemical Engi- 
neering; AlChE. 

FAYAD, John A.; South Weymouth. Econom- 
ics; Collegian, Adv. Mgr. 

FEATHERMAN, Nancy R.; Framingham. Edu- 
cation. 

FEDYSZYN, Carl J.; Blackstone. Medical Tech- 
nology; Dean's List; Intramurals. 

FEIGENBAUM, Ronna E.; Havehill. Political 
Science; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Sigma Al- 
pha; Who's Who Among Amer. Frat. and So- 
rorities; Panhellenic Coun.; Intramurals. 

FELDMAN, Ellen J.; Newton Highlands. Com- 
munications Disorders; Sigma Delta Tau; NES; 
Sigma Alpha Eta; Boltwood House Proj. 

FELLOWS, Cheryl J.; Athol. English; Ski Club. 



FERGUSON, David P.; Allston. Marketing; Col- 
legian. 

FERMON, Lois F.; Marblehead. Mathematics; 
Dean's List. 

FERREIRA, Christine M.; Seekonk. Education; 
Sigma Delta Tau; Pan-Hellenic Rep.; Project 
10; NES. 

FERRELL, Craig A.; Ashburnham. Civil Engi- 
neering; WMUA, Chief Engineer. 

FERREN, George J.; Lynn. Quantitative Me- 
thods and Finance; Pi Lambda Phi; Flying Red- 
men. 

FEUDO, Marie E.; Wakefield. Psychology; In- 
ternational Club; Newman Club; Stud. House 
Judiciary; Counselor. 

FIELD, Denise E.; Norton. Home Economics; 
Dorm Stand. Comm.; Dean's List. 

FIELDS, Corinthian Jr.; Springfield. Agriculture 
and Food Economics. 

FILLIPIAK, Ronald E.; Springfield. Accounting; 
US Jaycees; Dean's List; Beta Gamma Sigma. 

FINKEL, Diane C; Newton Centre. Sociology; 
Action Lab; SW Serv. Comm.; NES; Ski Club. 

FINN, Teresa E.; Greenfield. Speech; Alpha 
Chi Omega; Revellers; Exec. Comm.; Dean's 
List. 

FISHER, Gary E.; Groton. Mathematics. 

FISHMAN, Annette K.; Quincy. History; Sigma 
Delta Tau; Revellers; Dean's List. 

FITZGERALD, Paula E.; Newport, R. I. Sociol- 
ogy; Precisionetts, Intramurals. 

FITZPATRICK, Neil F.; Westwood. Geography; 
Delta Chi; Greek Area Judiciary; Area Gov't; 
Intramurals; UMASS Geographical Assoc. 

FLAHERTY, Ann E.; Brockton. Spanish; Exec. 
Coun.; Dean's List; Project 10; Span. Club; 
Newman Club; Dom. Exchange Stud. 

FLAX, Paul M.; Worcester. History; Alpha Epsi- 
lon Pi; Maroon Keys; Intramurals; Dean's List. 

FLEMING, William J.; Watertown. Land Archi- 
tecture. 

FLINT, Linda J.; West Roxbury. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Angel Flight, Pres.; New England Area 
Staff. 

FLOREST, Raymond D.; Medfield. Environmen- 
tal Design. 

FLOWERS, Alan P.; Dorchester. Gen. Business 
and Finance. 

FLYNN, Robert K.; Quincy. Marketing; Zeta 
Nu. 

FLYNN, Suzanne; Oradell, N. J. Anthropology; 
Kappa Alpha Theta; Class Gov't; Finance 
Comm.; DVP; Dean's List; Dorm Coun.; Stud. 
Union Governing Board. 

FOLEY, James M.; Norwood. Marketing; SW 
Patriots; SW Weekend, Chrm.; Jefferson Air- 
plane Concert, Chrm.; Winter Carni Comm., 
Chrm.; Exec. Coun. 



FOLEY, James W.; Randolph. Political Science; 
USCC; Central Area Coun.; SWAP. 

FOLEY. Michael T.; Arlington. Zoology; Theta 
Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; ARCON; 
SU Gov. Board; House Judiciary; Zoology Un- 
der-Grad. Affairs Comm. 

FONG, Claudette L. Y.; Honolulu, Hi. Fashion 
Merchandising; Kappa Alpha Theta; Omicron 
Nu; TCEA Liaison Comm. 

FORD, Dennis R.; Springfield. Finance; Theta 
Chi; Intramurals; Men's Chorale; Dean's List; 
Ski Patrol. 

FORD, Jacqueline A.; Hingham. History. 

FOREST, Kathleen M.; Arlington. Education; In- 
dex; Dorm Gov't. 

FOREST, John P.; Pittsfield. Political Science; 
Dorm Gov't; Dean's List; Intramurals. 

FOUNTAIN, Gail, Williamsburg. Environmental 
Design; Coalition for Environmental Quality. 

FOURNIER, Donald F. Jr.; Athol. Electrical En- 
gineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE; 
Outing Club. 

FOX, Marsha L.; Palmer Nursing; Lambda 
Delta Phi; Panhellenic Rep.; Sigma Theta Tau; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

FOY, Mahlyn A.; Reading. Psychology. 

FRAGA, Richard J.; New Bedford. Gen. Busi- 
ness and Finance. 

FRAZER, Bonnie J.; Marlboro. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Concert Band. 

FRENTZOS, Dean; Springfield. Mathematics; 
Intramurals. 

FRIEDMAN, John E.; Attleboro. Pre-Dental; Pi 
Lambda Phi, Sec. 

FRIEZE, Andrew D.; Waban. History. 

FROST, Dorothy K.; Lynn. Sociology. 

FRUCCI, Paul J.; Norwood. Gen. Business and 
Finance. 

FRYE, Roberta S.; Amherst. Home Economics 
Education; Amer. Home Ec. Assoc. 

FUMIA, Jane M.; Wellesley. Physical Educa- 
tion; Chi Omega; Dean's List; Intramurals; La- 
crosse Club. 

FURLONO, David C; Pittsfield. English. 

FUSCHETTI, Roberta A.; Watertown. French. 

FUSELIER, Richard M.; Pittsfield. Marketing; 
Alpha Sigma Phi; Mktg. Club; Ski Club. 

GAEDCKE, Douglas C; Wayne, N. J. Market- 
ing; Freshman Track. 

GAGNON, Denis G.; Springfield. Accounting; 
Adelphia; Accounting Assoc. V. P.; Beta 
Gamma Sigma; Football. 

GAGNON, Lannis K.; Springfield. Psychology; 
Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. 

GAINES, Debra P.; Gill. Sociology. 



371 



GALIPEAU, BDIC. 

GALLAGHER, Maureen A.; Maiden. English, 
GALLAGHER, Michael P.; Taunton. Marketing. 

GANLEY, Robert E.; Auburn. History: UMASS 
Geography Assoc. 

GANNON, Patricia A.; Greenfield. English. 

GARCIA, Rosa E.; Jamaica Plains. Spanish Lit- 
erature; Span. Club; Delegate to Span. Faculty; 
Dorm Academic Comm.; NES; Madrid Summer 
Seminar. 

GARDNER, Cheryl M.; Worcester. Elementary 
Education. 

GARDNER, David B.; Newtonville. Studio Art. 

GARDNER, Kristine A.; Springfield. Elementary 
Education. 

GARDNER, Paul C; Weymouth. Astronomy; 
Collegian; Astronomy. 

GARIEPY, Geraidine A.; AWeboro. Child Devel- 
opment; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Student Sen- 
ate; Budget Comm.; Belchertown Volunteers; 
Bologna Progr. 

GARIEPY, Patricia J.; fJlemmac. Child Devel- 
opment; Belchertown Volunteer. 

GARLICK, Fred W.; Maiden. Gen. Business 
and Finance; Dorm Counselor; Dorm Gov't. 

GARZA, Michael P.; Holyoke. Management; 
Beta Gamma Sigma; Management Club. 

GASTAR, Geraidine A.; Mattapoisett. Psychol- 
ogy. 

GAUGER, Eric P.; Easthampton. Speech; 
Sigma Alpha Eta; Dean's List; Astro-Aerial Dy- 
namics. 

GAVIN, Kathleen M.; Quincy. Education. 

GAYNOR, Dennis A.; Westwood. Microbiology; 
Proj. 10; Exec. Coun.; DVP. 

GAZDA, Walter, E.; Holyoke. Pre-Dental; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

GEE, Annabel D.; Fall River. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Precisionettes; 
Ski Club; Dorm Counselor; Dorm Gov't. 

GELDERMANN, MaryAnn; Bethesda, Maryland. 
Physical Education; WAA; Dean's List; Jr. Var- 
sity Hockey Team, Co-Capt. 

GENDALL, Kathleen D.; Tewksbury. Physical 
Education; Basketball, Softball. 

GENDREAU, Harvey W.; Sudbury. Chemistry; 
Intramurals. 

GENOVESE, Christine M.; Westfield. Recrea- 
tion; Patriots; Dean's List; Recreation Soc; 
Dorm Rep. 

GEORGE, Antoinette E.; Lexington. Account- 
ing; NES; Accounting Club; Dean's List. 

GERLITZ, Linda A.; Lancaster, Pa. Child De- 
velopment; Chi Omega; Greek Week Comm.; 
SENDOFF Comm.; Intramurals; Exec. Coun.; 
Index; Bridal Fair; Homecoming Comm ; Senior 
Comm. 



GERROL, Daniel M.; Worcester. Management. 

GIAMPIERRO, Paul W.; Foxboro. Marketing. 

GIANTRIS, Stephanie M.; Auburn. Human De- 
velopment; Chi Omega; Exec. Coun.; Intramu- 
ral. 

GIBAVIC, Donald L.; Leverett. Civil Engineer- 
ing; ASCE; Intramurals. 

GIBB, George H. Jr.; Swampscott. Chemical 
Engineering; Tau Beta Pi. 

GIBBS, Joseph H.; Sunderland. Accounting. 

GIBBS, Judith A.; Soutti Deerfield. Sociology; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Nor- 
thampton Volun.; Dorm Stand. Comm. 

GIBSON, Wendy A.; West Concord. Animal 
Science; Dorm Gov't; Ski Club; Equestrian 
Club; Gamma Sigma Sigma. 

GIFFORD, Patricia F.; Pittsfield. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Kappa Delta Pi, Treas.; Ski Club. 

GIFFORD, Robert B.; Amherst. Anthropology. 

GILL, Judith I.; Chelmsford. History; Area 
Gov't; Univ. and State Communications Coun., 
Chrm.; SWAP, Co-Chrm. 

GILL, Mary Louise C; Clifton, N. J. Microbiol- 
ogy, Honors; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Alpha Lambda Delta, V. P.; Honors Progr.; 
Freiburg Progr.; Project 10. 

GILMORE, Marilyn R.; Acushnet. Plant and Soil 
Sciences; Floriculture Club; Outing Club; De- 
an's List. 

GILZINGER, Robert H.; Gloucester Forestry; 
Society of Amer. Foresters. 

GIZA, John P.; Worcester. Mechanical Engi- 
neering; Amherst Vol. Fire Dept.; ASME. 

GIZIENSKI, Barbara S.; Northampton. Elemen- 
tary Education; NES; Dorm Comm. 

GLAGOVSKY, David M.; Haverill. German. 

GLASS, Frances A.; Kingston. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Newman Club; Northampton Volunteer. 

GLAZER, Stuart D.; Newton Centre. Aerospace 
Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; ASME; Amer. Inst, of 
Aeronautics and Astronautics. 

GLAZIER, Donna Mellen; Amherst. History; 
Commonwealth Scholar; Bologna Progr.; Bel- 
chertown Volunteers; Phi Beta Kappa. 

GLEBA, Doreen A.; Turners Falls. Elementary 
Education. 

CLICK, Linda M.; Quincy. Theatre. 

GLIDDEN, Sally J.; Hudson. Psychology. 

GLOBA, Tanya; Natick. Russian; Scrolls; Mor- 
tar Board; Scrolls; Chorus; House Coun. 

GNATEK, Sandra; Westfield. Child Develop- 
ment; Dean's List. 

GODETTE, Stephanie H.; Wakefield. English. 

GODKIN, James D.; Bergenfield, N. J. Animal 
Science; Wrestling Team. 



GOLD, Larry W.; Erie, Pa. Gen, Business and 
Finance; Index; AFIT/AECP; Honors; Cum 
Laude; YAHOO; Alpha Phi Gamma. 

GOLDBERG, Louise J.; Longmeadow. English. 

GOLDBERG, Robert J.; Lowell. Microbiology; 
Western Mass, Pub. Interest Research Group; 
Intramurals, 

GOLDENFIELD, Mark P,; Santa Ana, Calif. 
Chemistry; Sigma Alpha Mu; Chem. Club; In- 
tramurals. 

COLDER, Richard M.; Newton. Sociology. 

GOLDSTEIN, David M.; Brookline. Environmen- 
tal Design; Env. Design Club. 

GOLDSTEIN, Elizabeth; Peabody. English; 
Sigma Delta Tau, Treas.; Dean's List. 

GOLDSTEIN, Laurie B.; Quincy. English; Sigma 
Delta Tau; Homecoming General Court; Greek 
Judiciary; SENDOFF, Chrm. 

GOLIA, Marlene A.; Greenwich, Conn. Sociol- 
ogy; Exec. Coun,; Univ, Chorale, 

GOLON, Nancy L,; Reading. Mathematics. 

GOMES, Paulette B.; Lexington. Elementary 
Education. 

GOMEZ, Joseph G.; Holyoke. Zoology; Dorm 
Rep.; Skinner Clinic Volunteer; Northampton 
Vol. 

GOODELL, Beth W.; Colrain. English; Colle- 
gian; Alpha Phi Gamma; Drake Club. 

GOODWIN, Judith I.; Danvers. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Floor Rep.; Dean's List. 

GOODWIN, Marjorie A. 
Rutland. Nursing. 

GOONIN, Lynn R.; Paramus. Political Science. 

GORDON, Jerry D.; Sharon. Marketing. 
GORDON, Marilyn; Milton. Sociology. 

GORDON, Marjorie R.; Peabody. Elementary 
Education; Sigma Delta Tau; NES; Dean's List. 

GORDON, Mary L.; Clinton. English; Dean's 
List. 

GOSSELIN, Joseph R.; Worcester. Zoology; In- 
tramurals; Dorm Gov't. 

GOTHORPE, William G,; Amherst. English. 

GOULSTON, Paul E.; Sharon. Psychology; 
Room to Move. 

GOVE, Rosalyn D,; Winthrop. Human Develop- 
ment; Children's Orphan's Party. 

GRABOWSKI, Dennis G.; Physical Education; 
Intramurals. 

GRADOWSKI, Paul J.; Rutland. Aerospace En- 
gineering; AIAA. 

GRAGOWSKI, David T.; Ludlow. Pre-Medicine; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Intramurals; Pre-Med. Club, 

GRAHAM, Robert J.; Pittsfield. German; Stud. 
Rep. — German Faculty; German Club, Pres.; 
Univ. Theater; Smith and Mt. Holyoke Theater. 



372 



GRANDER, Patricia A.; Westfield, N. J. Psy- 
chology. 

GRANT, Denice; Dorchester. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Dorm Counselor. 

GRANT, Rebecca R.; Millers Falls. History. 

GRAVEL, Geary P.; Amherst. English. 

GREEN, Leslie; Lawrence. Psychology. 

GREENSBERG, Benjamin; Natick. Marketing; 
AETT; Class Gov't; Exec. Coun.; Maroon Keys; 
Ski Club; Marketing Club. 

GREENHUT, Arnold W.; Springfield. Govern- 
ment. 

GREENO, Jeanne M.; Leominster Psychology; 
Dorm Gov't; Dorm Counselor; NES; Northamp- 
ton Volunteers; Intramurals. 

GREGOIRE, Russell W.; Amherst. English; 
Chess Club; Ski Club. 

GRIFFIN, Richard A.; Gardner. Finance. 

GRIFFIN, William A.; Dorchester Education; 
Dorm Counselor. 

GRIGAS, Susan G.; Shrewsbury. Human De- 
velopment; Dorm Gov't. 

GRIMES, Linda M.; Quincy. Human Develop- 
ment; NES; Belchertown Volunteers. 

GROSS, Richard A.; Amherst. Sociology. 

GROZEN, Deborah; Fall River. Elementary Ed- 
ucation. 

GRUBER, Douglas B.; Amherst. Economics; 
UMMT; Roister Doisters; Univ. Theatre. 

GUADAGNOLI, Gloria A.; Milford. Psychology; 
Project 10. 

GUARENTE, Robert P.; Dedham. City Plan- 
ning; Phi Sigma Kappa; ARCON; Naiads; Intra- 
murals; Env. Design Club; Alpha Zeta; Dean's 
List. 

GUCWAMAINGI, Yoramu; Mbarara, Uganda. 
Education. 

GUNN, Stephen F.; Sunderland. Agriculture 
and Food Economics. 

GUPTILL, Bertrand F. Jr.; Beverly. Political Sci- 
ence; Dorm Counselor; Judiciary; Area Gov't; 
Bay State Special Forces ROTC; Intramurals. 

GURA, Joanne; Chicopee. Elementary Educa- 
tion; Educ. Club; Dean's List. 

GUSTAFSON, Arnold B.; Marlborough. Fores- 
try; Zi Sigma Pi; Univ. Fire Dept.; Amherst Aux. 
Fire Dept., Capt. 

GWIAZDA, Kathleen M.; Chicopee. French; 
Student Senate; Scrolls, Pres. 

HAAPAOJA, Karen; South Weymouth. Elemen- 
tary Education. 

HABERLIN, Thomas J.; Longmeadow. Environ- 
mental Design; Zeta Nu; Intramurals. 

HACHEY, Jean F.; Milford. History; Gamma 
Sigma Sigma. 



HACKER, Marjorie S.; Lav\/rence. Education; 
Media Specialists Progr. for the Deaf. 

HADDAD, Deborah S.; Longmeadow. Public 
Health; NES; Naiads. 

HAFFTY, Robert; Worcester. Industrial Engi- 
neering; ATTE, V. P.; Intramurals. 

HAGAN, Daniel C; Westfield. Sociology; 
Dean's List; Dorm Rep.; Intramurals. 

HAGERMAN, Eileen M. .Wilmington. Delaware; 
Home Economics Education; Chi Omega, 
Pres., Treas.; Dorm Treas.; Bridal Fair Comm.; 
Mortar Board; Intramurals. 

HAKALA, Jenny M.; Sunderland. French; SW 
Patriots; Finnish Club; French Corr.; Coalition 
on Environmental Quality; Jr. Year France; De- 
an's List. 

HALLINAN, Gerald H.; Peabody. History. 

HALLORAN, Lawrence M.; Waltham. Gen. 
Business and Finance. 

HALSEY, David A.; Amherst. Ceramics. 

HAMBLIN, Ronald P.; Holland. English; Bridge 
Club, Pres.; Phi Beta Kappa; Educ. Grievance 
Comm.; NES; "Lafiadio"; Fine Arts Coun.; In- 
tercollegiate Christ. Fellowship; Student Court 
Advocate. 

HAMPTON, Joan C; Hadley. Nursing. 

HANCOCK, David M.; Melrose. Gen. Business 
and Finance 

HANIAN, Susan; East Weymouth. Elementary 
Education; Dorm Gov't, Treas. 

HANLEY, Alice E.; Florence. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Dean's List. 

HANNULA, Jeanne M.; Worcester Plant and 
Soil Science; Dance Club. 

HANSEN, Deborah E.; Medford. Education; 
Outing Club; NES; Ski Club. 

HARAN, Stephen G.; Worcester. Physical Edu- 
cation; Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity Lacrosse. 

HARDING, Donald E.; Cambridge. Sociology; 
CCEBS. 

HARDING, Joseph F.; Northampton. Account- 
ing; SPE; Exec. Coun.; Intramurals. 

HARDY, Charles J.; East Meadow. N. Y. Physi- 
cal Education; Lacrosse, Capt. 

HARRINGTON, Eugene A.; West Medford. 
Wildlife . Biology; Alpha Zeta; Outing Club; 
Wildlife Soc, Pres.; CEO. 

HARRINGTON, Marilyn E.; Holden. Psychol- 
ogy. 

HARRIS, Carolyn J.; Roxbury. Nursing. 

HARRIS, Christine J.; North Dighton. Zoology; 
Lambda Delta Phi. 

HARRIS, Paula Debra; Marblehead. Human 
Development; Sigma Delta Tau; Exchange 
Univ. Hawaii; Merrill-Palmer Institute. 

HARRIS, Ronald E.; Abington. Environmental 
Design; Sigma Phi Epsilon, V. P.; Track. 



HARRIS, Sandra A.; Pittsfield. Elementary Edu- 
cation; lota Gamma Upsilon; Exchange New 
Mexico. 

HARRISON, Richard P.; Whitman. Zoology; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

HARTGROVE, Marsha A.; Dorchester. Educa- 
tion; Counselor; Scuba Diving; Intramurals. 

HARTMAN, Marilyn A.; Waltham. Elementary 
Education; Alpha Lambda Delta, Pres.; NES; 
Newman Club. 

HARWOOD, Patricia A.; Longmeadow. Ele- 
mentary Education. 

HASBROUCK, Catherine A.; Amherst. French; 
Women's Choir; Area Congress; Outing Club. 

HASENFUSS, Mary Ellen J.; Needham. Physi- 
cal Education; Sigma Kappa. 

HASTY, Tyrone D.; Dorchester. Educational 
Psychology; Afro-Am. 

HATCH, Vernon A.; Bedford. Management; Al- 
pha Phi Omega; Track Announcer; Varsity 
Track; Varsity Cross Country Team. 

HAWTHORNE, Brian R.; Bethel. Conn. Envi- 
ronmental Design; Delta Chi, Pres.; Alpha 
Zeta. 

HAYNES, Constance Crafts; East Longmea- 
dow. Speech; Chorus. 

HEAGNEY, Stephen J.; Attleboro. Physical Ed- 
ucation; Lacrosse; Track and Field, Intramu- 
rals. 

HEALEY, Frances M.; East Weymouth. Political 
Science; WMPIRG. 

HEAVY, Richard 

HECHT, Marilyn J.; Newton. Psychology; 
CUSP; Fine Arts Coun.; NES; Project 10. 

HEFFERNAN, Debra A.; Beverly. Psychology; 
Dorm Counselor; Dorm Exec. Coun.; Belcher- 
town Volunteers. 

HEFFERNAN, Linda B.; Methuen. Education; 
Dorm Gov't Ass't Head of Residence; Dean's 
List. 

HEPP, Virginia L.; Delmar, N. Y. Zoology; 
Scrolls; Women's Swim Team; Drake Club. 

HERLIHY, Faith A.; Reading. English; Project 
10. 

HERLIHY, Robert P.; Hatfield. Forestry; CEO 
Steehng Comm.; Forestry Club; Intercom. 

HERSHOFF, Howard B.; Randolph. Microbiol- 
ogy; Dorm Gov't; Marching Band; Symphony 
Band; Theater. 

HIGGINS, Mary Ann; Cohasset. Sociology; 
Project 10; NES; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

HILL, Brian M.; Dennisport. Psychology; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon; Ski Club. 

HILLMAN, Howard G.; Hyde Park. Sociology. 

HIRSH, Nancy W.; Amherst. Recreation; Recre- 
ation Soc; Rec. Dept. Retreat Comm. 



373 



HITCHCOCK, Elaine M.; Gilbertville. Psychol- 
ogy; Ski Club; Women's Choir; Dean's List. 

HLUCHAN, Joan H,; Paramus, N. J. Physical 
Education; Gymnastic Team; Dorm Counselor; 
Intramurals. 

HOAR, Patricia A.; Hingham. Nursing; Operette 
Guild; Nursing Newspaper; Belchertown Volun- 
teers. 

HODGSON, Rocky; Kettering, Ohio. Gen. Busi- 
ness and Economics; Sigma Alpha Mu; SUG 
Board; Student Senate; Exec. Coun.; Who's 
Who Among Students in Amer. Colleges and 
Universities. 

HODSON, Christopher J.; Cherry Hill, N. J. 
Forestry; QTV; Intramurals; Forestry Club; SAF; 
Outing Club; Wildlife Club. 

HOLLAND, Linda M.; Randolph. Nursing. 

HOLMAN, Donna K.; East Bridgewater. Eng- 
lish; Sigma Kappa; Panhellenic Rep.; Home- 
coming Comm.; DVP Comm. 

HOLT, Timothy J.; South Deerfield. Economics; 
Beta Kappa Phi; Cheerleading. 

HOM, Danny T.; Fall River. Sociology; Floor 
Rep. 

HOONTIS, William E.; Springfield. Psychology; 
Psychology Research Ass't. 

HOPKINS, Deborah L.; Grolon. Human Devel- 
opment; Fine Arts Coun. 

HORGAN, Joanne C; Weslboro. Art Educa- 
tion; Pi Beta Phi; Collegian Art Staff; Dean's 
List; Dorm Rep.; Florida Exchange. 

HORNE, Mary A.; East Walpole. Education. 

HORTON, Peter R.; Hanover. English. 

HOULE, Diane; Wilmington. English; WMUA. 

HOURIHAN, Patrick J.; Easthampton. Animal 
Science; Animal Sci. Club. 

HOWARD, Barbara L.; Southbridge. Elemen- 
tary Education; Tri Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board. 

HUBBARD, Susan J.; Scituate. French and Ital- 
ian; Counselor Honors Program; Fine Arts 
Coun.; Box Office Manager. 

HUBERMAN, Alvin P.; Newton. Political Sci- 
ence; Sigma Alpha Mu; Intercollegiate Athlet- 
ics; Intramurals. 

HUGEL, Susan J.; Bobboro. Sociology; NES. 

HUGHES, Diane S.; New Bedford. English; 
Newman Club. 

HUGHES, Janet; New Bedford. French. 

HUGHES, Paul C; South Hadley. History. 

HULECKI. John E.; Leominster. Hotel Adminis- 
tration; Kappa Sigma; Varsity Football, Co- 
Capt. 

HULTQUIST, Joan B.; Hartsdale, N. Y. Com- 
parative Literature. 

HUMPHREY, Ingrid M.; Boston. Sociology; SW 
Assembly Board; Harambe; Afro-Am. 



HUNT, Deborah A.; Dedham. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

HUNTER, Cynthia A.; Ouincy. Psychology. 

HUPPE, Alain P.; Topsham, Me. Accounting; 
Acctg. Club; Ski Club; Top of the Campus 
Club. 

HURLEY, James L.; East Bridgewater. Agricul- 
ture and Food Economics; Stockbridge Rifle 
Team, Capt,; Exec. Board Married Stud. Ten- 
ants Assoc; Married Stud. Housing Comm,; 
Employment Opp. Comm. 

HURLEY, Thomas F.; Chicopee. Sociology; Phi 
Sigma Kappa, Sec; Intramurals; Dean's List. 

HUSTED, William E.; Hopkinton. History. 

HUTCHINS, Roger A.; Whiting, Vt. Animal Sci- 
ences. 

HYLAND, Linda M.; Peabody. Physical Educa- 
tion; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Greek Coun.; Pan- 
hellenic Coun.; PE Coun.; Exec. Coun.; Home- 
coming Queen Nominee; Naiads; Intramurals. 

lARUSSI, Mark J.; Ashland. Physical Educa- 
tion; Lambda Chi Alpha; Baseball. 

IRELAND, Bette J.; East Longmeadow. Child 
Development. 

IRELAND, Robin K.; Hyannis. French. 

ISHERWOOD, Nancy A.; North Dartmouth. Ed- 
ucation. 

ISHERWOOD, Steven W.; Fairhaven. Mechani- 
cal Engineering; Honor Soc; ASME. 

IVERSEN, Brad C; Wakefield. History; Colle- 
gian; Program Comm.; Winter Carni Comm.; 
Exec Coun. 

IWANOWICZ, Martha H.; Turners Falls. Nurs- 
ing; Concert Band; Newman Club. 

IZYK, Peter B,; Palmer. Forestry; Amherst Aux, 
Fire Dept.; House Coun.; Alpha Zeta; Xi Sigma 
Pi. 

JACOB, Andrew S.; Ivlalverne, N. Y. Pre-Medi- 
cine. 

JACOBY, Susan E.; Pittsfield. English; March- 
ing Band; Concert Band. 

JAKSINA, Linda A.; Clinton. Nursing. 

JAMES, Russall G.; Dighton. Natural Science. 

JASPEN, Sandra R.; New York, N. Y. Speech; 
Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Eta; The 
Dream Engine; SENDOFF. 

JAYES, Robert C; Randolph. Journalistic Stud- 
ies; SW Assembly; Crew Club; Cross Country 
Track. 

JEHL, Helen I.; Andover. Elementary Educa- 
tion. 

JEMIVIOTT, Michele D.; Sharon. Elementary 
Education. 

JENKINSON, John V ; Lexington. Zoology. 

JENNINGS, Patricia M.; Lawrence. Education. 

JOHANNESSEN, Karen A.; Raway, N. J. Home 



Economic Education; Scrolls; Omicron Nu; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

JOHN, Tom T,; fvtarlboro. Chemical Engineer- 
ing; Sigma Alpha Mu; AlChE; Ski Club; Judo 
Club. 

JOHNSON, Bonnie S.; Winchester. Physical 
Education — Dance; Dance Club. 

JOHNSON, Bruce A.; Holden. Industrial Engi- 
neering; Intramurals. 

JOHNSON, Carol A.; Springfield. Child Devel- 
opment; Black Affairs Coun.; Afro-Am.; Exec. 
Coun. 

JOHNSON, Cynthia F.; Dorchester. Elementary 
Education; CCEBS. 

JOHNSON, Elaine; Ipswich. Fashion Merchan- 
dising; Collegian; AHEA. 

JOHNSON, Elizabeth A.; Lawrence. Psychol- 
ogy; Naiads; Concert Band. 

JOHNSON, Janice L.; West Boy Iston. French. 

JOHNSON, Louise V.; Worcester. Nursing; 
Gamma Sigma Sigma. 

JOHNSON, Marlene L.; Worcester. Nursing; 
Kappa Alpha Theta; Archivist Colonel's Cadre, 
Com. Officer. 

JOHNSON, Michael K.; Stow. Park Administra- 
tion. 

JOHNSON, Nicholas E.; New Bedford. Civil En- 
gineering; Phi Sigma Delta; ASCE; Intramurals. 

JOHNSON, Peter M.; Shelburne. English; Intra- 
murals. 

JOHNSON, Richard E.; Southboro. Account- 
ing; Zeta Beta Tau; Phi Sigma Delta. 

JOHNSTON, Eric A.; Toledo, Ohio. Account- 
ing. 

JOHNSTON, Janet S.; Southampton. Child De- 
velopment; Musigals. 

JOHNSTON, Sharron L.; Deerfield. Recreation; 
Field Hockey; Student Senate Ad. Hoc. 
Comm.; Recreation Comm. 

JOHNSTONE, Laurie L.; Belmont. Education. 

JONES, Carolyn J.; Dunwoody, Georgia. Ele- 
mentary Education. 

JONES, Nancy L.; Winchester. Education; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Panhellenic Coun.; 
Greek Coun. 

JONES, Richard L.; West Roxbury. Economics; 
Phi Sigma Kappa; Crew Team, Capt.; Senior 
Comm.; Ski Club; Scuba Club. 

JOUDREY, Mark D.; Worcester. Civil Engineer- 
ing. 

JOYCE, Carol E.; Framingham. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Kappa Alpha Theta; Bridal Fair Home- 
coming Comm.; Winter Carni Comm.; Intramu- 
rals. 

JOYCE, John P.; Ouincy. Political Science; 
Lambda Chi Alpha; Inter-Fraternity Coun.; 
Greek Coun. 



374 



JUDICE, Patricia A.; Wendell. Sociology. 

JZYK, Susan T.; Adams. Zoology; Univ, Cho- 
rus. 

KAHN, Merle S.; Newton. Food Science; Food 
Sci. Club; Inst, of Food Tech. 

KAMINSKI, Marilyn A.; Westfield. French; Con- 
cert and Symphony Bands; French Corridor. 

KANTROWITZ, Allan S.; Florence. Economics; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres.; ARCON; Hillel; De- 
bate Union; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Delta Sigma Phi; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Inter-Fraternity Coun. 

KAPLAN, Martin A.; Chelsea Zoology; Tau Ep- 
silon Phi; Intramurals. 

KARL, Peter J.; Milton. Geography; Geo- 
graphic Assoc; Stud. Health Adv. Board; Ski- 
ing; Swimming. 

KAROLINSKI, Naomi L.; Feeding Hills. Educa- 
tion. 

KARPINSKI, Judith A.; Amherst. Sociology. 

KASSABIAN, Ann M.; Worcester. Child Devel- 
opment; Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

KATAVOLA, Daniel S.; Holyoke. Civil Engineer- 
ing; Tau Beta Pi; ASCE; Dean's List; Intramu- 
rals. 

KATZ, James L.; Longmeadow. Sociology; Al- 
pha Epsilon Pi; Pre — Law Soc; Maroon Keys; 
Dorm Coun.; Dean's List; Intramurals. 

KATZEN, Sherrie S.; Hathorne. Child Develop- 
ment. 

KAUFMAN, Robert B.; Worcester Physical Ed- 
ucation; Dorm Gov't; Counselor; Dean's List; 
Intramurals; Dorm Judiciary. 

KEANE, Nancy A.; Foxboro. Sociology; Alpha 
Chi Omega. 

KEANE, Susan L.; Wilmington. Anthropology; 
Student Senate; Health Serv. Adv. Board; Phi 
Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Project 10. 

KEATING, Dennis M.; Arlington. Hotel Adminis- 
tration; Kappa Sigma; Varsity Football, Co- 
Capt. 

KEENAN, John P.; Hopkinton. Electrical Engi- 
neering. 

KEENE, Mary- Jane.; Roslindale. Nursing; Dorm 
Social Chrm. 

KEFOR, Thomas P.; Fishkill, N. Y. Marketing; 
Intramurals; Senior Honors Club. 

KEIGHLEY, Robert J.; Holyoke. Civil Engineer- 
ing; Zeta Nu, House Mgr.; Ski Club; ASCE. 

KEITH, Sandra J.; Peabody. Human Develop- 
ment. 

KELL, James A.; Springfield. Hotel and Rest. 
Admin. 

KELLEY, Edward G,; Weston. English; Crew; 
Dorm Athl. Mgr.; Dorm House Council. 

KELLOGG, Paul E.; Maiden. Education; Nat. 
Educ. Honor Soc; Kappa Delta Phi; Southwest 



Patriots; Dorm Gov't; Judiciary; Dorm Counse- 
lor; Dean's List; Intramurals. 

KELLOGG, Stephen R.; Sunderland. Civil Eng.; 
Amer. Soc. Civil Eng., Pres.; Tau Beta Phi, V. 
P.; Phi Kappa Phi Honor Soc; Intramurals. 

KELLY, James M.; Dudley. Management; Dorm 
Council; Mgt. Club. 

KELLY, Maureen E.; Newport, R. I. Home 
Econ. Educ; Sigma Kappa, House Mgr.; Exec. 
Council; Prog. Council; Dean's List; Intramu- 
rals. 

KENDALL, Nancy L.; Wilbraham. Art History; 
Sigma Alpha Mu. 

KENNEDY, Barbara A.; Arlington. Mathematics; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

KENNEDY, Karen A.; Seekonk. Elem. Educ; 
Sigma Kappa; Univ. HIth. Council; Intramurals. 

KENNEDY, Kathleen M.; Lawrence. Mathemat- 
ics; Dorm Counselor. 

KENNEDY, Michael E.; Holyoke. Management. 

KERN, Jeanne M.; Norwood. Human Develop- 
ment; Basketball; Intramurals. 

KERTILES, Kathryn J.; Westfield. Recreation; 
Scrolls; Dorm Counselor. 

KIELTYKA, Dyan L.; New Bedford. Elem. 
Educ; Chi Omega; Student Senate; Modern 
Dance Club. 

KIELY, Carolyn J.; Danvers. Elem. Educ; NES 
Tutor; Dorm Standards Comm. 

KILLFOILE, Virginia M ; Stockbridge. English; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean's List; Dorm Coun- 
selor; Exec. Council; Exchange to New Mex- 
ico. 

KIMBALL, Alan M.; Springfield. Wildlife Biol- 
ogy; Wildlife Soc; BSSF; ROTC. 

KIMPTON, Lauhe C; Hull. English; Dorm Sec; 
Univ. Chorus. 

KING, Robert J ; So. Braintree. Psychology; 
Dorm Counselor; Dorm Gov't; Scuba Club; 
Parachute Club; Outing Club; Intramurals. 

KING, Sally J.; Athol. Human Development; 
Sigma Kappa; Exec. Council. 

KIRBY, Clayton S. Jr.; Worcester. Hotel and 
Rest. Admin.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

KIRKPATRICK, John J.; Holyoke. Geography; 
UM Geog. Assoc, Pres.; Council Environ. 
Quality; Dean's List. 

KIRTON, Jannette; Dorchester. Nursing; Afro- 
Am. Soc; Dorm Counselor; CCEB's Counse- 
lor. 

KLINGELHOFER, Carolann W.; Amherst. Zool- 
ogy; Newman Club; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta. 

KNAPP, Linda G.; Morris Plains, N. J. Sociol- 
ogy. 

KNAPPE, Charles F.; Amherst. Geography; UM 
Geog. Assoc, V. P.; Assoc. Am^ Geog.; Phi 



Kappa Phi; Dean's List; Bologna Summer 
Prog. 

KNIHNICKI, Edwin P.; Pelham. Political Sci- 
ence; Young Republicans, Pres.; Concert and 
Marching Band. 

KOCH, Jack J.; New York City. Psychology; 
Alpha Phi Gamma; Sigma Epsilon Chi; Index, 
Bus. Mgr.; YAHOO, Editor-in-Chief; Collegian; 
WMPRIG; WAMH, Moderator; Consumer Pro- 
tection Agcy.; Dean's List; Student Senate; 
Soc. to Eradicate Skinnerian Thought; Friends 
of the Student Senate; Who's Who. 

KOCHOFF, Stephen T.; Southbridge. Italian; 
Alpha Phi Omega, Corresp. Sec; French Cor- 
ridor, V. P., Sec; Italian Club, Pres.; Concert 
Band; Marching Band. 

KOENIG, Karl J.; Pittsfield. Accounting; 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Treas.; Intramurals. 

KOHLER, Carol A.; S. Hadley. Art; Operetta 
GId.; Roister Doisters, Treas.; Art Student's As- 
soc. 

KOOPS, Kim W.; Wellesley. Elementary Educa- 
tion. 

KORT, Edith M.; Mathematics; Student Senate. 

KOSKA, Peter; Weiv Bedford. Environmental 
Design. 

KOSOFSKY, Susan F.; Maiden. Medical Tech- 
nology; Med. Tech. Sorority; Alpha Delta 
Theta, Treas.; NES Tutor; Dorm Comm. 

KOTLOW, Richard G.; Albany, N. Y. Account- 
ing; Tau Epsilon Phi, V. P., House Mgr. 

KOVICK, Ann B.; Brockton. Elementary Educa- 
tion. 

KOWARSKY, Janie B.; Springfield. History; 
Student Sen., Acad. Affairs. 

KOWEEK, Arlene B.; Mamaroneck, N. Y. Eco- 
nomics; Summer Counselor, Head. 

KOZACH, Donna M.; Springfield. Medical 
Technology. 

KRAFT, Bruce A.; Newton. History; Dorm 
Council; Intramural Athl. Chmn.; Pre-Law As- 
soc. 

KRAMER, John H.; Springfield. Economics; 
Univ. Chorale. 

KRAMER, Leatrice S.; Greenfield. Sociology; 
Transfer; Dean's List. 

KREMGOLD, Regina C; Stoughton. Home 
Economics Education; Am. Home Ec Assoc. 

KRESS, Virginia M.; Acton. History. 

KRILOVICH, Paul J.; Amherst Finance. 

KRIVITSKY, Marilyn; Elementary Education. 

KRONER, Karen M.; Amherst. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Kappa Delta Phi; Phi Sigma Alpha. 

KROUSE, Virginia A.; Northboro. Home Eco- 
nomics Education; Alpha Chi Omega, Assist. 
House Mgr. 

KRUG, Stewart M.; Hadley. Chemical Engineer- 



375 



ing; Tau Beta Pi. 

KRUPNICK, Jeffrey D; Alhol. Psycfiology; 
Harty Coll. Wind Ensemble; School Volun. 
Prog.; Harty Coll. Clarinet Quartet. 

KUKLEWICZ, Charles J.; Turners Falls. Eng- 
lish; Scuba Club. 

KUL. John C; Guilford, CI. Environmental De- 
sign; V. Golf; Ski Club. 

KULAKOWSKI, Kevin; Lynnfield. History; Pro- 
ject Ten, Treas., Mod.; Student Senate, Chmn. 
Budgets: Who's Who. 

KULCH, Charles C; Turners Falls. Ivlanage- 
ment; Intramurals. 

KURKUL, Dorothy A.; Lynn. Nursing. 

KURTZIvlAN, Ronald D.; Roslindale. English; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Student Senate; Dean's List. 

KUSELIAS, Anita R.; Springfield. Elementary 
Education. 

KWIECIEN, llona W.; Melrose. German; Frei- 
burg Prog.; Project Ten; Intramurals; Outing 
Club. 

LADD, Lawrence R.; Grafton. Sociology; Stu- 
dent Gov't Assoc, Exec. V. P.; Collegian. 

LAFLEUR, Susan A.; Greenfield. History. 

LAFONTAINE, Robert M.; Easthampton. Physi- 
cal Education; Freshman Soccer. 

LAGRASSA. Joseph P.; Fitchburg. IVIarketing; 
Dorm Counselor; Intramurals. 

LAKE, Winona M.; Silver Spring, Ivld. History. 

LAMOUREUX, Philip A.; Pittsfield. Physical Ed- 
ucation. 

LANAVA, Deborah A.; Worcester. Fashion 
Merchandising; Kappa Alpha Theta. 

LANCASTER, Carol A.; Pittsfield. Public Health; 
Symphony Band. 

LANCHANSKY, Donna M.; I^ilford. Education. 

LANE, Louise A.; Roxbury. Physical Education 
— Dance; Cheerleading, Captain; Concert 
Dance Group; African Dance Group. 

LANE, William 

LANG, Joseph W.; Norwood. History; Theta 
Chi; V. Football. 

LANNON, Janice M.; Lawrence. Elementary 
Education. 

LANTIEGNE, Suzanne M.; Rutland. Psychol- 
ogy; Quinsigamond CC Transfer; Who's Who 
Am. Jr. Coll.; Ski Club; Literary Mag., Editor; 
Dean's List. 

LAPINE, Jean M.; Nortti Adams. Zoology; 
Exec. Comm.; Dorm Gov't. 

LAPINE, Kristin J.; North Adams. Wildlife Biol- 
ogy; Student Wildlife Soc; Dorm Gov't; Com- 
munity Relations Board. 

LAPLANTE, Beverly J.; Blacl<stone. Elementary 
Education; Lambda Delta Phi, Pres.; Mortar 



Board, Editor; Greek Council; Kappa Delta Pi; 
NES; Campus Gold, Secretary; Jr. Pan Hel 
Council. 

LAPOSTA, Vincent R.; Granby. Accounting. 

LAPPONESE, Kenneth J.; Shrewsbury. Physi- 
cal Education; V. Football, 

LARSON, Patricia H.; Dorchester. Mathemat- 
ics; Ski Club. 

LASH, Arthur K.; Framingham. Accounting; 
Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Maroon 
Keys, Sec; Index; Intramurals; Dorm Counse- 
lor; Dorm Judiciary; Freshman Soccer. 

LASH, Gloria S,; Framingham. Education; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Scrolls, Sec; Dorm Counselor; Dorm 
Committees. 

LASTELLA, Michael J.; Leominster. Electrical 
Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; IEEE; 
Ski Club. 

LAVOIE, Elizabeth A.; Worcester. English; 
Dorm Gov't. 

LAVOIE, John E.; Worcester. Zoology; Dean's 
List. 

LAVOIE, Richard A.; Lowell. Agricultural Eco- 
nomics; Dorm Moderator; Intramurals; Dean's 
List; Nogaf Squad. 

LAW, Bonnie J.; North Adams. History; Index; 
Emerson House, Pres. 

LAWLER, Donna M,; Amherst. Zoology; Stud.- 
Fac Liaison Comm.; Zool. Para-Medical Soc; 
Scuba Club, Sec; Tutor. 

LAWLESS, Mary Ann.; Worcester. Sociology. 

LAWSON, Russell M.; Andover. English. 

LAWTON, Elwyn T.; Athol. Management. 

LEAR, Frederick W.; Northampton. Sociology. 

LEAVEY, Mary K.; Stoneham. Education. 

LEBLANC, Lorraine L.; Gardner. French; 
Wheeler House, Treas. 

LEBRECK, Ann M.; N. Andover. French. 

LECK, Kathy J.; West Boylston. Elementary 
Education; Gamma Sigma Sigma. 

LEDDY, Paul H.; Seekonk. Physical Education; 
Phi Mu Delta, Athl. Chmn.; Intramurals, Supvsr. 

LEE, Carol A.; Norwood. Anthropology; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Project Ten; Concert Band; Anthro- 
pology Club, Treas. 

LEEPER, Mark R.; Chicopee. Mathematics; Sci. 
Fie Soc, Pres.; Math. Club, V. P.; Astronomy 
Club; Sci. Fie. Convention Delegate; Betel- 
geuse, Co-Editor; Putnam Math Exam Team. 

LEFRANCOIS, Gerard S.; Braintree. Art; 
French Corridor, Pres. 

LEMANSKI, Joseph S.; East Longmeadow. 
Civil Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, Cataloguer: Phi 
Kappa Phi; Am. Soc. CE; Coll. Flying Club; 
Mass Transit, Editor. 



LEMIRE, Albert H. Jr.; West Hatfield. Civil Engi- 
neering. 

LEMKE, Joan E.; Chicopee. Physical Educa- 
tion; Sigma Sigma Sigma, V. P.; Intramurals. 

LEMKIN, Charles L.; Lowell. Accounting; 
Accntg. Assoc. 

LEMOINE, Cynthia E.; Fitchburg. History; Pro- 
ject Ten. 

LEMPICKI, Linda L.; Dudley. Art Education. 

LENNARTZ, Joyce L.; Attleboro. Elementary 
Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Newman Club; Out- 
ing Club; Belchertown Volunteers; Boltwood 
Volunteers; NES Tutor; Dorm Counselor. 

LEONARD, Deidra G.; Springfield. Elementary 
Education; Sigma Kappa, Historian, House 
Mgr.; Kappa Delta Pi, V. P.; Dean's List; Exec. 
Council; Project Ten; New Mexico Exchange; 
Dorm Soc Comm. 

LEONARD, Patricia A.; Monson. Child Devel- 
opment; Newman Club; Dean's List; Intramu- 
rals; Campus Crusade for Christ. 

LEONARD, Walter H.; Cambridge. Political Sci- 
ence; Pi Lambda Phi, Athl. Chmn. 

LEPP, Elizabeth A.; Pittsfield. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

LETOURNEAU, Susan M.; Worcester. Human 
Development. 

LETTIERI, Ronald J.; Amherst. History; Dorm 
Judic ; Intramurals; Dorm Counselor; Dorm 
Gov't; Dean's List. 

LEUPOLD, Robert C; Fitchburg. Forestry. 

LEVESQUE, Jacqueline C; Winsted, Ct. Psy- 
chology. 

LEVINE, Adele E.; Chelsea. Elementary Educa- 
tion; Hillel; Dorm Gov't. 

LEVINE, David P.; Bethesda, Md. Hotel Admin- 
istration; Kappa Sigma, Master of Ceremonies; 
V. Football. 

LEVINE, Donna P.; Revere. Psychology; Pro- 
ject Ten; Honor's Program; CUSP, Moderator; 
Sychology Teaching Assist.; Tutor, Amherst. 

LEW, Roberta A.; Cambridge. French. 

LEWIN, Barry J.; Brookline. Management. 

LEWIS, Richard A.; Palmer. Civil Engineering. 

LEWISON, Michael P.; Ludlow. Mathematics; 
Heymakers Sq. Dance Club, V. P. 

LIBISZEWSKI, Edward L. Jr.; Holyoke. Person- 
nel Management. 

LIDDY, Jean M.; Worcester. Political Science; 
lota Gamma Upsilon, Pres.; Scrolls. 

LIGHTBODY, James A.; Foxboro. General Bus- 
iness and Finance; OH Environ. Comm. 

LILLEY, Sandra E.; Oxford. Nursing. 

LINCOLN, W. Chandler III; Ware. Mathematics; 
Symphony Band; House Judic. 



376 



LINDLEY. Joanne M.: Burlington. Sociology; 
Univ. Chorus: Dorm Counselor; Dorm Co-Pres. 

LINNEMAN, Susan J.; Massapequa, N. Y. Diet- 
etics Institutional Admin.; Omicron Nu, Pres.; 
Angel Flight, New Eng. Info. Otficer, Pledge 
Trainer; AHEA. 

LITCHFIELD, Linda H.; Northampton. Elemen- 
tary Education. 

LITTLE, Priscilla N.; Framingham. Education. 

LITWAK, Judith; Buffalo, N. Y. 

LOCKWOOD, Marsha F.; Worcester. Psychol- 
ogy; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Mor- 
tar Board; Tau Beta Sigma; Marching Band; 
Concert Band; NES Tutoring; Girl Scout 
Leader 

LONGRIDGE, William J. Ill; Northampton. Jour- 
nalism — English; Intramurals; Collegian. 

LOPES, Brenda M.; New Bedford. Mathemat- 
ics. 

LORD, Ann W.; Pittsfield. English. 

LOS, Kathleen, A.; New Bedford. Elementary 
Education; Chi Omega, V. P., Treas.; Ski Club; 
Revelers, Scrolls; Exec. Council; Coll. Reading 
Assoc; Univ. Chorus; Kappa Delta Pi. 

LOUGHLIN, Kathleen A.; Worcester. Psychol- 
ogy; Psych. Student Council; Psych. Under- 
grad. Comm. 

LOUZIN, Brenna A.; Amherst. English; Hillel. 

LOWE, Karen A.; Norwell. Elementary Educa- 
tion; Dorm Counselor. 

LU, Priscilla; Tewksbury. Education; Stud. Nat. 
Educ. Assoc; Dorm Counselor; Steering 
Comm.; Exec. Council. 

LUCAS, Margaret E.; Bedford. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Action Lab; Scuba Club; Concert Band. 

LUCCI, Robert F. Jr.; Everett. Pre-Dentistry; In- 
tramurals; Dean's List. 

LUCEY, Edward J. Jr.; Worcester Accounting. 

LUDWICZAK, James T.; Florence. Marketing. 

LUEDERS, Carl L.; Amherst. Economics; Phi 
Mu Delta; V. Lacrosse. 

LUNDGREN, Susan J.; Seekonk. Sociology. 

LUTTS, Peter B.; Salem. History. 

LYNCH, Maureen A.; Greenfield. Human De- 
velopment. 

LYSKO, Paul G.; Stoughton. Pre-Med.; Dorm 
Gov't. 

MacBURNIE, Carol A.; Newbury. English; NES 
Tutor; Ski Club; Dorm Gov't. 

MacCONNELL, Bruce A.; Southboro. History; 
Band; Collegian. 

MacDONALD, Ellen C; Worcester. Environ- 
mental Health. 

MacDONALD, Judy K.; Athol. Child Develop- 
ment; Chi Omega, Hist., Activ. Chmn.; Intramu- 



rals; Ski Club. 

MacDONALD, Kathleen M.; Tewksbury. Eng- 
lish. 

MacDONALD, MaryJane R.; Osterville. Psy- 
chology. 

MacFADYEN, Donald J.; Lenox. Hotel Adminis- 
tration; Dorm V. P.; OH Area Gov't. 

MaclEJEWSKI, Corinne D.; Norwood. Physical 
Education. 

MacKIEWICZ, Joseph J.; Holyoke. Political Sci- 
ence. 

MacLEOD, Brian K.; Amherst. Speech; Music 
Theater, Tech Coord. 

MacRAE, Janet Ann; Dedham. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Dorm Rep.; Dorm Res. Director. 

MADDEN, Michael J.; Natick. History; Volley- 
ball Team; Intramurals; Dorm Counselor; Dorm 
Gov't. 

MADDEN, William C; North Adams. Physical 
Education. 

MADRID, Ronald S.; Westfield. Accounting; 
Beta Gamma Sigma; Dean's List. 

MAGANN, Paul G.; Cambridge. Psychology; 
APO; Intramurals. 

MAGUIRE, Paula J.; Randolph. Human Devel- 
opment; Chi Omega; Prog. Council; Exec. 
Council; Revellers. 

MAGUIRE, William G.; So. Weymouth. History; 
Zeta Nu; Senior Day Comm. 

MAHONEY, William G.; Belmont. Physical Edu- 
cation; Var. M Club; V. Track. 

MAJEWSKI, Sally J.; Hatfield. Political Science; 
HIth. Serv. Stud. Adv. Board; Carrer Dev. 
Comm.; Dorm Gov't; Dorm Counselor; Intra- 
murals. 

MAKINDE, Victoria Adetoro; Amherst. Dietetics; 
Internat'l Club; Foreign Student Club. 

MAKRYS, Angeline D.; Wareham. Education; 
Assist. House Mgr.; Soc Chmn.; Orthodox 
Club, Sec; Educ. Club; Exec. Council; Ski 
Club. 

MALEY, Barbara S.; Framingham. Community 
Health Education; Intramurals; 398 Club. 

MALINOWSKI, Bruce F.; No. Hatfield. History; 
Sigma Alpha Mu; Maroon Keys, Arcon; Adelp- 
hia, V. P.; Dorm Counselor; Dorm Gov't; 
Dean's List; SWAP; Pre — Law Club; Frosh 
Soccer; Ski Club; Naiads. 

MALLETT, Robert L.; Indian Orchard. Market- 
ing; Phu Sigma Delta; N. Educ. Tutorial Serv.; 
Coalition for Environ. Quality; Intramurals. 

MALLORY, James F.; Great Barrington. Gen- 
eral Business. 

MALNATI, John B.; Lawrence. General Busi- 
ness and Finance; Intramurals. 

MALONEY, Gerald E. Jr.; Lowell. Political Sci- 
ence; Dorm Counselor; Outing Club, Pres. 



MANCINI, Jane P.; Bellingham. English. 

MANDRUS, Paul W.; Springfield. Elementary 
Education. 

MANELLA, Julie M.; fi/lilford. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

MANNELLA, Lorin T.; Maiden. Speech. 

MANGAN, Albert J.; Lowell. History; V. Cross- 
country, Co-Capt. 

MANGONE, Daniel; East Rutherford. N. J. Civil 
Engineering. 

MANKOWSKY, Paul D.; Millers Falls. Hotel Ad- 
ministration; Phi Mu Delta; Frat. Gov't; Arcon, 
Ski Club. 

MANSBACH, Pamela L.; Brockton. Elementary 
Education; Sigma Kappa, Exec. Council; 
Kappa Delta Pi, Pres.; Scrolls; Project Ten; Ex- 
change Student; Intramurals, Dean's List. 

MANSKI, Mark H.; West Roxbury. Government. 

MANUPELLI, Mary Anne; Everett. Elementary 
Education. 

MARAZZO, Stephen A.; Watertown. Psychol- 
ogy. 

MARCEAU, Thomas E.; Springfield. Anthropol- 
ogy; Anthro. Club; Crew. 

MARCHAND, Michael E.; Turners Falls. Elem. 
Physical Education; Heymakers Square Danc- 
ers. 

MARCHAND, Paul R.; Somerset. English; Beta 
Kappa Phi, Pres., V. P., Rush Chmn.; Arcon; 
Student Senate; Greek Council; IFC, Home- 
coming Comm.; Dean's List; Intramurals. 

MARCHESE, Christine M.; Springfield. Sociol- 
ogy; Sigma Kappa; Exec. Council. 

MARCUS, Brad; Longmeadow. Mathematics. 

MARCUS, Bruce A.; W. Peabody. Mass. Com- 
munications. 

MARCUS, Rosanne E.; Newton Center. Sociol- 
ogy; Alpha Chi Omega, Altruistic Chmn.; NES; 
Welfare Agency; Dean's List; Exec. Comm. 

MARCY, Diane S.; Saugus. Physical Education; 
Sigma Kappa. 

MARDEN, Susan M.; Amherst. Elementary Ed- 
ucation. 

MARGOLIS, Elliott C; Beverly. Political Sci- 
ence; Hillel, Treas., V. P., Pres.; Debate Union; 
SUG Board; Undergrad. Gov't Council; SW As- 
sembly; Who's Who. 

MARIANI, Paula K.; Pittsfield. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Ski Club. 

MARINACCI, Louis J.; Franklin Square, N. Y. 
Environmental Design; Lacrosse, Capt. 

MARKO, Ellen S.; Framingham. Art Education; 
Dean's List. 

MARRAMA, Cheryl A.; Sunderland. Microbiol- 
ogy. 

MARSHALL, Lloyd J,; Scituate. Government. 



MARTELLO, Elaine M.; Woburn. Physical Edu- 
cation: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pres.. Song 
Chmn.. Pan Hel; Exec. Council; SENDOFF; 
Winter Carni; Major's Council; Senior Comm.; 
Revelers; Musigals; Dean's List. 

MARTIN, Donald R.; Danvers. Physical Educa- 
tion; Sigma Phi Epsilon; JV Baseball. 

MARTIN, Mary Jane; Agawam. Dietetics institu- 
tional Administration; Dorm Gov't; Dorm Coun- 
selor. 

MARTIN, William S.; Cranlord. N. J. Agricul- 
ture; Volunteer Fireman; Arbor and Park Club; 
Dorm Counselor; Intramurals. 

MARTINEAU, Veronica T.; Methuen. Nursing. 

MARZILLI, Anthony; Worcester. Accounting; 
Intramurals. 

MASAITIS, Anthony B.; WesWeld. Psychology. 

MASLANKA, Camilla J.; Fall River. Spanish; 
Madrid Summer Seminar; Spanish Club; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Dean's List. 

MASSETTI, Thomas D.; Pittsfield. Management; 
Dorm Council; Intramurals. 

MASSON, Donald C; Amherst. Management; 
Mgt. Club, Pres. 

MASUCCI, Richard E.; £as( Boston. Mathemat- 
ics; QTV, Master of Ceremonies; Intramurals. 

MATHIEU, Gregory P.; Southbridge. Zoology; 
Phi Mu Delta, Pledge Master; Greek Council; 
IFC; Senior Day Comm.; Intramurals. 

MATTSON, Byron B.; IVesf Sprmgfield. Ac- 
counting; Acctg. Assoc, Treas.; SBA Student 
Advisory Council; Dorm Counselor. 

MATTSON, Kenneth R. Jr.; No. Easton. Mathe- 
matics. 

MAY, Thomas L.; Daiton. Mechanical Engi- 
neering. 

MAYER, Joel A.; Sharon. Political Science; Dis- 
tinguished Visitors Prog. 

MAZURKOWITZ, Jayne L.; Douglaston. Chem- 
istry; Chem. Club; SGA Comm., Student Sen- 
ate. 

McCaffrey, Frances; Feeding l-tills. Educa- 
tion. 

McCARRON, Richard M.; Ludlow. Microbiol- 
ogy; Maroon Keys; Belchertown Vol.; V. Soc- 
cer; Frosh Soccer; Intramurals. 

McCarthy, Cheryl A.; Somerville. Physical 
Education; Dorm Exec. Board; Dorm Gov't, 
Sec; Field Hockey, Mgr.; V. Basketball; V. 
Softball; Intramurals. 

McCarthy, Margaret A.; Oal< Bluffs. Human 
Development; Campus Crusade for Christ; 398 
Club; Intramurals; Athletic Council. 

VIcCARTHY, William J.; Peabody. Elementary 
'Education; MGTS Prog.; Intramurals, 

McCAULEY, Kathryn E.; Ham/ich. Sociology; 
Sigma Kappa, Activ. Chmn. 

McCONNELL, Everett J.; N. Attleboro. Educa- 



tion; Theta Chi, Commissary Chmn., Soc. 
Chmn.; Intramurals. 

McCULLOUGH, Patricia A.; Longmeadow. 
French. 

McDERMOTT, Judith; Wellesley. German. 

McDONOUGH, William R.; Belmont. Marketing; 
Alpha Sigma Phi; Marketing Club; Ski Club; 
Univ. 3-Cushion Billiard Champ. 

McGEE, Patricia 

McGRATH, Lynne I.; Wayland. Elementary Ed- 
ucation. 

McGRORY, Eugene F.; Mattapan. Psychology. 

McGUIRE, John F.; Franklin. Management; 
GAK, Treas.; NROGAF Club;lntramurals. 

McKENNA, Richard J.; Weymouth. Resource 
Economics. 

McKEOWN, Laurie A.; Framingham. Psychol- 
ogy; Exchange Prog. 

McKIM, Janet L.; Weymouth. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

McKINNON, Marie L.; Arlington. Sociology, Al- 
pha Chi Omega. 

McLaughlin, John J.; Watertown. Pre-Med.; 
Pre-Med. Club. 

McMAHON, Margaret A.; We//es/ey. Political 
Science. 

McMAHON, Sheila A.; Springfield. Speech. 

McNAMARA, Law/rence S.; Cherry Valley. 
Management; Dorm Counselor; Assist. Hd. of 
Res. 

McNAMARA, Linda; Watertowne. Elementary 
Education. 

McNERNEY, Katherine M.; Worcester. Physical 
Education; Scrolls; Musigals; Naiads, Pres.; 
MAHPER; Sensitivity Sem.; Asst. Swim Instr.; 
Dean's List; Index. 

McQUILKEN, Douglas R.; Somerville. Mathe- 
matics. 

MEE, Elaine; Bedford. Elementary Education; 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Rush Chmn.; Revelers; 
Scrolls. 

MEEHAN, Cynthia J.; Athol. History; Sigma 
Kappa; Intramurals. 

MEESKE, Frank W.; Longmeadow. History; 
House Council; Intramurals. 

MEIER, Joseph A.; East Paterson, N. J. Mar- 
keting; TEP; Intramurals; Senior Committee. 

MELANSON, Ann; Gardner. Mathematics; Pi 
Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Ski Club; Project Ten. 

MELEY, Clare; Brighton. History; Student Sen- 
ate; Placement Advisory Council; Faculty Sen- 
ate; Dean's List; Project Ten. 

MENDELSON, Deborah E.; Silver Spring, Md. 
Psychology; Dean's List. 



MENIN, Gary C; Pittsfield. Mechanical Engi- 
neering; Phi Sigma Delta; Am. Soc. Mech. 
Eng.; Tau Beta Pi; SW Patriots; Intramurals. 

METRAS, Gary L.; Sunderland. English. 

MEYERKOPF, Neil; Hull. Sociology; Tau Epsi- 
lon Phi, Rush Chmn.; WMUA. 

MHLABA, Helen J.; Mount Selinda, Rhodesia; 
English. 

MICALE, Edviiard C; Norwood. Aerospace En- 
gineering; Am. Inst. Aeronaut, and Astronaut, 
Sec. -Treas.; Intramurals. 

MICHALIK, Mary L.; Longmeadow. Marketing; 
Outing Club; Ski Club. 

MlCKUCKI,Bettie-Ann 

MIELE, Peter C; Methuen. Education. 

MIGDELANY, Jeanne K.; Holden. Child Devel- 
opment. 

MILHOMME, William T.; Foxboro. Political Sci- 
ence. 

MILLER, Barbara A.; Greenville, R. I. Fashion 
Merchandising. 

MILLER, Diane; Haworth, N. J. Zoology; Hillel; 
Univ. Choir. 

MILLETT, Henry T.; West Springfield. History. 

MILMAN, Ephy M.; Milton. Anthropology; Yoga 
Instructor. 

MINOTT, Charles H.; Shirley. Civil Engineering; 
Index, Photo. Ed.; Alpha Phi Gamma; Ski Pa- 
trol; Dean's List; ASCE, Vice-Pres.; Tau Beta 
Pi. 

MINTZ, Harry M.; Worcester. Economics; AEPi; 
Maroon Keys; MOBE; NES Tutor. 

MIRABELLO, Lucille M.; Florence. Education. 

MITCHELL, Janet M.; Holliston. Sociology. 

MOKABA, Carol A.; Belmont. Education. 

MOLDOFF, Pamela D.; Waltham. Education; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Phi Delta; Dean's 
List; Monson State Vol. 

MONAHAN, John H. Jr.; Worcester. Account- 
ing; Cen. Area Council, Treas.; Admin. Asst. 
Chadbourne; Environ. Stand. Comm.; SWAP. 

MONETA, Laurence; Quincy. Mathematics; OH 
Area Gov't, V, P.; Dorm Gov't, Chmn.; Intramu- 
rals; Admin. Intern. 

MONT, Helen M.; Brockton. Nutrition; Intramu- 
rals; Dorm Counselor. 

MONTAGUE, Mark R.; So. Hadley. Manage- 
ment; ROTC; Band. 

MONTGOMERY, Steven W,; So. Weymouth. 
History; Intramurals; Dorm Gov't; Area Gov't. 

MOORE, Curtis H.; Fairfield, Ct. Marke'ing; 
Theta Chi, Soc. Chmn.; Frosh Football; Froch 
Wrestling; V. Lacrosse. 

MOORE, Jennifer; Shelburne Falls. Sociology; 
NES Tutoring. 



378 



MORGANTO, John T.; Everett. Mechanical En- 
gineering; Theta Chi, Treas.; Hocl^ey; La- 
crosse; ASME, Arcon. 

MORIARTY, Jerome T.; Chicago, III. Political 
Science-Economics; Project Ten, Pres.; Young 
Dem., Pres.; Five Coll. Stud. Coord. Board, 
Chmn.; Student Senate; Dorm Pres.; Gen 
Court, Chief Just.; Exec. Council; Pres'. Coun- 
cil; NES Tutor; Winter Carni; Belchertown Vol.; 
Collegian; Dean's List; Pi Sigma Alpha; Student 
Gov't Affairs, Sec; Student Judic; Who's Who; 
Student Gov't Assoc. Award. 

MORIARTY, Kenneth J.; So. Hadley. Civil Engi- 
neering; ASCE; Ski Club; Dean's List; Intramu- 
rals. 

MORIN. Janice M.; Tewksbury. Physical Edu- 
cation. 

MORLEY, Maureen A.; Leominster. Account- 
ing; Lambda Delta Phi, Treas. -Sec; Accnt. As- 
soc, Sec. 

MORRIS, Gary S.; W. Dennis. Psychology; 
Clear Sky Rock Group. 

MORSE, John A.; Foxborough. History; Stu- 
dent Senate; Dorm Council; Intramurals; Exec 
Council. 

MORSS, Warren H.; W. Newton. Media; Alpha 
Sigma Phi; Collegian; CEA; Theatre. 

MORTENSEN, Martha L.; Carlisle. Elementary 
Education. 

MORTON, Rhonda L.; Brockton. Nursing. 

MOTTOLA, Judy M.; Emerson, N. J. Physical 
Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Las Vegas Night 
Queen; Cheerleader; Dean's List; Intramurals. 

MOUREY, Richard A.; Franklin. Accounting; 
Accntg. Club; SW Patriots, Co-Chmn.; Intramu- 
rals; Class Gov't; Dorm Gov't; Dorm Judic. 

MOYER, Donna J.; Randolph. Speech; Pi Beta 
Phi, Asst. Treas.; Sigma Alpha Eta; Majorette; 
Intramurals. 

MUCHA, John F.; Ludlow. Political Science; 
Symphony Band; Pep Band; Operetta Guild. 

MUELLER, Cheryl J.; Momstown, N. J. Eng- 
lish. 

MULHERIN, Karen D.; Wellesley Hills. Elemen- 
tary Education. 

MULKERN, Edward J.; Middleboro. Economics; 
Rugby. 

MULLIGAN, Terryann; Westfieid. Mathematics; 
Dean's List. 

MURACHVER, Robert I.; Revere. Marketing; In- 
tramurals; House Council. 

MURPHY, James W.; Hyde Park. Psychology. 

MURPHY, John C; Holyoke. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Arnold Air Soc, Cmdr.; Marching 
Band; Concert Band; Symphony Band; Oper- 
etta Guild. 

MURPHY, Lester J.; Wellesley Hills. Political 
Science; Student Senate; Exec Counselor; Ju- 
dicial Advocate. 



MURPHY, Maureen T.; Springfield. Nursing. 

MUSHOVIC, Elizabeth J.; Greenfield. Home 
Economics; Pi Beta Phi, Sec; Dorm Exec 
Council; Am, Home Ec Assoc, V. P., Publicity 
Chmn. 

MUSKAT, Deborah M.; Worcester. Elementary 
Education; Dean's List; Dorm Council. 

MYER, Kenneth R.; Leominster. Production 
Management; OH Asst. Preceptor. 

NAGLE, John; Sudbury. Finance; V. Lacrosse; 
Student Senate. 

NAGLE, Kevin J.; Dedham. Psychology; Dorm 
Gov't; CUSP, V. P. 

NANES, Marilyn S.; t\/ledford. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Sigma Delta Tau, Alumni Chmn.; 
Dean's List. 

NAPLES, Virginia L.; Auburn. Zoology; 
Cmwith. Honors Prog.; Stud.-Fac. Laison 
Comm. 

NARDOZZA, Carol A.; Andover. Mathematics; 
NES Tutor; Teacher Eval. Comm. 

NASECK, Marcia P.; Revere. Political Science; 
Hillel, Sec, PR Chmn.; Dorm Gov't; Student 
Senate. 

NASS, Francis J.; Leominster. Accounting. 

NATALE, Nicholas Jr.; Amherst. Personnel and 
Ind. Relations, Beta Gamma Sigma. 

NATHANI, Mumtaz; Kampala. Uganda. Mathe- 
matics; Internat'l Club, Sec; Exec. Comm.; In- 
dia Assoc. 

NAUM, Peter P.; Webster. Sociology; Index, 
Photog.; Dean's List. 

NAUMCHICK, Janet A.; Florence. Speech; 
Sigma Alpha Eta. 

NELSON, Linda G.; Arlington. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Dorm Counselor; Area Gov't, Treas. 

NELSON, Robert J. Jr.; Northampton. Environ- 
mental Design; Intramurals; Student Gov't. 

NESTER, Ronald R.; Hadley. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Children's Theater; People's Institute, 
Teacher; Northampton St. Hosp. Volunteer. 

NICHOLAS, Donald P.; Reading. Psychology. 

NICHOLLS, Albert W.; Revere.. Agriculture and 
Food Economics; Alpha Zeta; Dairy Tech. 
Club, Pres.; Northampton Volun.; Belchertown 
Volun.; CEEBS Tutoring. 

NICHOLS, Ann E.; Bernardston. Spanish 
Comm. on Nut. and Human Needs, Chmn. 
Judo Club; Spanish Club; Concert Band 
Marching Band; Sp. Dept., Rep. 

NICHOLS, Carol J.; Greaf Barrington. Sociol- 
ogy; Dean's List; Dorm Counselor; Intercoll. 
Horse Shows. 

NICHOLS, Christopher W.; Madison, Ct. Gen- 
eral Business and Finance; Frosh Basketball; 
V. Basketball. 

NICHOLSON, David G.; Dracut. Marketing; Ski 
Club, Mktg. Club; Dean's List; Fellowship- 



Scholarship. 

NICKERSON, Al L.; Falmouth. Physical Educa- 
tion. 

NICKERSON, Scott W.; No. Eastham. Account- 
ing; Coll. Flying Club. 

NIEDZWIECKI, William Z.; Springfield. Political 
Science. 

NILES, Kenneth E.; Roslindale. Accounting. 

NIMS, Robert F.; Worcester. Sociology; Sigma 
Alpha Mu; SUG, Sec. — Treas., Pres.; SWAP, 
Treas.; WMPIRG; Class Officer; Student Sen- 
ate. 

NOGA, Stanley E.; Montague. Psychology. 

NOGUEIRA, Joseph J.; Milford. Political Sci- 
ence; Pi Sigma Alpha; Indep. Research. 

NORCROSS, James R.; Rowley. English. 

NORCROSS, Jane E.; Oxford. Child Develop- 
ment; Scrolls; Dorm Counselor; Dorm Soc. 
Comm. 

NORMAN, Gary L.; Marblehead. Zoology; Judo 
Team; Scuba Club; Index; Zool. Dept. Laison 
Comm. 

NORTON, James W.; Hull. Accounting; Intra- 
murals; Acctng. Club. 

NORTON, Robert G.; Dorchester. Speech; 
Sigma Alpha Mu; Kappa Phi Kappa; Dean's 
List. 

NOURSE, Jennifer F.; Westboro. English; 
Sigma Delta Tau; Dean's List. 

NOVICK, Stuart J.; Waban. History. 

NUGENT, Margaret A.; Worcester. BD Individ- 
ual Concentration; ACTION; Joe II; Outing 
Club; Belchertown Colun.; Resident Counselor; 
Westfieid Det. Center, Volun. 

NUGENT, Martha E.; Fall River. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Dorm Cultural Comm. 

NUSSBAUM, Steven A.; Sunderland. History. 

NYE, Martha J.; Needham. Physical Education; 
Sigma Sigma Sigma, PR Chmn., Rush Chmn.; 
Major's Council; Naiads; Jr. Pan Hel Council. 

OAKES, Robin S.; Gloucester. Nursing. 

OBER, Judith G.; Winchester. Textiles, Cloth- 
ing and Environmental Arts; V. Field Hockey; 
V. Tennis; Riding; DC Runner; Dean's List. 

O'BRIEN, Daniel K.; Ouincy. Civil Engineering; 
Zeta Nu, Pres., V. P., Treas., Rush Chmn., In- 
tramurals; ASCE; Ski Club. 

O'BRIEN, Edward J.; Taunton. Psychology. 

O'BRIEN, Joseph M.; Indian Orchard. Chemis- 
try; Chem. Club; Lacrosse. 

O'BRIEN, Kevin J.; Kensington, Ct. Zoology; 
Crew; Outing Club; Ski Club; Ski Patrol; Scuba 
Club; Germany; Hawaii. 

O'BRIEN, Maureen S.; Boxford. English; 
Gamma Sigma Sigma; Ski Club. 



379 



O'CONNELL, Valerie A.; West Springfield. Eng- 
lish; Alpha Chi Omega. 

O'CONNOR, Gregory L.; Cheshire. Economics; 
Ski Team. 

O'CONNOR, Mary A.; Needham. Spanish. 

O'CONNOR, Maureen G.; Falmouth. Sociol- 
ogy; Dean's List. 

ODABASHIAN, David P.; East Bridgewater. 
Communications Disorders; Dorm Counselor; 
Intramural Handball Champ. 

ODATO, Rosemary J.; Springfield. Education; 
NES Tutor; Biafra Relief. 

O'DAY, Diane M.; Newton. French; Acad. Af- 
fairs Comm.; Fr. Dept. Counselling Chmn. 

ODELL, Larry R.; Oneonta. N. Y. Forestry. 

O'HEARN, John F,; Lowell. Civil Engineering; 
Intramurals. 

O'HEARN, Peter T.; Lowell. Economics. 

OHMAN, Margaret B.; Bedford. Retailing; Dorm 
Counselor; Dorm Gov't. 

OLANYK, Patricia J.; Shutesbury. History. 

OLDS, Rickey J.; Webster. Production Man- 
agement. 

OLEKSYK, Thomas J.; Uxbridge. Psychology. 

OLIVER, Raymond A.; Sagamore. Government; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma, 
Treas.; Dean's List; Project Ten; Gen. Court, 
Justice; DVP; Marching, Symph., and Concert 
Band. 

OLIVERI, Angela N.; Watertown. Child Devel- 
opment; Gamma Sigma Sigma. 

OLSEN, William J.; Westwood. Finance. 

O'NEIL, John F.; North Abington. English; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; V. Football. 

O'NEIL, Russell J. Jr.; Amherst Electrical Engi- 
neering. 

O'NEILL, Virginia M.; Weymouth. English; NES 
Tutor. 

ONUSSEIT, Dale K.; Reading. Hotel and Res- 
taurant Administration; Lacrosse. 

ORDUNG, Mark A.; Marlboro. Mathematics; 
Sci. Fie. Club; Outing Club; Chess Club, Pres.; 
Intramurals. 

ORLOSKI, Frederick P.; So. Deerfield. Civil En- 
gineering; ASCE; Mass Transit. 

O'SHEA, Mary Ellen; Peabody. Sociology; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; NES Tutor; Action Lab; 
Collegian; Dorm Counselor; Bah. Assoc. 

OSUCH, Jeffrey W.; New Bedford. Civil Engi- 
neering; Lambda Chi Alpha, Alum. Sec, Ste- 
ward, House Mgr.; Mass Transit; Intramurals. 

O'TOOLE, Maureen A.; Clinton. Russian Hon- 
ors; Honors Prog.; Alpha Lambda Delta, Pres.; 
Mortar Board; Russ. Dept. Laison Comm.; NES 
Tutor; Heymakers Sq. Dancing. 



OUELLETTE, Carolyn A.; East Longmeadow. 
English; Dorm Counselor. 

OUELLETTE, Joanne; Holyoke. Nursing. 

OUELLETTE, Debby; Billerica. French. 

OVERGAARD, Linda; Westfield. Spanish. 

PACKER, Marci N.; Hull. Elementary Educa- 
tion. 

PADGETT, Robert J.; Coalwood. W. V. Ele- 
mentary Education; Steering Comm.; Dorm 
Gov't; Area Gov't; CCEBS Counselor; DRUM; 
Univ. Choir; Campus Crusade for Christ; 
Search Comm. for Chancellor; Hope Cong. 
Choir; Tutor; Commun. Action; Dean's List; 
Afro-Am.; Intramurals, Athl. Mgr, 

PALANO, Nancy A.; Pittsfield. Elementary Edu- 
cation; lota Gamma Upsilon, 2nd V. P. 

PALMER, Carl E.; Amherst. Accounting. 

PANASEWICH, Carol A.; Vienna, l/a.Sociology; 
Dorm Gov't, V, P., Pres. 

PAPA, Barbara R.; Beverly. Child Develop- 
ment; Chi Omega; Exec. Council; Dean's List. 

PAPPAS, Charles P.; Peabody. History; Dorm 
Gov't, Pres.; Orthodox Club, Treas.; Intramu- 
rals. 

PAPUGA, Henry C; Chlcopee. Civil Engineer- 
ing; ASCE; Intramurals. 

PAQUEREAU, Brian P.; /Marlboro. Marketing. 

PAQUETTE, Francis D.; Worcester. Manage- 
ment; Dorm Steering Bd.; Dorm Counselor; 
Asst, Hd. of Res.; Intramurals. 

PAPILLA, Joanne M.; Sharon. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Ski Club; Belchertown Volun. 

PARISE, George; Norwood. English. 

PARK, David A.; Ware. Elementary Education; 
Intramurals. 

PARKER, Thomas F.; Springfield. Speech; 
Kappa Kappa Psi, V. P.; Symphony Orch., 
Mgr., Dir. Classics; WMUA, Symphony Band; 
Concert Band; 204 Club; Brass Ensemble, Op- 
eretta Guild. 

PARLAPIANO, Michael E.; N. Plainfield, N. J. 
Physical Education. 

PARRISH, Jean A.; Amherst. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Afro-Am.; Black Rep. Theater. 

PARROTT, Anne M.; Greenfield. Sociology. 

PARSON, Erwin R.; Jamaica, N. Y. Psychol- 

ogy- 

PATON, George S.; Londonderry, N. H. Civil 
Engineering; Parachute Club; Dean's List. 

PATTERSON, Jill I.; Holden. Zoology; Ex- 
change to Oregon. 

PAUL, Catherine M.; Marloborough. English; 
Collegian; Index; Oxford Summer Sem.; NES 
Tutor; Dean's List. 

PAULINI, Jeanne M.; Natick. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Dorm Counselor; SW Patriots; Dean's 



List, 

PAVELCSYK, Paula J.; Haydenville. Zoology; 
Collegian; Comm. on Nut. and Human Needs; 
Library Asst.; Dorm Cult. Comm. 

PAYIATAKIS, Stathis; Athens, Greece Civil En- 
gineering; Internat'l Club; Soccer; Barbell Club. 

PEASE, Jo-Anne G.; Springfield. Medical Tech- 
nology; Dorm Gov't; Alplia Delta Theta. 

PECK, Gerald F.; Abington. English; Intramu- 
rals. 

PECKHAM, Barry T.; Westport. Accounting; 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treas.; Beta Gamma 
Sigma; Accntg. Club; Phi Eta Sigma. 

PEDERSON, Charlene; Wakefield. Education; 
Lambda Delta Phi, 2nd V. P.; Kappa Delta Pi, 
Sec; Orchestra; Women's Choir, Asst. Mgr.; 
Dorm V. P.; Dean's List. 

PELAGGI, Shirley M.; Brockton. Sociology, 

PELCAK, Joan E.; Spring Valley, N. Y. Psy- 
chology; Chi Omega; Exec. CouncIL 

PEPPER, Pamela L.; Pittsfield. Sociology; Day 
Care Center, Trustee; Area Council, Sec; Area 
Newspaper, Ed. 

PERGIOVANNI, Michael A.; Cheshire. History; 
Dorm Gov't; AFROTC; Intramurals. 

PERKINS, Catherine E.; Ridgewood, N. J. Ur- 
ban Education; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; 
Collegian; Dean's List. 

PERKINS, John M.; Worcester. English; CC 
Prog. Council; Comm. Chmn.; Senior Comm. 

PERKINS, Susan L,; Barnngton, R. I. Physical 
Education; Sigma Delta Tau, Stand., House 
Mgr., Exec. Bd.; Gen. Court, Chief Just.; Dorm 
Gov't; WAA; Intramurals; V. Field Hockey. 

PERKO, John D.; Lunenberg. Psychology; 
Marching Band; Symphony Band; Jazz Ensem- 
ble. 

PERRY, Robert A.; North Dighlon. Aerospace 
Engineering; AIAA Branch Chmn.; MAE Under- 
grad. Comm.; Dorm Treas. 

PERSSON, Janice E.; Elmwood. English; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mem. Chmn.; Student 
Senate; Revelers; NES Tutor. 

PERUZZI, Linda A.; Ouincy. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Kappa Alpha Theta, Activ. Chmn.; 
Class Officer; Revelers; Dean's List. 

PETERS, James A.; Foxboro. Psychology; 
Psych. Undergrad. Council; Ski Club; Nor- 
thampton Volun.; Belchertown Volun.; Dean's 
List. 

PETERS, Robert H. Jr.; N. Wilmington. English; 
Beta Chi; Intramurals. 

PETERSON, Deborah U.; Dorchester. Psychol- 
ogy. 

PETITTO, Rocco 

PETROSEK, Sandra J.; Northampton. Psychol- 
ogy; Dorm Counselor; Dean's List; Psych. Un- 
dergrad. Council. 



380 



PEVEY, Frederick J.; Adams. Chemical Engi- 
neering; AlChE, Treas., Prog. Chmn.; Dorm 
Gov't; Inframurals. 

PFEFFER, Gretclien; Amherst. History; New- 
man Club. 

PHANEUF, Robert J.; Amherst. Marketing. 

PHELAN, George F.; Fall River. Political Sci- 
ence; Sigma Alpha Mu; Frosh Baseball. 

PHILLIPS, Carol J.; Newton Cer)ter. Mathemat- 
ics; Wom. Volleyball Team; Badminton Cham- 
pionships. 

PHIPPS, P. Jane; Southbridge. Mathematics; 
Dean's List. 

PICCHI, David; Feeding Hills. Accounting; Phi 
Sigma Delta, V. P. 

PICHETTE, Richard G.; Northampton. Political 
Science; Pi Sigma Alpha, V. P. 

PIDGEON, Ann Marie; Springfield. Nursing. 

PIECUCH, Stanley E.; Indian Orchard. Psychol- 
ogy; Student Senate; Dorm Council; Dorm 
Gov't; OH Area Gov't; Intramurals. 

PIERCE, Carole A.; No. Ouincy. Physical Edu- 
cation; Dorm Counselor; Dorm Gov't; V. Soft- 
ball; JV Field Hockey. 

PIERCE, Robert 8.; Gloucester. Political Sci- 
ence; D'^P, Chmn.; Project Ten; Exec. Council. 

PIETREWICZ, Alexandra T.; Three Rivers. Psy- 
chology. 

PIGNATELLI, Joseph J.; Lenox. Mathematics; 
Alpha Epsilon Pi; Dorm Gov't; Intramurals; 
JOE. 

PIKE, Dennis G.; Holyoke. Spanish; Span. 
Club; Senior Advisor; Intramurals. 

PIKUL, Roger J.; Monson. Forestry. 

PINE, Richard M.; Holyoke. Sociology; Tau Ep- 
silon Phi, Pres., Treas., Scribe; Arcon; Student 
Senate; Index; Greek Council. 

PIRKOT, Gerald A.; Randolph. Sociology Hon- 
ors; Symphony Band; UM Theater. 

PIZZI, Barbara L.; Blackstone. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Lambda Delta Phi; NES Tutor; Dorm 
Counselor. 

PLASSE, Joan C; Chicopee. Mathematics; De- 
an's List. 

PLASTRIDGE, Jocelyn; Berlin. Sociology. 

PLATT, Alice W.; Easton. Fashion Merchandis- 
ing. 

PLICH, Moshe N.; Worcester. Electrical Engi- 
neering; IEEE, Treas.; Commuter Assem.; 
Exec. Council; CAEC, Sec; Transient Analysis, 
Ed.; Ski Club; Hillel. 

PLIZGA, Anthony W.; Greenfield. Civil Engi- 
neering; Tau Beta Pi; ASCE; Intramurals. 

PLOTKIN, Larry A.; Orabge. Mathematics; 
Honors Prog.; Jacob Hiatt Inst.; Dean's List; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



PLOTKIN, Sandra L.; Orange. Nursing. 

PODGURSKI, Daniel S.; So. Hadley. Electrical 
Engineering; IEEE; Intramurals; Dorm Treas. 

POLAK, Mary; Indian Orchard. Russian. 

POPOVSKY, Mark A.; Marblehead. History; 
Pre-Med. Soc, Sec, V. P., Pres.; Walk for 
Devel., SOAP; Intramurals; Students for Acad. 
Reform. 

POREMBA, Barbara A.; Ludlow. Nursing; 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Song Dir.; SW Patriots; In- 
tra-Sorority Sports. 

POTOSEK, Kathleen J.; Amherst. Elementary 
Education, Kappa Delta Pi. 

POULTEN, Howard K.; Lowell. English; Eng. 
Undergrad. Council; Dorm Gov't. 

POWELL, Christopher K.; Worthington. Fores- 
try; Dorm Gov't. 

POWER, John R.; Stoughton. Political Science; 
Phi Eta Sigma, Sec; Phi Kappa Phi. 

POWERS, Colleen; Springfield. Fine Arts. 

POWERS, Edward J.; Amherst. Marketing; Phi 
Sigma Delta; Mktg. Club; Intramurals. 

POWERS, Robert G; Hanover. Management; 
Dorm Gov't., Pres., Athl. Chmn., Soc. Chmn.; 
Dean's List; Horizontal Club; Spunks; Nogaf 
Club; Westview AC; Frosh Baseball; JV Base- 
ball; V. Basketball, Mgr.; Intramurals. 

POWERS, Thomas E.; Springfield. Sociology. 

PRATT, Helen C; Westboro. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

PRATT, Kathrene M.; N. Ouincy. Nursing; 
Dorm Counselor. 

PRATT, William S.; So. Glens Falls, N. Y. Wood 
Technology. 

PRAWLUCKI, John T.; Holyoke. Civil Engineer- 
ing; ASCE. 

PRECIOUS, Sally P.; Rockport. Medical Tech- 
nology; Outing Club; Sailing Club. 

PRINCE, Bonnie A.; Marblehead. Physical Edu- 
cation; Major's Club; Transfer-NSCC; Dean's 
List; Tennis Team; Intramurals. 

PRINCIPE, Shelly A.; Bayville, N. Y. Child De- 
velopment. 

PROUTY. Martine K.; N. Amherst. French. 

PROVENGHER; Anne M.; Framingham. Nurs- 
ing; Nursing Honor Soc, Pres.; Women's 
Choir. 

PROVO. Samuel F. Jr.; Agawam. Physical Edu- 
cation; V. Basketball; Intramurals. 

PYTERAF, Joan M.; New Bedford. Fashion 
Merchandising; Alpha Pi-Omicron Nu, Sec; 
TCEA Laison Comm.; AHEA, Pres,; Dean's 
List. 

QUINN. Patricia A.; Dedham. Fashion Mer- 
chandising; HE Student-Fac. Comm.; Dean's 
List; Revelers, 



OUINTANA, Jeanne C; Morris Plains. N. J. Ed- 
ucation; Pi Beta Phi, Treas.; Exec. Council; V. 
Tennis, Naiads. 

RACINE, Richard R.; New Bedford. Fisheries 
Biology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Warden, Athl. 
Chmn.; Newman Club; V. Soccer; Intramurals; 
Dean's List. 

RAFF, Helen C; Springfield. Child Develop- 
ment; Alpha Lambda Delta; Omicron Nu; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Dorm Counselor. 

RAINIS, Diana J.; St. Petersburg, Fla. Elemen- 
tary Education; Admin. Asst.; Dorm Gov't. 

RAMOS, Jacqueline M.; Acushnet. Education; 
Cult. Cen. Steering Comm., Sec; Exec. Coun- 
cil. 

RAND, Leslie R.; Sudbury. Retailing. 

RANERE, Gerard A.; Brighton. Sociology; Intra- 
murals. 

RAUM, Sharon J.; Newton. Elementary Educa- 
tion; Sigma Delta Tau; Scrolls; Kappa Delta Pi; 
Hillel; NES Tutor; Dorm Gov't. 

REED, Judith A.; Shrewsbury. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Kappa Delta Pi; Educ. Honor Soc; De- 
an's List. 

REGAN, Nancy A.; Wakefield. Education-Soci- 
ology; Chi Omega, Pledge Chmn.; Soph. Wom. 
Honor Soc. 

REID, Janet E.; Topsfield. Psychology; Outing 
Club; Swim Team. 

REID, Roger J.; Amherst. Political Science; Pi 
Sigma Alpha; SWAP; Dean's List; Index, Photo, 
Ed.; Gen. Court; Dorm Counselor; Hd. of Res.; 
Exec. Council; Pres. Council; Scuba Club. 

REILLY, Edward M.; Pittsfield. History. 

REILLY, Kathleen A.; Reading. English; Mortar 
Board, Pres.; Gamma Sigma Sigma, 2nd V. P., 
Corresp. Sec, Record. Sec; Univ. Chorus; De- 
an's List. 

REILLY, Marsha L.; Newburyport. Political Sci- 
ence; Pi Beta Phi, House Mgr.; Exec. Comm.; 
Sr. Comm., Sec; Dean's List; Homecoming 
Comm.; Greek Week Comm.; Index; Intramu- 
rals. 

RENZI, Elaine M.; Framingham. French. 

REPONEN, Christine A.; East Templeton. Medi- 
cal Technology. 

REYNOLDS, David L.; Amherst. History; Wres- 
tling. 

REYNOLDS, Paul J.; Marshfield. Physical Edu- 
cation; Rugby Club; Intramurals. 

RICCI, James R.; Amherst. Zoology. 

RICH, Nancy E,; Milton. Sociology. 

RICHARDSON, Mark C; Salem. Political Sci- 
ence; Flying Redman, Exec. Officer; Grenading 
Adjutant. 

RICHARDSON, Susanne; Norwood. Elementary 
Education; NES Tutor; Belchertown Volunteer. 

RICHTON, Robert E.; N. Adams. Physics. 



381 



RIDDLE, Anthony; Fremont. Calif. General 
Business and Finance; Plii Sigma Delta, V, P., 
Soc. Chmn.; Intramural Supvsr.; Mgt. Club. 

RIESER, Johanna; Newionville. Anthropology; 
Dorm Counselor. 

RILEY, Alan; Needham. Hotel and Restaurant 
Administration: Nogaf Club; Metawampe 
Booster Club; Bannister Sliding Club; Spring- 
day Trustee. 

RILLINGS, Nancy L.; Ashfield. Education. 

RIPLEY, Susan C; Greenfield. Art 

RISSMAN, Barbara; Newton. Human Develop- 
ment; Alpha Chi Omega; Merrill-Palmer Inst. 

RISSMAN, Beverly; Newton. Human Develop- 
ment; Alpha Chi Omega, Asst. Treas., V. P.; 
Dean's List; Exec. Comm,; Commun. Clinic, 
Nusery Sch. 

RITCHIE, Patricia L.; Famingham. Physical Ed- 
ucation; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gr, Council, Sec. 

RIVEST, Denise M.; Northampton. French. 

ROBERTS, Gerald R.; Chicopee. Physics; Asst. 
Hd. of Res. 

ROBERTS, Maureen A.; Millbury. Medical 
Technology; Sigma Kappa; Scrolls; NES Tutor; 
Northampton Volun.; Belchertown Volun. 

ROBERTSON, James K.; Oradell, N. J. Market- 
ing. 

ROBERTSON, Norman R.; N. Amherst. General 
Business and Finance; Kappa Sigma, Athl. 
Chmn.; Dean's List; Intramurals; Dorm Coun- 
selor. 

ROBINSON, Wayne A.; Ogdensbug. N. Y. 
Wildlife Biology; Student and Nat'l Wildlife Soc. 

ROBINSON, William J.; Shrewsbury. Mechani- 
cal Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Senior 
Comm. 

ROCHE, Colleen; Lynn. Speech; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, PR Chmn.; Sigma Alpha Eta, Pres.; 
Mortar Board; Scrolls, V. P.; DVP, PR Chmn.; 
Student Senate; Project Ten; Dramatics. 

ROCHE, Richard J.; Dedham. Marketing; Phi 
Mu Delta, Chaplain; Frosh Tennis; Dorm Athl. 
Chmn.; Intramurals. 

ROCHELEAU, Jean M.; Pittsfield. Education; 
Lambda Delta Phi; Dean's List. 

RODRIGUES, Russell L.; New Bedford. History. 

ROGERS, Thomas J.; Lowell. Management; 
Dorm Counselor; Dorm Security. 

ROHR, Philip A.; Lynn. Civil Engineering; 
ASCE. 

RONCARATI, Paula M.; Springfield. Psychol- 
ogy; Alpha Chi Omega, Warden, Treas. 

ROSE, Arthur W.; Fairhaven. Sociology; Intra- 
murals. 

ROSE, Bruce A.; New Bedford. Sociology; 
Dorm Council, V. P.; Intramurals; Dorm Coun- 
selor. 



ROSE, Christine M.; £ Walpole. Retailing. 

ROSEN, Barry Stuart; Winthrop. Biochemistry; 
Senior Honors; Baseball; Concert Band. 

ROSENBERG, Barbara A.; Belmont. Elemen- 
tary Education; Sigma Delta Tau; NES Tutor; 
Dean's List; Dorm Exec. Board. 

ROSENFIELD, Sheila A.; IVIattapan. Psychol- 
ogy. 

ROSENTHAL, Nathan D.; Winthrop. Govern- 
ment; Sigma Alpha Mu. 

ROSS, Pamela J.; Needham. Education; Sigma 
Delta Tau, Asst. Rush Chmn.; NES Tutor. 

ROTH, Linda L.; Bernardsville, N. J. Journal- 
ism-English; Music Theater; Women's Choir; 
Univ. Chorus; Index; Dean's List. 

ROTTI, Linda S.; Pittsfield. Textiles, Clothing, 
and Environmental Arts; Dorm Cult, Comm. 

ROWE, Kathleen A.; Fitchburg. Education; 
Univ. Chorus; Naiads. 

ROY, Alan J.; North Adams. Civil Engineering; 
ASCE; Dorm Gov't; Intramurals. 

ROY, Ann M.; North Adams. Psychology. 

RUBENSTEIN, Barry J.; Maiden. Political Sci- 
ence; Pi Sigma Alpha; Alpha Phi Gamma; 
Adelphia; Phi Kappa Phi; Collegian, Exec. Ed.; 
SWAP; Amherst Voter Reg. Coal. 

RUCKHAUS, Karin; Caracas, Venezuela. Com- 
parative Literature; Span. Club; Internat'l Club; 
Index, Prod. Mgr. 

RUDNER, Edward B.; Ouincy. History; Sigma 
Alpha Mu, Vice Prior; SUG, V. Chmn. 

RUPPERT, Ellen E.; Holyoke. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Chi Omega, Morale Chmn.; Revelers; 
Exec. Council; Dean's List; Ski Club; Newman 
Club. 

RUSSELL, Frederick M.; Reading. Accounting. 

RYAN, Douglas W.; Brocl<ton. Classics; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Cmwlth. Schol. 
Prog.; Classics Club, Chmn.; General Court, 
Just.; Dorm Counselor; Asst. Hd. of Res.; Intra- 
murals; Dean's List; Honors. 

RYAN, Marilyn S.; West Springfield. Elementary 
Education; Tau Beta Sigma, Pres., Treas.; 
Marching, Concert, Symphony, Pep Bands; Ski 
Club; Drama Club. 

RYAN, Robert F.; Somerville. Marketing; Intra- 
murals. 

RYDZEWSKI, Linda S.; Peabody. English. 

SAAD, Elaine M.; Lawrence. Sociology; Pre- 
Law Assoc; FAP. 

SAINT-PIERRE, Donald E,; Amherst. English- 
Journalism; Collegian. 

SAKELLS, Marilyn L.; Brockton. Russian; Inter- 
nat'l Students Prog. 

SALATA, Jane A.; Pittsfield. English; Concert 
Band. 

SALKAUS, Joan T.; Worcester. Speech; Sigma 



Alpha Mu; Transfer OCC. 

SALOIS, Lorraine A.; Blackstone. Microbiology; 
Fine Arts Comm., Sec; Dorm Gov't; Campus 
Gold, Pres.; NES Tutor. 

SALTMAN, Brenda G.; West Roxbury. Educa- 
tion; Hillel; Educ. Club; Monson State, Volun.; 
Holyoke, Volun. 

SALTZMAN, Joan H.; Newton Centre. Sociol- 
ogy; Sr. Class Comm.; Dorm Council. 

SAMKO, Michael R.; Worcester. Psychology; 
Ski Club; SW Patriots; Area Gov't; Pre-Med. 
Soc; Photog.; Dean's List; Exchange to Eng- 
land. 

SANBORN, Sally J.; Amesbury. Physical Edu- 
cation; Field Hockey, Co-Capt.; Intramurals. 

SANDERS, Susan J.; Shrewsbury. Physical Ed- 
ucation; Intramurals. 

SANDLER, Steven M.; Swampscott. Environ- 
mental Design; Alpha Zeta; CEO; Dorm Ten- 
ant's Assoc. 

SANFORD, Andrea; Acton. Elementary Educa- 
tion; Kappa Delta Pi; Angel Flight, Dorm Activi- 
ties. 

SANTAGATI, Anthony S.; Methuen. English; 
Tai Epsilon Phi; Collegian; Intramurals. 

SANTOTO, Joseph L.; Watertown. Manage- 
ment; Mgmt. Club, Treas.; Dorm Gov't; Exec. 
Council. 

SARACINO, James G.; Englewood. N. J. Hotel 
Administration; Tau Epsilon Phi, V. Chanc; Sr. 
Comm.; V. Baseball, Co-Capt.; Bowling Team. 

SARGENT, Richard H.; Mansfield. Anthropol- 
ogy; Outing Club; Scuba Club, V. P. 

SARNO, Denise M.; West Roxbury. Education; 
Dorm Soc. Chmn. 

SAVARY, Robert J.; So. Hadley. Psychology; 
Heymakers Sq. Dance; Coll. Flying Club. 

SAWYER, Ellen M.; West Springfield. Elemen- 
tary Education; Intramurals. 

SCAGNELLl, Jeffrey L.; Framingham. Mechani- 
cal and Aerospace Engineering; Heymakers 
Sq. Dance, Treas.; AIAA; Sr. Comm.; Accloyte; 
Commencemnt. Task Force; Sr. Day Comm.; 
Cross-Country; Track; Intramurals; Walk for 
Devel., Co-Chmn. 

SCAGNELLl, Robert W.; Framingham. Sociol- 
ogy; Intramurals. 

SCHACHTER, Paul J.; Plainville. N. Y. Psychol- 
ogy; Tau Kappa Epsilon; V. Lacrosse. 

SCHNEIDER, Caryl A.; West Roxbury. Psychol- 
ogy; Hillel; Exec. Council; SENDOFF, Chmn. 

SCHOEPFER, Janet; Wellesley. Sociology. 

SCHUERFELD, Carol L.; Chicopee. English. 

SCHULOF, Cindy I.; Brooklyn. N. Y. Human 
Development; Scrolls; Moratorium; Martin Lu- 
ther King Council; Strike Coord. Comm. 

SCHUMAKER, Nancy E., Melrose. Education. 
SCHUSTER, Herbert F.; Salem. Chemistry; 



382 



Swim Team, Capt. 

SCIMONE, William F.; Melrose. English. 

SCRAFIELD, Eric F.; Port Credit, Ontario, Can- 
ada. Management; V. Hockey. 

SCREPETIS, Arthur J.; Dracut. Wildlife. 

SCROCCO, Donna L.; Canton. Education; 
Sigma Kappa, Soc. Chmn.; Exec. Comm.; 
Scrolls; Ski Club. 

SEAGRAVES, Patricia G.; Holbrook. Education. 

SEARLE, Richard M.; Newton Centre. Psychol- 
ogy; Gymnastics Team; Parachute Club; Per- 
forming Dance; Naiads. 

SEAWARD, Anne M.; Nortli Reading. Fashion 
Retailing; Kappa Kappa Gamma, V. P.; Dorm 
Counselor. 

SEKOL, Karen J.; S. Plainfield, N. J. Zoology; 
Dean's List. 

SELESNICK, Fern; Chelsea. Sociology; NES 
Tutor; Hillel, Cult. Chmn.; Dorm Gov't; Dorm 
Counselor. 

SELTZER, George L.; Everett. BDIC-Ecology. 

SEMEMSI, Valerie J.; Randolph. English; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Corresp. Sec, Rush 
Chmn.; Index, Alpha Phi Gamma, 

SEMONIAN, Laura R.; Lexington. English; 
Summer Senate; EDUC; Dorm Council; Dean's 
List; Band. 

SHANE, James S.; Amherst Marketing; Intra- 
murals; Student Judic; Dorm Council. 

SHARP, Deborah C; Springfield. History. 

SHARP, Nancy A.; Braintree. Botany. 

SHAW, Paul W.; Winchester. History; Lambda 
Chi Alpha, Sec, Rush Chmn.; Arcon; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Homecoming Comm. 

SHEA, Kathleen T.; Wayne. N. J. Marketing; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; 
Scrolls; SW Serv. Comm.; Action Lab; Ski 
Club. 

SHEEHAN, Stafford; Westport. BDIC — State 
Legislative Politics; Univ. and State Commun. 
Council; Student Affairs, Chmn.; Student Sen- 
ate, Chmn.; Honors Prog. 

SHEINHOUSE, Barbara L.; Pittsfield. Nursing; 
Nursing Honor Soc; Dorm Treas. 

SHELDON, Linda A.; Weston. Human Develop- 
ment; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rec Sec. 

SHELDON, Suzanne J.; Ocean City, N. J. 
Landscape Architecture. 

SHEPARDSON, Susan J.; Dalton. Education; Pi 
Beta Pi, Corresp. Sec; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Gr. Week Comm.; Sr. Comm. 

SHERMAN, Craig R.; W. Wareham. Physical 
Education; Theta Chi, Sec, Rush Chmn.; Intra- 
murals. 

SHIPMAN, Robert H.; Medfield. History. 

SHOCKLEY, Janet C; Branford, Ct. English; 



Kappa Alpha Theta; Swim Team, Capt.; Tennis 
Team; Scrolls; Mortar Bd.; Dean's List; Exec. 
Council; Exchange to New Mex. 

SICOTTE, Jo-Anne R.; East Boston. Elemen- 
tary Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Delta 
Kappa; Dorm Counselor; Dorm Gov't. 

SIDEMAN, Toni D.; Lynn. Elementary Educa- 
tion; Sigma Delta Tau, Phil. Chmn.; Winter 
Carni Comm. 

SIDEN, Stephen A.; Peabody. Hotel and Res- 
taurant Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu. 

SIFF, Edward J.; Newtonvllle. German; Intra- 
murals. 

SIGDA, Richard E.; Greenfield. English. 

SILBER, Jaclyn A.; Pittsfield. Communication 
Disorders; Sigma Alpha Eta, V. P.; Speech Un- 
dergrad. Adv. Council; Sp. Undergrad. Studies 
Comm.; Modern Dance Club; Exchange to 
New Mex. 

SILVER, Jeffrey I.; Northampton. Elementary 
Education. 

SILVERMAN, Carol S.; Maiden. Sociology. 

SIMBRO, Alfred; Fall River. Political Science; 
Alpha Phi Omega. 

SIMENO, Christine A.; Pittsfield. English. 

SIMONDISKI, Jayne A.; Millers Falls. Elemen- 
tary Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Transfer GCC. 

SIMPSON, Marsha M.; Hopkington. Elementary 
Education; Dorm Gov't. 

SINGER, Dana J.; Newton Centre. Psychology; 
Exec. Council; Dorm Council; NES Tutor; Nor- 
thampton Volun.; Psych. Club. 

SINGER, Ellen M.; Newton. Botany. 

SINKEVICH, Michael G.; Lexington. Animal Sci- 
ence. 

SIROIS, Leo R.; So. Deerfield. Political Sci- 
ence. 

SITEMAN, Barbara A.; Turners Falls. Mathe- 
matics; Transfer GCC. 

SJOQUIST, Carol L.; Needham. English; Christ. 
Sci. Org.; Reader's Theater; Student Teaching 
in Miami. 

SKEATES, Jayne H.; Oxford. Environmental 
Design. 

SKERRY, Jon T.; Salem. Political Science; Al- 
pha Sigma Phi; Pre-Law Assoc; Intramurals; 
Dean's List. 

SKOWERA, George J.; Feeding Hills. General 
Business and Finance. 

SLADE, Jacqueline M.; West Springfield. Ele- 
mentary Education; Alpha Chi Omega, V. P., 
Exec Comm. 

SLATER, Steven P.; Winthrop. Political Sci- 
ence; Intramurals. 

SMALL, Mary Anne; Fitchburg. Nursing. 

SMARELLI, Jo-Ann F.; Southbhdge. Education; 



Dorm Treas.; NES Tutor. 

SMITH, Allen M.; Melrose. Education; Dean's 
List; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Hse. Father. 

SMITH, Althea M.; Roxbury. Nursing; Lambda 
Delta Phi, Asst. Stew., Parliamentarian, Hist.; 
Nurs. Steering Comm.; New Afr. Hse., Steering 
Comm.; Dean's List. 

SMITH, Cheryl R.; Palmer Urban Education; 
NES Tutor. 

SMITH, Earle G.; Holyoke. Accounting. 

SMITH, James A.; Holyoke. Government; Pi 
Sigma Alpha; Gov't Dept. Colloq. Comm. 

SMITH, Larry D.; Elyria, Ohio. Production Man- 
agement; Beta Gamma Sigma. 

SMITH, Leonard J.; Ware. Sociology. 

SMITH, Michael C; Northboro. Sociology. 

SMITH, Nancy L.; Whitman. Elementary Educa- 
tion; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Schol. Chmn.; 
Kappa Delta Pi; Dean's List; Dorm Gov't; Bel- 
chertown Volun. 

SMITH, Raymond J.; Turners Falls. Media Edu- 
cation. 

SMITH, Richard G.; Barnstable. General Busi- 
ness. 

SMITH, Rosanne I.; Sharon. Elementary Educa- 
tion; NES Tutor; Belchertown Volun. 

SMITH, Roxanne A.; Hanson. Nursing; Sigma 
Sigma Sigma, Soc Chmn., Rec. Sec; Dorm 
Exec. Council; Intramurals. 

SMITH, Scott C; No, Attleboro. Political Sci- 
ence; Phi Sigma Delta, Pig. Master, Treas.; 
■United Frsh. Party; Intramurals; Exec. Council. 

SMITH, Terrance J.; Greenfield. Civil Engineer- 
ing; ASCE. 

SMOLARZ, Lawrence E.; Springfield. Sociol- 
ogy; Alpha Sigma Phi; Homecoming Comm.; 
Dorm Soc. Chmn. 

SMOLEN, Joseph C; Thompson, Ct. Mechani- 
cal and Aerospace Engineering; Alpha Phi 
Omega; ASME; AIAA; House Council, Treas., 
Sec, Pres.; House Judic. 

SNOW, Ellen R.; North Weymouth. Speech Ed- 
ucation; Sp. Student Adv. Bd., Chmn. 

SNYDER, Herbert A.; Newton. Pre-Dentistry; 
Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Frosh Honor 
Soc; Dorm Council; Intramurals. 

SOBELMAN, Russell C; Tewksbury. Political 
Science; Delta Chi, PR; Student Senate; Prog. 
Council; Dorm Gov't, Chmn.; Belchertown 
Christmas Party, Chmn.; Dean's List; Intramu- 
rals. 

SOBZAK, Walter S.; Westfield. English-Journal- 
ism; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Adelphia; Alpha Phi 
Gamma, V. P.; Index, Ed.-in-Chf.; Who's Who; 
Collegian; Yahoo; Dean's List; Action Prog.; In- 
tramurals; AD HOC Comm., University Out- 
reach. 

SOCKOL, Craig S.; Brookline. Chemistry; Al- 
pha Phi Omega, Athl. Chmn.; Chem. Club; In- 
tramurals; Dean's List. 



383 



SOMER, Ellen S,; Fall River. Speech; Scrolls; 
Sigma Delta Tau, V. P,; Sigma Alpha Eta; Ex- 
change to Hawaii; NES Tutor. 

SOMERVILLE, Alonzo J.; Springfield. Account- 
ing; Intramurals; Afro-Am.; CCEBS; Who's 
Who. 

SOULIOTIS, Thomas P.; Worcester. Industrial 
Engineering; AIIE; Intramurals. 

SOULLIERE, Laura E.; Worcester. Fine Arts — 
Art. 

SOUTHWORTH. William C; Ware. Accounting, 

SOUZA, Theresa M.; Attleboro. English; Dean's 
List. 

SPELLMAN, Alan K.; Southwick. Industrial En- 
gineering. 

SPIERDONIS, William F,; Norwood. Account- 
ing; Zeta Beta Tau-Phi Sigma Delta; Accntg. 
Club; Frosh Basketball. 

SPIRES, Kathie M.\ Andover. Elementary Edu- 
cation; Ski Club; Alpha Chi Omega, V. P.; 
Dorm Council; NES Tutor; Belchertown Volun; 
Westfield Det. Cen. Volun. 

SPRAYBERRY, Kenneth H.; Wareham. Envi- 
ronmental Design; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

SPURLING, Charles; Natick. tvlanagement. 

STACK, Michael S. Jr.; Haverhill. Spanish; 
Span. Club, V. P.; Bowling Club, Co-Capt.; In- 
tramurals; NES Tutor. 

STADNICKl, Anne C; Chicopee. English-Jour- 
nalism. 

STAFURSKY, Richard H.; Conway. Zoology. 

STANLEY, Sandra L.; Adams. Ivlathematlcs. 

STANOWICZ, Patricia A.; Waltham. Elementary 
Education. 

STAUB. Susan M.; Revere. Human Develop- 
ment; Newman Club. 

STEINBERG, Stanley J.; Newton. Economics. 

STEINHILBER, tvlonika A.; Pittsfield. German; 
l^^ajor's Club, Sec.-Treas. 

STERNER, Elaine; West Roxbury. French. 

STERN, Barry L.; Brookline. Psychology; Stu- 
dent Senate Trans. Serv.; CUSP; Scuba Club; 
Inf. Orderly; Pharm. Tech. 

STERN, Fred E.; l-lo!yoke. Accounting; Accntg. 
Club, Pres. 

STEVENS, Robert M.; Holyoke. Biochemistry. 

ST. JEAN, IVIichele A.; Springfield. Nursing; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Belchertown Volun.; Ski Club; 
Nurs. Bang. Comm. 

STOCKER, Margaret D.; West Peabody. Art 
History; Ski Club, Sec; Collegian. 

STOLARSKI, Jean M.; Amherst. Fashion Mer- 
chandising. 

STONE, Barbara E.; North Andover. Physical 
Education; Naiads; Intramurals; Boltwood Prog. 



STONE, John L.; l^orcesfer. History. 

STORMONT, Susan L.; Maiden. Education. 

ST. PIERRE, Philip H,; New Bedford. Philoso- 
phy. 

STRANDBERG, Elizabeth G.; Cambridge. 
French. 

STRONG, Charles F. Jr.; Framingham. Animal 
Science. 

STRUZIAK, Ronald M.; Ludlow. Mechanical 
and Aerospace Engineering; ASME; Tau Beta 
Pi, Corresp. Sec; Newman Club. 

SULDA, Susan A.; Turners Falls. English; Dorm 
Judic; Dorm Soc Chmn. 

SULLIVAN, Cecile A.; Hull. Political Science. 

SULLIVAN, Joanne M.; Reading. English; De- 
an's List. 

SULLIVAN, John P. Jr.; West Roxbury. Civil 
Engineering; ASCE. 

SULLIVAN, Joseph L.; Natick. English; Univ. 
Chorus. 

SULLIVAN, Kathryn F.; Winchendon. Educa- 
tion. 

SULLIVAN, Mary L.; Wellesley. Nursing; Chi 
Omega, Sec; Intramurals; Bridal Fair Dec. 
Chmn, 

SULLIVAN, Susan A.; So. Hadley. Zoology; 
Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

SULZNICKI, Paul J.; Stratford, Ct. History. 

SUTTERS, Elmer J. Ill; Huntingdon Valley. Pa. 
Hotel, Restaurant, Travel Administration; Intra- 
murals. 

SWARTZ, Beverly R.; Randolph. Elementary 
Education; Sigma Delta Tau; Belchertown 
Volun.; Dean's List. 

SWEENEY, Anne G.; Westwood. Fashion Mer- 
chandising. 

SWEENEY, Mary K.; Stoughton. History; Alpha 
Chi Omega, Soc. Chmn. 

SWEENEY, Philip C; Salem. Elementary Edu- 
cation. 

SWENSON, Cynthia A.; Holden. Physical Edu- 
cation; V. Tennis. 

SWIFT, Tina M.; Boston. English; WMUA. 

SYLVIA, Diane J.; New Bedford. Classics; 
Classics Club, Co-Chmn.; Dean's List; Dorm 
Counselor; Dorm Gov't. 

SZLOSEK, Gustav P.; Southbridge. English; 
Collegian; SUG. 

TALBOT, William G.; N. Wilbraham. Wood 
Technology; Forest Prod. Res. Soc; Photog.; 
Fishing; Skating. 

TAMULAITES, Linda L.; Lexington. Home Eco- 
nomics Education. 

TANKARD, Robert; Oak Bluffs. Physical Edu- 
cation; Beta Chi; Campus Bus. Serv., Asst. 



Mgr. 

TARTAGLIA, Valerie; Mansfield. Elementary 
Education; Alpha Chi Omega. 

TASH. Jeffrey B,; Natick. Psychology. 

TASHJIAN, Richard D.; Worcester. Mechanical 
Engineering; V. Cross-Country; V. Track. 

TAYLOR, Kent J,; Ware. History; Dorm Gov't; 
Astronomy Club, 

TAYLOR, Marilyn H.; Everett. Psychology; Psi 
Chi; Northampton Volun.; Craftsmen's Guild. 

TAYLOR, Richard J. Jr.; Easthampton. Anthro- 
pology. 

TAYLOR, Thomas H.; Bedford. Psychology. 

TETREAULT, Paul F.; Springfield. Marketing; 
Ski Club, Treas.; V, P.; Pres.; Outing Club; 
Mktg. Club. 

THATCHER, Kathleen A.; Millis. Psychology. 

THEROUX, Paul E.; Springfield. Marketing; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Hist.; Hse. Mgr.; Arcon; 
Marketing Club. 

THIBODEAU, Anne L.; Springfield. Psychology. 

THOMAS, Tom M.; Florence. Marketing; New- 
man Club; Intramurals; Dorm Pres. 

THOMAS, William; Sunderland. Physical Edu- 
cation; Dean's List; Intramurals. 

THOMPSON, Susan E.; Chelmsford. Elemen- 
tary Education. 

TIERNEY, Barbara S.; West Springfield. Ele- 
mentary Education. 

TIFFANY, Nancy L.; Chicopee. Elementary Ed- 
ucation. 

THOMPKINS, Patricia G.; Carmel, N. Y. Jour- 
nalism-English; Mademoiselle, Coll. Rep.; De- 
an's List. 

TORDOFF, Donald; Amherst. Environmental 
Design; Landscape Arch. Club; Dean's List; In- 
tramurals; Bowling Team. 

TORODE, Peter W.; Lincoln. Animal Science; 
ASASM. 

TORRIELLI, Rosana; Belmont. History; PSE 
Counselor; Scrolls. 

TOWER, Kevin C; Springfield. Chemistry; In- 
tramurals. 

TOWLE, Richard W.; Cohasset. Marketing; Phi 
Mu Delta, Hse. Mgr.; Golf, Capt. 

TOWNEND, Donna L.; Pittsfield. Plant and Soil 
Sciences. 

TRACY, Hank W.; Marblehead. Park Adminis- 
tration; Sigma Alpha Mu; Arbor and Park Club; 
Newman Club; WMUA; Heymakers; Ski Club; 
Intramurals. 

TRENCHARD, William A.; Amherst. Economics; 
Dorm Counselor. 

TRIPP, Judith L.; Westport. Human Develop- 
ment. 



384 



TROUSDALE, Lee M.; Waterford. Ct. History; 
Dorm Council; Intramurals; Frosh Baseball. 

TRUSKOWSKI, Joseph F.; Adams. Financial 
Management; Newman Club; Pi Lambda Ptii, 
Treas. 

TSATSOS, Paul; Westfield. Accounting; Beta 
Kappa Sigma. 

TUFFY, John J.; Dennis. Marketing; Pi Lambda 
Phi; Mktg. Club. 

TULLY, Robert M.; Warehouse Point. Ct. Ac- 
counting; Accntg. Club. 

TUMISKI, Janice T.; Amiierst. Psychology; 
Room to Move. 

TURRA. Eugene F.; Ayer. General Business 
and Finance; Dorm Gov't. 

TUTTLE, Gregory D.; Ossining, N. Y. Wood 
Technology. 

UHER, Joel K.; Nabnasset. History. 

URBANIAK, Linda J.; Westford. Human Devel- 
opment. 

USTAITIS, Joanne M.; Norttiampton. Mathe- 
matics; Dean's List. 

VACHULA, Carol A.; North Hatfield. English; 
Colonel's Cadre, Treas.; Dorm Counselor. 

VAINAS, Fred C; Lynn. English. 

VALADE, Audrey A.; Attleboro. Zoology; 
Scrolls; Dorm, Treas., Pres., Exec. Council; 
Debate Club. 

VANDERSTEEN, Charles A.; Sunderland. For- 
estry; Delta Chi, V. P.; Alpha Zeta, Xi Sigma Pi. 

VAN WART, Mary Deborah; Milton. English; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Cult. Chmn. 

VAROSKI, Daniel J.; Lowell. Environmental De- 
sign. 

VARTIGIAN, Robert A.; Arlington. Economics. 

VELANDER, Linda A.; North Eastham. Speech; 
Theater and Musicals. 

VENEZIA, Gerald; Woburn. Political Science; 
Intramurals, Official, Mgr.; Dorm Gov't; Student 
Rep. 

VENNOCHI, Janet L.; Stoneham. Elementary 
Education; Dorm Judic; Boltw/ood Prog.; Intra- 
murals; Dean's List. 

VIEIRA, Dennis; Fall River. Mathematics; Sigma 
Alpha Mu; Math Club; Newman Club. 

VIGNEAULT, Anne M.; Longmeadow. English; 
Mortar Board; Five-Coll. Coord. Bd.; Concert 
Band. 

VILES, Russell N.; Waltham. Anthropology. 

VINCENT, David W.; Waltham. Music; Percus- 
sion Ensemble; Symph. Orch.; Bands; Dean's 
List; Music Theatre, Music Dir.; Intramurals. 

VINER, Edward F.; Lee. History. 

VIRTANEN, Helena; Fitchburg. English; Kappa 
Alpha Theta, Corresp. Sec, Schol. Chmn.; 



Exec. Council. 

VISCONTI, Patricia A.; Stoneham. General 
Business and Finance. 

VISSERING, Jean E.; Amherst Landscape Ar- 
chitecture. 

VOGELEY, Richard W.; Navy Hyde Park, N. Y. 
Management; Kappa Sigma, Master of Cer; 
V. Basketball; 

VOLIVA, Karen L.: Piscataway, N. J. Hotel and 
Restaurant Administration; Musigals; Innkeep- 
ers Club; Dorm, V. P.; Dorm Counselor. 

VOLUNGIS, Vaughn L.; W. Boylston. Painting. 

VOSBURGH, Linda A.; Pittsfield. General Busi- 
ness and Finance; Pi Beta Phi. 

WADE, James W.; Amherst. English. 

WALDRON, Donna J.; Lynn. English; Sigma 
Sigma Sigma; Judic. Bd.; NES Tutor; Dean's 
List; Index; Calif. Intern Prog. 

WALKER, Brenda L.; Salem. Mathematics; De- 
an's List; Dorm Judic. 

WALLACE, Georgeanne D.; Quincy. Human 
Development; Kappa Alpha Theta; Revelers; 
Exec. Council; SWAP; NES Tutor; Intramurals. 

WALLER, Marc S.; Holyoke. Accounting. 

WALSH, James E.; Brockton. Management; 
Dorm Counselor; Dorm Gov't; Intramurals. 

WALSH, William F.; Dalton. Psychology. 

WALSTAD, Gretchen V.; N. Amherst. History. 

WANCZYK, Teresa A.; Hadley. Zoology; Cho- 
rus; Collegian; Dorm Council; Fine Arts Coun- 
cil. 

WARNER, Patricia R.; Shirley. Concert Dance 
Group; Beg. Dance Group, Pres. 

WARNER, Stephen C; Worcester. Economics; 
Tau Epsilon Phi; Newman Club; Intramurals; 
Sr. Day Comm. 

WARNER, Steven M.; Somen/ille. Accounting; 
Beta Gamma Sigma; Accntg. Club. 

WASSEL, Stephen P.; Worcester. Electrical En- 
gineering; Amherst Volun. Fire Dept. 

WATERS, Robert C. 

WATT, David W,; Ashland. Accounting; Beta 
Gamma Sigma, V. P.; Phi Kappa Phi; Accntg. 
Club. 

WAWZYNIECKI, Christine A.; Athol. History; 
Precisionettes; NES Tutor. 

WEATHERSBY, Mary E.; Worcester. Public 
Health; Alpha Lambda Delta; Hlth. Serv. Adv. 
Bd.; Dorm Council. 

WEBB, Laural C; Springfield. Food Service; 
Dorm V. P.; Food Sci. Club, Sec. 

WEEKS, Olaf L.; Amherst. Civil Engineering. 
WMUA. 

WEEMAN, Carole-Ann; Stoughton. Human De- 
velopment; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres.; Mor- 



tar Board; Greek Council; Intramurals. 

WEIMAR, Robert A.; Lexington. Civil Engineer- 
ing; Tau Beta Pi, Sec; ASCE, Treas.; Phi 
Kappa Phi; V. Crew; Dorm Counselor; Asst. 
Hd. of Res. 

WEINER, Carole G.; Ivtattapan. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Ski Club; Educ. Club. 

WEISKOPF, Robert J.; Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 
Accounting; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa 
Phi. 

WEISSMAN, Barbara E.; Amherst. Art; Hillel. 

WELCH, Jane M.; Springfield. Geology. 

WELCH, Linda M.; Randolph. Education; De- 
an's List; Dorm Gov't. 

WELCH, Stephen V.; Amherst. Environmental 
Design. 

WELTMAN, Michael A.; Northampton. Ac- 
counting; Sigma Alpha Mu; Accntg. Assoc. 

WENNER, Douglas M.; Belmont. Personnel 
Management; Beta Chi; Dean's List, 

WERTZ, Janis M.; Whitesboro, N. Y. Physical 
Education; Afro-Am.; Black Affairs Council; 
Area Gov't; Major's Council; V. Tennis. 

WEST, Wayne E.; Amherst. Accounting; Beta 
Gamma Sigma; Dean's List. 

WESTON, Donna A.; Holliston. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Pi Beta Phi, V, P.; Pan Hel Council, 
Pres.; Greek Council; Reading Exec, Prog.; Sr. 
Comm.; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Univ. 
Chorus. 

WESTOVER, Gerald F.; Edgartown. Chemistry; 
Intramurals. 

WHICHER, Stephen J.; Wakefield. Chemical 
Engineering. 

WHITE, Holly D.; Greenfield. Education. 

WHITE, John A.; Foxboro. Agricultural and 
Food Economics. 

WHITE, Thomas P.; Worcester. Government. 

WRITTEN, Philip L.; Swampscott. Park and 
Open Space Administration; Dorm Pres.; Dorm 
Counselor; Dean's List; Dorm and Area Gov't; 
Intramurals. 

WICKER, Barbara A.; Pittsfield. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Kappa Delta Pi; Newman Club Choir; 
Belchertown Volun.; Univ. Chorus. 

WIESEL, Robert C; So. Hadley. Civil Engineer- 
ing; ASCE; Ski Club; Dorm Gov't. 

WIGETMAN, Gail; Ivlarblehead. Elementary Ed- 
ucation; Hillel; Dorm Gov't. 

WIGG, Carol J.; Chicopee. History; Operetta 
Guild; Dean's List. 

WILKS, Bonnie J.; Framingham. Elementary 
Education; Chi Omega; DSEP; Dean's List; 
Naiads; Exec. Council; Exchange to Hawaii. 

WILLIAMS, Burvell L.; Roxbury. Mass Commu- 
nications; Afro-Am.; Dorm Council; Dorm 
Counselor; Intramurals; CCEBS Tutor, Dean's 



385 



List; Drum; Black Mass Comm. Proj.; WMUA; 
Collegian. 

WILLIAMS, James F.; Chicopee. Nursing. 

WILLIAMSON, Cheryl A.; Shrewsbury. Medical 
Technology, 

WILLIAMSON, Linda M.; Lynn. Education. 

WILLIS, Richard T.; Framingham. Marketing; 
NES Tutor; SW Patriots; Marketing Club; Intra- 
murals, Athl. Chmn. 

WILLIVER, Ann S.; Edison, N. J. Physical Edu- 
cation; Naiads. ACTION. 

WILMOTT, Patricia M.; Winchester. Elementary 
Education; Sigma Kappa. 

WILSON, Carmen F.; Indianapolis, Ind. Psy- 
chology; DVP; BSPA; Afro-Am. 

WILSON, Carol; Salem. English. 

WILSON, Eric; Northampton. Anthropology; 
Dean's List. 

WILSON, Paul A.; Elgin, III. Mythopoeic Studies 
— IC; Spectrum; FCSCB; Dean's List. 

WILSON, Wendy J.; Provincetown. Dietetics; 
Angel Flight; Prog. Council; Dorm Counselor; 
HE Fac-Student Sen.; AHEA. 

WINDYKA, John A.; Ware. Electrical Engineer- 
ing; Tau Beta Pi, Pres.; Eta Kappa Nu, Sec; 
IEEE; Ski Club; Intramurals. 

WINFIELD, Robert P.; Haverhill. Psychology. 

WING, Michael G.; Framingham. Russian; Hey- 
makers Sq. Dance, Coord. 

WINNIE, William V.; Newington, Ct. Wildlife Bi- 
ology; Wildlife Soc, Sec. 

WINZELBERG, Helaine T.; Sharon. Speech; 
lota Gamma Upsilpn, Schol. Chmn., Corresp. 
Sec; Sigma Alpha Eta; Dean's List. 

WISNIOWSKI, Marlene M.; Holyoke. Nursing; 
Chi Omega; Belchertown Volun.; Exec. Coun- 
cil. 

WOJCIK, Alexander F.; Three Rivers. Econom 
ics. 

WOJTKOWSKI, Michaelene A.; Pittsfield. Mu- 
sic; Dorm Gov't; Dean's List; Symph. Band, 
Orch.; Univ. Chorus; Wind Ensemble; Dorm 
Counselor. 



WOJTKOWSKI, Stanley W.; Pittsfield. Manage- 
ment. 

WOLFE, Robert P.; Amherst. Economics; Stu- 
dent Senate; Intramurals. 

WOLK, Ronda G.; Milton. Child Development. 

WOLOCHOWICZ, Steven P.; Worcester Envi- 
ronmental Design; OH Environ. Concerns 
Comm., Chmn. 

WOMBOLDT, Joanne R.; Newton. Psychology; 
Area Gov't, 

WONG, Christine P.; Revere. Communications 
Disorders; Commun. Disorders Area Comm.; 
Dorm Gov't; Res. Asst. 

WOOD, Arthur C; Larchmont, N. Y. Wood 
Technology. 

WOODGER, Thurza L.; Granville. Physical Edu- 
cation; Ski Club; Finnish Club; Horse Judging 
Team; Intramurals; Basketball, Asst. 

WOODLOCK, Jane M.; Reading. Elementary 
Education; Dorm Counselor; Dean's List; 
Stand. Comm. 

WORSFOLD, Gail P.; Fas( Falmouth. Journalis- 
tic Studies — Sociology; Ski Club, Newsletter 
Ed. 

WOTKOWICZ, Irene H.; Adams. Physical Edu- 
cation; Exchange Club; Outing Club; Dorm 
Gov't; Exchange to New Mex.; Transfer BCC; 
Intramurals. 

WRAY, Susan L,; Worcester French. 

WRENN, Dennis F.; N. Grafton. Music; Phi 
Sigma Delta; Music Ed. Nat. Conf.; Concert 
Band; Symph. Band; Marching Band; Jazz 
Workshop; Fac-Student Laision. 

WRIGHT, Marsha E.; Wann/ick, R. I. Distributive 
Education. 

WURZEL, Robert A.; Newton. Electrical Engi- 
neering; Sigma Alpha Mu, Treas.; Ski Patrol. 

WYMAN, Keith B.; Westfield. Accounting; Fly- 
ing Redmen, Cmdr. 

VANES, Susan D.; Hollywood, Fla. Media for 
the Deaf; Year Abroad in Israel. 

YANKOWSKI, Patricia A.; Greenfield. Home 
Economics. 

YAPLE, Jerry A.; Kingston, N. Y. Electrical En- 



gineering; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE. 

YARUMIAN, Zaven A.; Worcester Political Sci- 
ence. 

YATES, Deborah J.; Sturbridge. Sociology; JV 
Gymnastics; Univ. Chorus; Ski Club. 

YATES, Patricia A.; Amherst. Psychology; 
DAMES, Chmn, Ways and Means, Pr. Chmn. 

YOUHAS, Jacqueline A.; Amherst. English. 

YOUNG, Beverly A.; Ivlalden. Sociology; Sigma 
Delta Tau. 

YOUNG, Craig C; Brockton. Political Science; 
Phi Sigma Kappa; Intramurals. 

YOUNG, Kristi L.; Attleboro. Nursing; Chi 
Omega; Naiads; Intramurals. 

YOUNG, Patricia S.; West Springfield. Elemen- 
tary Education, 

ZAJCHOWSKI, Elaine A.; Chicopee. Psychol- 
ogy; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pr. Chmn. 

ZAJDEK, Michael A.; West Warwick, R. I. Edu- 
cation. 

ZANCHI, Rosalind P.; Methuen. Sociology; 
Sigma Delta Tau. 

ZAPANTIS, Michael; Salem. Zoology. 

ZARCONE, Gary J.; Danbury, Ct. Hotel Admin- 
istration; Alpha Phi Omega, Pres.; Intramurals. 

ZARROW, Ellen; Natick. History; Sigma Delta 
Tau; Project Ten; NES Tutor. 

ZASKEY, Alexander J.; Hadley. Psychology. 

ZEISE, Eric K.; Needham. Physics; Exec. 
Council. 

ZELLER, Bruce M.; Brockton. Management; 
Mgt. Club; Mktg. Club; Intramurals. 

ZEMBRUSKI, John S.; Methuen. Animal Sci- 
ence; CEO; NES Tutor; Index. 

ZIEMBA, David B.; West Springfield. Econom- 
ics; SENDOFF, Concert Chmn. 

ZILINSKAS, Jonas V.; Sunderland. Marketing; 
Intramurals; Mgt. Club; Dean's List. 

ZONN, Sidney; Hull. History; Arnold Air Soc, 
Exec. Officer, Operations Officer. 



386 





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Well, folks, that's INDEX 72. As I write this, it is six o'clock in the morning, the day of our last deadline. It's difficult toi 
realize that all the time, effort, sweat, and fun is over. It has really been an experience being editor of this book. It has really 
been a pain in the ass. If I were asked to do it again, I wouldn't. The fact remains, however, that I did do it, and I'm kind of 
proud of myself. There is a lot in this book which is really just opinion ... my opinion. I realize that a yearbook is not the 
vehicle for expressing opinion, but I was given the job of putting it together, and it is difficult to remain objective for very 
long when so deeply involved in something. 

As I said earlier, I'm rather proud of myself. But I am more proud of someone else. She helped me through it all, and I 
know I wouldn't have been able to do it without her help and hand and love. Gail Taylor was the designer of this yearbook. 
But she was more than just the designer. She is the life of INDEX 72, and I thank her. A week from the time of this writing, 
she is going to be my wife, and I thank her. 

This book is an attempt to show the University of Massachusetts as it is. I hope we have succeeded at least to some 
degree in presenting UMass as you remember it. The biggest problem in creating a popular yearbook is trying to satisfy the 
the greatest amount of people. Well, I didn't try. I tried to satisfy myself. And I have. 

I also have to thank the photo staff, and the rest of our small, but effective staff. Thanks, too, to Steve Schmidt, Dario 
Politella, Lev Merrill, Don Lendry. And my mother and father. 

You know, it's really strange, but putting a yearbook together really lets you get to know yourself well. 

Well, folks, I really have to go to bed now. We'll be seeing you around. O.K.? 



^.J^^JJU^J- 



Walter S. Sobzak 

Editor-in-Chief 

INDEX '72 

Specifications: Paper stock used is Warren's 80 lb. Lustro-Dull Enamel. Printing by Taylor Publishing Co. of Dallas, Texas. Cover by Taylor. Photographic 
prints by Berkey K & L of New York. Senior Portraits by Root'Photographers of Chicago. 



392 



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