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COPYRIGHT 1974 INDEX 




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INDEX 

1974 

VOL. 105 




A signature of process color 
followed by a short but un 
comprehensive history of 
Alma Mater. Pages 1-31 





People, projects and Profiles. 
A look at that portion of our 
environment that is devoted 
to learning. Pages 32-87 



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Ah yes, interest groups. We 
couldn't survive without 
keeping our RSO affiliates 
happy so this section is by 
about and for them. Pages 
120-159 



A two sided view of the Class 
of 1974 with our congratula- 
tions. Pages 208-264 









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The campus in 1863 with South College, North 
College and the Old Chem Lab in the back- 
ground. Below is a sketch from a Gay Ninties 
Index, and another early campus pastoral. 



In 1863, after nearly four decades of effort, Massachusetts 
was awarded an agricultural college by an act of Congress. 
Competing with Northannpton, Lexington and Springfield, 
Amherst was chosen as the site in 1865. Finally in 1867 the 
first students were accepted. There were 47 in all who com- 
posed the pioneer class of '71. They paid their $36 tuition 
and went to work under the supervision of Professor Levi 
Stockbridge on a campus with no pond and only four build- 
ings (South College among them). There was no lack of 
skepticism over the experimental college's future, but by 
1876 it had earned international repute for successful agri- 
cultural endeavors and President Clark was on his way to 
Japan to help them establish a similar institution. 






^- >?!l 




The passing years brought advancement and growth; the 
Chapel in the mid '80s, women in the '90s, and the Campus 
Pond around the turn of the century. But the most burning 
issue of our history began in 1881 about the time of the in- 
troduction of new and hberahzed course matter. The stu- 
dents feh that the name Mass Agricultural College was to 
blame for its small enrollment and financial problems, so 
they demanded it be changed to Mass State College. This 
outcry continued with varying intensity for literally dec- 
ades. As a matter of fact, the Class of '01 was forced to 
spend some of its lean treasury for the removal of the letters 
M.S.C. from some unidentified conspicuous space. 

By the time the change was adopted in 1931, there was al- 
ready a movement to change the name to The University of 
Massachusetts, but that didn't happen until 1947. 



First graduating class of M.A.C. (1871) above. 
The Old Cliem Lab burns to the gound on what 
is now Machmer Hall in 1914. 




19 





The College steadily grew from the insides out, with the 
construction of Stockbridge Hall in 1914 being one of its 
most ambitious undertakings. During world war I, 1304 
students and faculty served couragously. It was to the fifty- 
one who gave their lives that Memorial Hall was constructed 
in 1921 with an obviously well attended dedication ceremo- 
ny. During the thirties, despite the depression, the College 
continued to grow with added dormitories and improvement 
of the quaint but outdated classroom facilities. 




20 




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An aerial view taken around the '30s shows that the campus 

had no lack of open space that seems all to confined to the 
Pond area these days. After the second world war an addi- 
tion to Mem Hall was planned and Ike himself came to see 
the sketches but, mysteriously, it was never built. Then the 
campus began to take on its more modern shape with the 
construction of the Student Union in '57, our city within a 
city called Southwest in '66 and the Campus Center in '69 
which has centered controversy over its worth to the stu- 
dents who pay for it. The construction of the world's tallest 
library is well within the memory of upperclassmen, pic- 
tured in 1970. 



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21 





By the first commencement of 1871 there were already many 
estabHshed groups at the Aggie, including several fraterna- 
ties, two of which had been founded here, a debating socie- 
ty, a glee club and an orchestra. The first student publica- 
tion. The INDEX, was published that year and has been ev- 
ery year since. AGGIE LIFE, a weekly newspaper, began 
publication in the '80s, changed its name to COLLEGE 
SIGNAL in 1901 amidst student agitation for the removal of 
the word Aggie from everything, and eventually became our 
constant companion the COLLEGIAN in 1914 . 




„ ACCK OtTFUYS HARViM Ofi aiPTOir 

imo em LOSE aw lY lo stoH 




22 




And of course, sports. Traditionally football has been the 
most popular sport here, but in the early days there were 
only two men who had even heard of the game before arriv- 
ing at the Aggie. It was these very two men who organized 
the first team in 1878. Baseball found a place on campus in 
1868 but the Umie forefathers played without so much as a 
glove until 1877 and there was more than one of them that 
had scars to prove it. Basketball came to us firsthand being 
introduced in 1898 by a Springfield College team from 
where the sport sprang. 



24 




Both the proudest and most amazing victory in the one 
hundred and six year history of athletic competition came 
just days after the first commencement in 1871. One warm 
July evening on the Connecticut River near Springfield, the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College rowing team defeated 
the Harvard and Brown crews at their own game. On top of 
all that, they were adjudged to have broken the world's rec- 
ord in the victory. It was a long time ago, but it still means 
something. 



I 



25 




26 




The more social of pastimes have been taking up valuable 
study time ever since we planted our first grape. The tradi- 
tional rope pull between classes was a favorite at the turn of 
the 20th century and was still popular in the '50s. The pond 
also played an intergral part in numerous initiaions of all 
sorts. Homecoming was a big thing of the '50s and still is 
today but they had football rallies like you just don't see 
around here anymore. 



Formal balls are another part of life that has left us for now 
and the malt shop atmosphere of the Campus Store has been 
replaced by the crowds in the Hatch. Those days are gone 
but no doubt someday this years favorite social activity wi 
be remembered for some years to come. 




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1900s 



1910's 





1920's 



1930'5 





1940 s 



19S0's 



28 







---.*•■*■' 



Above: an early 20th Century class with female representation. Right; The 
Women's Student Government Association in 1931, 



Over the years, more than just the facade and style of the 
school have changed: the people have changed. One gender 
in particular, the female, has evolved from non-participation 
to the point of relative equality today. Women were not pre- 
sent at the birth. of the college and weren't recognized as 
possible members of this academic community until 1894 
when the President was first given authority to establish 
courses for co-eds by an act of Congress. The end of the 
First World War brought an increase in women's enrollment 
which brought along increased recognition. We can get an 
insight to their role at that time by looking at a piece in the 
'31 Index reviewing the Women's Government Association. 




A Perioital Canv:i:c -■ -:lt."--5: . a- 

• Evils of Dormitoty Life- 'fidnight HoWtlt 
ol Who Knows WhM' . 'j 

• Flirtinj « Speskinj to M»le Sinto** ! 
vithout Proper Introduction A Ch ?'""*■ 

• Rtsding Improper Novels, Mai:i»t'***» 
A Other Suggi'sfive Litcrseurc. > 




"This body was organized in 1919 under the name Wom- 
en's Student Council for the purpose of controlling all af- 
fairs pertaining to the conduct of women students. The 
Council was formed when the Senate found itself incap- 
able of legislating wisely for the co-eds, although the 
truth of the matter is that the co-eds discovered it first. 
Not only was the Senate unable to legislate for the women 
students, but it was also unable to punish women for in- 
fractions of the roles as their sole method of enforcing laws 
was through pond parties and the co-eds objected to a pub- 
lic bath. " 

It was in the years following WWII that won^en turned their 
recognition into equality with an integration of ladies from 
the Women's S.G.A. into the previously all male Senate. 










29 



THE CULTIVATION 



Swerving down the mountainside, the bed gains momentum 
with the sweep of the curves as it coasts toward the univer- 
sity. The bed is the vehicle: the student its operator. An inti- 
mate gravitational force draws the student inward. On four 
tiny wheels he lemminglv glides into the green. The potent 
color assaults his eyes, but nothing will prevent him from 
reaching the place of education. 

Passing through farm lands, villages, tobacco fields and 
hills, the student delights in the solidarity around him. The 
typical New England countryside pervades the senses. New 
England smells so typical that one could almost inhale if. 
The bed picks up speed as the foothills force it to the center 
of the \'alley, to the university and education. 

The student has journeyed through the Murkwood Forest. 
He's gone through the land of Gandolph. Tapped maple 
trees and pastoral quietness. The bed is winding in and 
among the beauty. 

Descending, the bed leaves the titillating freshness and is 
greeted by a mirage of sorts. There is an exaggeratedly tall 
monument in the distance. 

A lofty formica plaque now stands where the university 
once was. There is a level grassy plain beyond the plastic 
monolith. The place where the university was appears to be 
ready for a hay harvest. This serene sight of fertility, how- 
ever, is nearly obliviated bv the formica. 

The plaque is lavish and large, colored glossy black and 
plastic white marble. The student glances up uncertainly at 
the epitaph looming over him. He muses that it looks like a 
World War II veteran's memorial; he'd even have to ascend 
steps in order to read the wording. There are small American 
flags planted by its flanks. 

The student grins, salutes, and mounts the cardboard steps. 
He parks his bed adjacent to the formica slab. Reading an 
inscription, the student shrugs then smiles again. 

"The university. 

Place of higher education and fun. 

The zone from which all good things come." 

Yes, the student reminisces. It is now the year n. The uni- 
versity in this year did x to avert becoming y so that the co- 
tangent of b" would never realize itself. Competition and the 
survival of the fittest is the formula by which all will be 
solved. 

He knows about the formica plaque. The student knows 
that there is a grassy ground where the university once was. 
He has memorized the wording; he can recite the familiar 
refrain. The student also knows that his birth coincided 
with the erection of the monolith, after the destruction, after 
the competition and after the carnage of the university. 

With the murmurings of Robert Goulet music in his heart, 
the student reads the familiar words. 'In the past, persons 
of every rancor and from every crevice in the earth attended 
the university because it was inculcated in them that high- 



er education led to the making of more money, more success, 
and by coincidence perhaps, the betterment of society. 

"These people of the past who attended the university were 
of all varieties; tall, short, fat, from different income groups, 
with different intellectual capacities. Living at the university 
were people who turned on and people who turned off to the 
people who turned on. People became frightened and brutal- 
ized by those around them. The masses and the turning on 
and the growth and the technology forced the people to at- 
tack one another. Everyone tried to badger his neighbor as 
much as he could in every way that he could. Some of the 
people turned inward, but most of the species lashed at their 
own. 

"This transition and adaptation occurred when the universi- 
ty first came into its own renown. Its structural growth was 
superceeded only by ferocious competition. The womb had 
burst and in-fighting among the people spread like the 
common cold. 

"The rapid and luminous development created a very short 
pause so that an evaluation could be made. Then, people 
didn't think the technology would stop there. In their 
hearts, they feared the bricks and mortar which had blighted 
their valley. The social, environmental, educational and 
administrative problems were overwhelming." 

The student digests the sagacious formica words. He will be 
able to tell his grandchildren about the university. Since the 
coming of the formica plaque so much has happened. 

The university library long ago went down in architectural 
history as the least conducive to study and the ugliest. Con- 
crete and bricks which formed the facade decayed at an early 
age. The refuse sank into the ground beneath. The only arti- 
fact remaining from the construction is the elevator system 
which is stored in the university archives. 

The Campus Center eventually filled with rainfall and float- 
ed to Hadley where it is presently being used as a recreation 
area and meeting place for the Valley's Polish American 
Club. 

Dormitories on the hill slid into campus and sank. The same 
fate befell SouthWest. Much of their preserved remains has 
been found in the mire. The writing on the walls tells of the 
torment which students underwent while living in the cubi- 
cles. The graffiti also tells of their pleasures. 

There are no remains of the dining commons. In the militant 
1990's they were blown off the face of the earth. The tax 
people have indicated that decades of churning stomaches 
due to tasteless food caused students to sabotage the gar- 
bage disposal system. The subsequent stench forced admin- 
istrators to employ the national guard who obliviated the 
structures. 

The student ponders the fate of the university. Lounging in 
his bed he laughs at the grassy plain meeting his sight. The 
destruction of the university was a joke just as its inception 
was. Its purpose was "to provide the student with a broad 
understanding of our historical heritage and to equip him 



30 



with the knowledge and skills necessary to meet the chal- 
lenge of our changing times." 

He wheels just bevond the formica gravestone. He has en- 
tered the confines of the university. Narrowing his eyes and 
looking into the abundant verdant, the student rolls forward 
with trepidation. 

Seemingly mesmerized, the student goes forward. He wheels 
along in his bed. The peripheral mesh of the university 
could be best compared to the web of the black widow. A 
glowing goodness and fluorescence can be sensed in the 
distance. Stethily creeping upon the edge of the encasement, 
the student becomes hypnotized by what he imagines will be 
awaiting him at the center. He wants the pulsating sensual 
pot of gold. 

Getting closer to the center of what had been the university 
a golden glow lights up the sky for miles. A Utopian aura 
entices the student. The scents of azaelias, begonias and li- 
lacs fill the air. The music of muses fill the ear. Fruit trees 
suddenly abound. Even the tangerine trees are blazing flu- 
orescent orange and goodness. 

The goodness pervades the senses; one can taste it, feel it 
and enter it. It surrounds the prey, swallowing it whole. Ah, 
the year n, where all is goodness. A vacuumous goodness 
which can contain only the student. 

The fruits and smells are tempting. Goodness is overwhelm- 
ing him, hanging above him like a cloud. He abandons his 
bed; the comfort and security of the bed can only impede his 
quest for whatever it is that's out there. Travelling in the 
protection and shelter has been cast aside without overt 
hesitation. 

The student walks as a somnambulist. Fruits, music, then 
laughter. He begins skipping and hopping, running toward 
the source. Being alone is too confining, he craves the pres- 
ence of others. Laughter. Children's laughter. Running and 
crying, joyfully buzzing toward the sound of children, the 
student flies. 

He continues. The place is out there. He can hear it. Giggling 
and running, he sights a white picket fence which runs 
alongside his path. The fence is low and covered with flow- 
ers of every species. With a bound, the student clears the 
fence and breathlessly springs, leaping in the direction of 
the laughter. 

The sight is pastel. The fence is soothinly beautiful, as it 
encloses the children. There is the world's largest ferris 
wheel, all the cotton candy is magenta. The flowers make 
the enclosure clean and perfect. The carnations smell so deli- 
cious, the student tastes their beauty and fills his stomache. 

Playing and laughing, the children include the student in 
the games. They romp in the yard and eat in the garden. 
King of the mountain is one of the favorite games. The loser 
always falls in the gladiolas. 

Bright smiling faces, freckles and fun. The student glories in 
the goodness. It seeps through his skin. Yes, this is the Uto- 
pia. What more could life offer? 

Through so much good weather the student plays. Good 
weather can be the only control by which one judges time 
because one second could be one hour of happiness, one 
minute could be a day. Degree and length of perfection is the 



31 



most difficult essence to determine. The student is happy, 
supremely happy, in this amusing fantasyland. 

He is smiling inside. Then, it began fading. The smile began 
straightening itself out. This is the place where the universi- 
ty once was, and the student finds he is not learning. He is 
playing and interacting with mere children. His search for 
education abruptly ends. 

The student runs away, exiling himself from the happiness 
of the Utopia. He feels that perfection is not a desirable end. 
Again springing into the air over the flower-laden picket 
fence, the student enters the world of the grassy plain. 

Wandering among the towering weeds, the tall grass, the 
student is aimless. The plain smells of rainwater, feels like 
smooth skin and sounds like a rushing stream. For aeons of 
miles the grass surounds him. The goodness engulfs him. 

Then, passing several gravestones that reek with history, 
looking at some abandoned glass houses, the student be- 
comes overburdened with nostalgia. He lies down in a bed of 
straw. He dreams of the children and derides their Utopian 
happiness. He laughs, then the sound of his own voice 
awakens him. 

The student sees a rectangular hall surrounding him with 
mirror-bedecked ceiling, floor and walls. The student is 
dressed in white; shirt, shoes, hat, even his complexion is 
pale. He sees himself a million times multiplied. The mirrors 
have the student engrossed in himself. He loves to look at 
himself. 

He slowly undresses and looks at his body. He examines 
every inch then dresses again. He is completely satisfied 
with his image. 

The student touches and caresses himself, the mirrors, his 
body. Timelessness penetrates the nothingness. He scruti- 
nizes himself for years perhaps. He looks at his body, his 
clothing, his reflection. 

One very contemplative day the student paces down the 
long rectangular room for the miUionth time, but everything 
has turned inside out. The enclosure has become busy and 
noisy. There are black people filling the space. The mirrors. 
The student's attire is black. 

The people are talking among one another. Some are talking, 
scowling, nodding in little groups. The student is first con- 
cerned with the color. With his color. Is he black? He asks 
those people around him; they don't respond. 

The student's clothing is black and there are no mirrors. 
Tormenting him are the black people who ignore him, who 
don't respond, who won't speak. Is he black? 

He merely came out in search of education. The student was 
curious about the university and its destruction. Now he is 
unsure of everything. 

He has rejected the children. Became engrossed then horri- 
fied in himself. Is this what education does? The student 
laughs at the university with its buildings and mortar, but 
laughs at everything in the conclusion. 

Waking, he finds himself on the grassy plain, alongside his 

bed. He climbs in, gears to auto-pilot and goes to the hills 

from where he'd come. 

Cindy Genet 



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Dr. Doric Alviani came to Massa- 
chusetts State College in 1938 and by 
1939 already had been chosen for an 
Index dedication. When Dr. Alviani 
came to this school as the director of 
the music organization, there was no 
Music department; whatever few 
music courses were available to the 
students were fovmd under the Eng- 
lish department heading. Music was 
not a major here and there were very 
few courses offered. Dr. Alviani put 
his whole effort in developing a music 
program for this school. The music 
courses for non-majors became very 
popular and blossomed fast. The 
enthusiasm and participation of the 
students climbed high the first year 



he was here. Dr. Alviani started con- 
cert tours for his performers and be- 
gan the concert committee. The 
students honored Dr. Doric Alviani 
in 1939 for all the work he put into 
the school in only one year. 

After graduating from high school, 
Dr. Alviani went to the New England 
Conservatory and earned his diplo- 
ma. For a while after the Conservato- 
ry, he became a professional singer, 
conductor, and instrumentalist. Dor- 
ic Alviani went back to school and 
studied for his professional music 
degree. He got his Master's degree 
from UMass in Education. Dr. Alvi- 
ani obtained his Doctorate Degree 
from Union Theological Seminary in 



New York. Dr. Alviani began teach- 
ing in the Amherst public school sys- 
tem in 1937. The next year he came 
to the State College. 

During the 1950's attention was 
turned to build up the music organi- 
zation at the university. The stu- 
dents were very interested in this 
idea and did much to help. The stu- 
dents ran many projects to raise 
money, wrote their own releases, 
wrote music for the project and some 
of them became conductors of the 
student-written music. Their efforts 
were not in vain, for during the same 
time, a music department was 
initiated. The new Music depart- 
ment had a few part-time men and 



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34 



Left: A copy of Dr. Doric Alviani's dedication 
in the 1939 Index. Below: Dr. Alviani in 1974. 




no building, but for those who 
worked so hard, including Dr. Alvi- 
ani, it had become a reality. With 
more support from the students and 
the university, the music depart- 
ment was able to increase concerts, 
not only in the area, but in other 
parts of the country and Europe. The 
students were able to raise the mon- 
ey themselves, not asking the univer- 
sity for any assistance. The musical- 
comedy theatre played an important 
role when Dr. Alviani became the 
first head of the Music department. 
The University of Massachusetts 
became the first college to bring 
Broadway Shows to campus for pre- 
New York performances. A couple of 



examples of what was brought to 
campus are Brigadoon and South 
Pacific. 

Dr. Alviani increased the oppor- 
tunities for a student of Music dur- 
ing the sixties. Students of music 
were allowed a type of work-study 
program, where the student would 
attend some classes and do some 
work in the New York or Conneticut 
theatre, or in the Hartford 
Symphony. Also, this same time pe- 
riod brought the finalization of the 
Fine Arts plans. Dr. Alviani project- 
ed that the department would defi- 
nitely need an increase in faculty to 
accommodate the large growth of 
student interest in music, not only as 



a major, but also for those interested 
in non-major courses, such as music 
appreciation, choirs, band and or- 
chestra. Dr. Alviani wanted to see a 
more varied musical course choice, 
and for the department to offer Con- 
tinuing Education in Music. 

When Dr. Doric Alviani stepped 
down as department head, all his 
plans had been reached. Dr. Alviani 
now has more time to devote to his 
performances. For the American Bi- 
centennial, he is doing research on 
music and plays of the eighteenth 
and nineteenth centuries for special 
programs in and around the universi- 
ty. He is also investigating church 
organ music in nineteenth century 
America. 

Dr. Alviani feels that "Music is 
much more important than the per- 
formance itself; it is a means to an 
end. Music is more than making 
noises, there must be emotions 
involved." 



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Professor Howard 0. Brogan is 
known for more than being a former 
head of the English Department and 
now English professor; he was the 
chairman of the committee to bring 
the union to campus for the profes- 
sors. Six years ago a former student 
of Dr. Brogan's in Ohio set up a 
Higher Educational Association of 
the National Educational Associa- 
tion. Professor Brogan observed his 
former student's actions and be- 
lieved it to be something that this 
campus needed. Two years ago, he 
proposed that the American Associa- 
tion of the Unionization of Professors 
have a local chapter brought to cam- 



pus. The suggestion was not taken 
very seriously, but they did decide to 
try collective bargaining. The com- 
mittee for the collective bargaining 
elected officers for the Massachu- 
setts Society of Professors, a chapter 
of the Massachusetts Teachers Asso- 
ciation. At the same time the AAUP 
was brought to campus, having 
about two hundred members. The 
MSP had slightly less in its 
organization. 

Last fall the members of the com- 
mittee went around campus in find- 
ing support of the two groups. The 
AAUP was found to have less than 
thirty percent of the campus profes- 



sors' approval, so the AAUP merged 
with the MSP to solidify the push for 
the union being brought to campus. 
The AAUP-MSP elected Howard 
Brogan to head this important com- 
mittee. About one year ago the com- 
mittee started to negotiate with the 
administration on setting a date of 
the elections of whether the union 
should be allowed on campus and the 
guidelines on how the campaign 
should be run. 

The vote was taken in the fall of 
1973 and the decision was made at 
this time that fifty-eight percent of 
the professors did not want the un- 
ion, meaning that the AAUP-MSP 



36 




did receive forty-two percent of the 
votes. Tiie tabulation of the voting 
was challenged by Dr. Brogan and 
different department heads and it 
was found that the counting of the 
votes was wrong, so that the AAUP- 
MSP actually had more votes than 
first believed, but it was not enough 
to change the outcome of the 
elections. 

Professor Brogan fears a danger 
which could arise if the organization 
of higher education is changed. There 
is a bill presently in the State House 
to put different state schools in cata- 
gories for a supposed more effecient 
system. The Secretary of Education, 



Cronin, in Massachusetts would be 
given considerable control over ten- 
ure, and put the tenure question 
another step further away from the 
professors. 

The AAUP-MSP is still active, 
having monthly meetings. Professor 
Brogan is hopeful for the next elec- 
tions. He feels that there is a real 
interest in this community in bring- 
ing a union onto the campus. The of- 
ficers of the committee are going to 
be replaced in the near future. Next 
fall the committee will again start 
negotiating with the administration 
for the next election which probably 
will be held next spring. 



37 



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Dr. Fergus Clydesdale, one of the 
best known names on campus, wants - 
to teach pertinent and pragmatic 
information to students, and with 
this wish has offered Food Science 
101 every semester beginning with 
the spring semester of 1970. When he 
was counseling. Dr. Clydesdale real- 
ized that there was a need for a sci- 
ence course which does not "attempt 
to make scientists by the end of one 
semester". Believing in keeping core 
requirements to round our a stu- 
dent's knowledge, he feels Food Sci- 
ence 101 covers a need for students 
generally dissatisfied with science 
courses. Dr. Clydesdale's infamous 
course attempts to remain relevant 
to different dietic lifestyles on cam- 
pus from macrobiotic to vegetarian to 
carnivorous and wants to prove that 
"technology isn't all bad". The stu- 
dents who take Struggle for Food are 
taught how to feed themselves, their 
families and are given a view of the 
world food situation. Thus, these 
Food Science scholars can build their 
dietic lifestyles with science instead 
of fads and crazes, making them- 
selves and their future families 
healthier. 

Dr. Clydesdale earned his BA in 
Liberal Arts and his MA in Food 
Chemistry at the University of To- 
ronto, and received his PHD from 
the University of Massachusetts. He 
worked as a chemist in industry for 
awhile and then moved into medical 
research before becoming a teacher. 
In 1967 he came to the University as 
an educator and by 1972 he had won 



the Distinguished Teachers Award. 
In June of this year, Dr. Clydesdale 
has been invited to be a panelist for 
the United States Senate Committee 
on Food and Nutrition Education, 
something of which Dr. Clydesdale 
knows much about. 

The general atmosphere of the 
class is very relaxed. Even though a 
syllabus is handed out. Dr. Clydes- 
dale uses it only as a general outline, 
if the students are interested in a 
topic more time will be spent on it. 
Dr. Clydesdale feels that the stu- 
dents make the course. Students 
write questions concerning anything 
that pertains to food, vitamins, 
diets, etc. and sometimes a half to 
three-quarters of an hour will be 
spent discussing answers. Also, stu- 
dents bring in clippings from news- 
papers and magazines and ask Dr. 
Clydesdale to comment on them. By 
answering all questions he brings a 
rather large class down to a more 
personal level. Besides replying to 
questions. Dr. Clydesdale lectures to 
further increase the students' aware- 
ness of food. Food Science 101 does 
not require any laboratories or any 
reading in order to stimulate, not 
deter the students. A large percen- 
tage of the students do read about 
four books concerning food science 
during the semester. Another aspect 
of Food Science 101 to encourage 
learning is that grades are de-em- 
phasized and those that attend 
classes normally perform well on 
tests. 

Dr. Clydesdale feels, up to a cer- 



tain point, that the larger the class 
the better, because more students 
could be enlightened in the ways of 
correct nutritional intake. The class 
is high in attendance percentage, 
running close to 90'"f . Dr. Clydesdale 
feels that if the time came when the 
course became almost empty, he 
would stop teaching the course be- 
cause it would have ceased to be of 
interest and relevance to the stu- 
dents, but right now this is not the 
case. 

The Struggle for Food course was 
first offered in spring of 1970; 260 
students took advantage of it. By fall 
of 1970 the enrollment increased to 
about 1100 students. This semester 
approximately 1350 are taking the 
course. Food Science 101 still has a 
priority for seniors and freshmen. Dr. 
Clydesdale has offered a new alterna-. 
five for the student who is genuinely 
interested in Food Science and is not 
a science major. Two credits are giv- 
en for this special evening session to 
the student that desires extra read- 
ing and discussion on the topic . 

Struggle for Food appeals to most 
students. The student who is inter- 
ested in satisifying a university core 
requirement, the student who is con- 
cerned with learning something 
about food and nutrition, or the stu- 
dent looking for a relevant non-back 
breaking science course, all fall under 
its program. The course attracting 
national attention because of its 
unique format has certainly captured 
and held the attention of the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. 



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Dr. Arthur Musgrave, Professor of 
Journalistic Studies, came to this 
University a full professor in 1946 at 
a time in U Mass history when there 
were about 1200 students and the 
name of the school was Massachu- 
setts State College. Part of Dr. Mus- 
grave's responsibilities as "Professor 
of Journalism and Director of Infor- 
mation" was to handle legislative 
relations on changing the name of the 
school to the University of Massa- 
chusetts. President Baker felt that a 
name change would facilitate devel- 
opment of the school, increase sup- 
port, and keep Massachusetts stu- 
dents from travelling elsewhere to 
attend college. So in 1947, due to Dr. 
Musgrave's efforts, Massachusetts 
State College became a thing of the 
past. 

Dr. Musgrave strongly believed 
when he came here, as he does now, 
that the best background for a jour- 
nalist is a liberal arts education with 
on-the-job experience referred to as a 
co-curricular tutorial program. This 
non-credit program would allow stu- 
dents of all majors to participate who 
felt they were interested in a writing 
career. The Massachusetts Daily 
Collegian takes students interested 
in journalism. Also several newspa- 
pers work in cooperation with the 




University by using students in the 
program. The other program for pro- 
spective journalists is the Journalis- 
tic Studies academic program. The 
student that selects this tract be- 
comes a double major; a student 
completes the requirements for one 
major and then takes five courses for 
a Journalistic Studies major. 

Dr. Musgrave had been educated 
mostly in co-curricular type pro- 
gram. In 1926, at the age of sixteen, 
Arthur Musgrave entered John Hop- 
kins University for a writing major. 
During his sophomore year a New 



Above: Dr. Arthur Musgrave as he ap- 
pears today, the professor with the 
longest tenure on the Journalistic Stud- 
ies faculty. Opposite: Dr. Musgrave 
taken in 1946 when he first came to 
Massachusetts State College a full 
professor. 



York advertising firm offered him a 
job, so he quit school and worked. Dr. 
Musgrave did go back to school and 
earned his BA and Masters degrees 
from Boston University. After his 
New York job, he obtained a position 
on the Baltimore Sun as a reporter 



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and feature writer. 

Another move brought Dr. Mus- 
grave to Austin, Texas as a managing 
editor. In 1939 he became the news 
editor and chief trainer of the Hous- 
ton Post. During the forties, Mus- 
grave received a Neiman Fellowship 
from Harvard. At this time, Mass. 
State College was looking for a schol- 
ar in Journalism and Arthur Mus- 
grave was suggested to President 
Baker. Two of his former employers, 
the Baltimore Sun and the Houston 
Post, wanted him to return and of- 
fered him more money than the Uni- 



versity. Dr. Musgrave took a $2000 
cut in salary and decided to try a life 
of academics for one year. He has 
been here ever since, except for sab- 
baticals. Dr. Musgrave worked to 
change the name, plus handled his 
classes and was the tutor for the co- 
curricul ar program . 

In the 60's Al Oickle, and Sid 
McKean were hired part-time with 
the co-curriculum tutoring program. 
Al Oickle, Editor-in-Chief of the 
Greenfield Recorder is now working 
the tutoring guidence program him- 
self. Also in the 60's, Dr. Musgrave 



developed and conducted a fellow- 
ship program where newspapers 
would finance journalists to attend 
three 3-credit courses. It was because 
of this fellowship program that the 
Journalism Program at the Universi- 
ty became Journalistic Studies. The 
Education Committee of the New 
England Society of Newspaper Edi- 
tors felt that it would be absurd to 
send experienced journalists to study 
journalism. The trustees approved 
the name change when they ap- 
proved the fellowship program itself. 
Dr. Musgrave remained director of 
this program until 1969. 

Dr. Musgrave believes that the job 
of the teacher, lawyer, and journalist 
are all similar; basic to the occupa- 
tions is the ability to "gather, under- 
stand, and present information". "A 
teacher must stretch the mind of the 
student and provide motivation to 
interest a scholar. You learn from 
teaching and from your students. 
One thing you learn is that you must 
love teaching to continue with the 
occupation." For a man who has been 
director of programs and a teacher 
here for twenty-eight years. Dr. 
Musgrave certainly must have made 
quite an attachment with the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts to devote 
most of his life for its well-being. 






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Micheline Dufau is one of a very 
few female professors elected to the 
Faculty Senate to also be elected to a 
position of an officer. Professor Du- 
fau was elected to the Faculty Senate 
in 1968 from her district consisting of 
the languages located in Herter Hall, 
French, Spanish, Portuguese, Slavic 
and German. The same year she was 
elected by the senators to hold the 
Secretary of the Senate position. Her 
jobs included keeping minutes of the 
meetings, to keep track of everthing 
that went on and to edit her own 
material. Dr. Dufau feels that this 
experience was one of the best she 
has ever had. By serving on commit- 
tees she met many people and she 
knew what was going on in other 
departments and parts of the univer- 
sity that was not her own. Professor 
Dufau also commented that it was a 
great experience to learn more about 
the English language and to practice 
what she already knew. Micheline 



Dufau remained in the Faculty Sen- 
ate as an officer until 1971 when she 
became Chairperson of the Depart- 
ment of Romance Languages, which 
includes French and Italian. 

Professor Dufau was born in 
France and attended schools there. 
She graduated from the Lyc6e Victor 
Hugo and went on to the Sorbonne. 
She earned her Master's and PHD 
degrees in English from the New 
York University. Micheline Dufau 
believes that the higher education is 
much better in this country than in 
France, because more people are al- 
lowed to be educated than in the 
French system. 

Dr. Dufau came to the University 
of Massachusetts in 1967 as the as- 
sistant Chairperson of the Dept. of 
Romance Languages. At this time 
she taught two courses, but most of 
her work was administrative duties. 
Then in 1971, she became Chairper- 
son. Micheline explained the differ- 




ence between a chairperson and a 
head of a department. A head of a 
department has almost complete 
power over where the department is 
headed, while the chairperson is re- 
sponsible to a committee made up of 
members of the department, so the 
committee and the chairperson reach 
their decisions concerning the de- 
partment together. 

Since Dr. Dufau took over the job, 
she has had to cut down her classes 
so that she only has one undergradu- 
ate course, because of all the admin- 
istrative work that must be done. 
Professor Dufau has helped students 
to realize that there is more to major- 
ing in French than just going out af- 
terwards and teaching. She is sug- 
gesting to her students to work on 
another minor; so that some French 
students will graduate with a Major 
in French and a certificate in Busi- 
ness, Political Science or Journalistic 
Studies. 



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Dr. Dufau has also worked on some 
special projects to offer more than 
just university classroom for the 
student interested in French. The 
French Dept. has a program at the 
University of Grenoble which is of- 
fered for one semester in the spring. 
UMass-Boston has a program at the 
University of Paris for a year, in- 
stead of a semester, that UMass- 
Amherst students are allowed to take 
advantage of. Also there is a summer 
program at the University of Pau. 
Next summer the French Dept., will 
offer another university for their 
summer program for the student who 
is interested in studying the French 
language outside of France, UMass. 
students will be going to Switzer- 
land, a multi-lingual country, to the 
University of Lausanne. The French 
Dept. is considering a January pro- 
gram next year somewhere in 
Canada. 

This summer the French Dept. will 



be going through the last names of 
the students here to find students of 
French descent. The hope of the 
Dept. is that some of the students 
have not lost their former-family 
language. For those students that do 
not speak French, but are of native 
descent, possibly they may become 
interested in picking the language 
up, and get a tighter hold on their 
past heritage. 

Dr. Dufau has written some of the 
textbooks for some French courses, 
including grammar, reading selec- 
tions and textual analysis. She feels 
that part of her job is to keep in 
touch with all language develop- 
ments around her, not only for her- 
self, but for her students . 

Dr. Micheline Dufau has only been 
at this university for seven years, but 
in that time has added much to this 
school . 



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Danny Hobart is a University Year 
for Action Volunteer working at the- 
Neighborhood Youth Corps in Spring- 
field. His job is that of a Test Assess- 
ment and Orientation Counsellor. 

"Working at the Neighborhood Youth 
Corps for the past year has been an ex- 
perience that has made me more aware 
of myself. I've learned how to deal with 
adolescents not by the so-called 'book" 
but by actually getting involved, and by 
not being afraid of stepping out of my 
role as teacher and exposing myself as I 
really am. When I first came to the 
Neighborhood Youth Corps there was 
no school, there were few enrollees and 
those enrollees were headed nowhere. 
Now we have our own school, enroll- 
ment has increased and good things are 
happening. I am proud to say that I was 
a part of a successful, worthwhile pro- 
gram. For the first time in 4 years of col- 
lege, I feel that I've really learned some- 
thing. Not only that but I've helped 
other people while doing it. It was prob- 
ably one of my greatest experiences ." 




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Larry mikes Sesame Street cast while they talk with Russ Carpenter (Director of Development). 

Below: Larry takes a shift at Master Control . 



"Being a communications major I 
went to Action in hopes of finding a 
work situation that would give me some 
practical experience in the industry." 

Larry Scott joined University Year 
for Action as a Volunteer at Channel 57, 
a public television station in 
Springfield. 

Working at a public television station 
means working with next to zero for a 
budget thus money dictates the format 
of the show. 

"I've learned more at this station in 
six months than I could have in twice 
the time anywhere else. Since the sta- 
tion only employs 15 people, it is very 
heavily dependent upon volunteers to 
carry out crew functions. Thus unlike 
commercial stations where I would have 
been placed at one task, I was able to 
rotate into every task that goes into 
producing a program. Floor Manager, 
Camerman, Audioman, Switcher, are 
some of the various jobs one will per- 
form in the course of a week or in the 
course of one evening as was the case at 
our Auction. The Auction ran for six 
nights, live, from 6 PM till 12 or 1 PM. 
Russ Foyer, the director of the Advo- 
cates came out from WGBH in Boston 
to help direct the show. It was a great 
experience to work on such a fine 
production." 




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In 1971 a new concept of education 
was introduced at the University of 
Massachusetts. Three years later, 
the B.D.I.C. program is-recognized as 
a valuable and rewarding method of 
study. When the program began, 
there were 125 students enrolled in 
it. There are now approximately 400 
members. 

B.D.I.C. is the abbreviation for 
Bachelor's Degree with Individual 
Concentration. The department 
awards B.A. or B.S. degrees in that 
field in which the student has specif- 
ically concentrated. The program in 



essence, offers an alternative ap- 
proach to earning a degree, from the 
traditional means established by the 
university. It is limited to those who 
cannot receive the education essen- 
tial to their chosen career by enroll- 
ing in any one department of the 
university. 

The B.D.I.C. student designs his 
own program of study by combining a 
number of courses from several de- 
partments. The selection is intended 
to give the student the best possible 
education from the resources 
available. 



The idea for B.D.I.C. came up at a 
S.W.A.P. (Student Workshop for 
Academic Planning) meeting in 1970. 
Its conception came about as a result 
of a combination of student demand 
and a faculty awareness that such a 
demand was justified. Through the 
efforts of Arthur Kinney, Lee Short, 
and Anthony Borton, the program 
was instituted at UMass in 1971/72, 
when it began a successful two-year 
trial period. Kinney became the pro- 
gram's first director and it has been 
said that B.D.I.C. was really his 
"brainchild". A complementary pro- 







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gram is in effect at The University of 
Michigan, but without the leader- 
ship of Kinney the program probably 
would not have gotten off the ground 
here at UMass . 

In addition to proving that the 
university cannot traditionally edu- 
cate the student for that field which 
he hopes to enter, there are other 
steps that must be taken before he 
can be admitted to the B.D.I.C. pro- 
gram. First, a sponsor must be se- 
cured. The sponsor should be a fac- 
ulty member, who has a background 
or knowledge of that field which the 
student is interested in, and is will- 
ing to devote time for conference and 
guidance. Once a sponsor is found, 
the student, with the aid of the spon- 
sor, should develop a proposal and 
submit it along with his transcript to 
the B.D.I.C. office. The proposal 
should include the reasons for want- 
ing to enter the program and an out- 
line of the proposed courses under 
the program. The case is then re- 
viewed by the B.D.I.C. staff and the 
student is either accepted or 
rejected. 

This year from April 29 — May 3, 
the B.D.I.C. program presented A 



Spring Festival of the Arts. A display 
of art and photograph was shown for 
the whole week in the Campus Cen- 
ter. For the rest of the week one ex- 
hibit was shown everyday. Monday 
evening included a jazz concert fol- 
lowed by a wine and cheese recep- 
tion. Tuesday had a presentation of 
original films, while Wednesday eve- 
ning exhibited a dance. Renaissance 
and Baroque music was featured on 
Thursday with another reception. 
Friday afternoon had an open house 
in their Goodell office to acquaint 
students with their program. The 
purpose of the festival was to com- 
municate the excitement of the pro- 
gram to the university. Hopefully, 
this will become an annual event to 
exhibit the great diversity of the 
B.D.I.C. knowledge, talent and 
skills. 

What is in the future for B.D.I.C? 
The B.D.I.C. office says "hopefully 
become obsolete." Ideally, the uni- 
versity will develop its programs to 
the point where every student can 
tailor them to his specific needs. 
This appears to be a long way off, so 
until then B.D.I.C. is indeed a sensi- 
ble and valuable alternative. 




Above: B.D.I.C. dancers performing in the 
Spring Festival of the Arts. Below Left: The 
B.D.I.C. office, located in Goodell. Below: 
Open house in the B.D.I.C. office. 




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Most students remember what 
Home Economics was like when they 
were in junior high. It was a required 
course for girls in which they learned 
to cook and to sew, and was consid- 
ered by most to be quite boring and 
frustrating. 

Students, however, change and so 
has the field of Home Economics. It 
is shedding its old image and becom- 
ing active in the area of Consumer 
Services, in addition to the tradition- 
al Home Ec. Education. Last Sep- 
tember, the Department Of Home 
Economics, with its main office lo- 
cated in Skinner Hall, restructured 
its courses into three major areas of 
concentration: Home Economics, 
Consumer Services in Clothing, and 
Fashion Marketing. What was once 
the major of Interior Design has been 
moved to the Art department as Art- 
Design. 

Fashion Marketing (once called 
TCEA) is a professional major in the 
field of clothing, which views cloth- 
ing as a transitional factor between 
the individual and his surroundings. 
Part of this program is a semester of 



Retailing Field Experience during 
which a senior spends the fall semes- 
ter working in a store in either New 
York or Boston at the junior level of 
management. This program will 
make the graduate eligible to enter a 
Junior Executive Training Program 
in a major retail department store, as 
well as other related careers in 
fashion. 

The Consumer Services in Cloth- 
ing major provides an opportunity for 
students who wish to combine depth 
in textiles and clothing with inter- 
ests in communications and busi- 
nesses, or services. This program of- 
fers the senior a semester of field 
experience in clothing working with 
stores and businesses. Positions in 
industry, trade publications and 
Community Adult Education pro- 
grams are open to the graduate. 

The Home Economics Education 
program offers concentrations in 
Consumer Economics and Communi- 
ty services as well as the more tradi- 
tional teacher preparation. Those 
students planning on teacher certifi- 
cation spend one semester student 



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teaching and those with emphasis on 
Human Development work at the 
Nursery school located at Skinner 
Hall. Students may spend a semester 
working with consumer educators, 
counselors and cooperative extension 
programs as part of their field experi- 
ence for Community Services and 
Consumer Economics. 

Two seniors with majors in Home 
Economics Education and consen- 
trations Community Services are 
Cathy Shwab and Barbara Fisk. 
They both spent the spring semester 
1974 doing their Field Experience 
working with local Cooperative Ex- 
tension Programs. 

Last fall, Barbara found a sponsor 
within the department who arranged 
a position in the Hampden County 
Extension Service for her. Barbara 
then spent every Wednesday, Thurs- 
day and Friday of the semester work- 
ing with the Regional Clothing Spe- 
cialist. One project that she worked 
on was a Clothing Recycling Program 
for which she prepared in educational 
program and made clothing from 
cast-off blue jeans and man's shirts. 



Barbara presented this educational 
program to groups of women in West 
Springfield, Orange and Springfield 
eight times during the semester. 
Also, Barbara prepared and present- 
ed a radio talk show with her supervi- 
sor on the recycling of clothing. 

Much of Barbara's field experience 
time was spent in the Extension of- 
fice answering telephoned questions 
on clothing and problems from con- 
sumers. In addition, she presented a 
program on careers in Home Eco- 
nomics to a junior high school in 
Springfield. 

Cathy Schwab focused on another 
area of Consumer Services this se- 
mester in her work on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays with the Regional Spe- 
cialist in Time and Money Manage- 
ment in the Home, of the Franklin 
County Extension Service. For this, 
Cathy worked mainly on a Metric 
Awereness Program as part of an at- 
tempt to inform the public about the 
metric system and its future adop- 
tion. This year Cathy noted, the 
U.Mass. School of Engineering and 
Tufts Medical School have changed 



to the metric system. 

Visual aids and demonstrations 
were prepared by Cathy for the edu- 
cational program she presented to 
high school teachers and to the elder- 
ly. She also adapted scripts for the 
radio and television on teaching the 
metric system and its use to all age 
levels. She even presented four 2'/2 
hour radio shows locally on the me- 
tric system and sewing trends. In 
addition Cathy helped in Financial 
counseling every Tuesday in each of 
the four counties of Western Massa- 
chusetts. She also acted as a judge 
for the 4-H Club State Revue held in 
Springfield, of the clothing each girl 
had made. 

Both Cathy and Barbara enjoyed 
their field work very much and felt 
that they obtained much practical 
knowledge. After graduation, Cathy 
hopes to continue to work with young 
people through the 4-H Club, while 
Barbara plans to continue to work 
with the Extension Service. 



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When it is time for faculty mem- 
bers of the University of Massachu- 
setts, it is one of the best kept secrets 
on the campus. The reward is the 
Distinguished Teachef Award, which 
is presented annually to six UMass 
teachers for teaching excellence in 
the areas of response to student 
needs and academic achievement. 
The nominees are currently under 
review by the Distnguished Teacher 
Award Committee, and the winners 
of the award, which carries with it a 
cash prize of $1,000 will be an- 
nounced in September at the Open- 
ing Convocation. 
„ But the biggest problem for the 
Jfeommittee is not in selecting the 
t skinners. It is in letting people know 
• sthe award even exists. From a cam- 
Ji)us community of about 25,000, plus 
alumni, the DTA Committee re- 
ceived only 46 nominations for the 
award during the '73-74 academic 
year. And for once the small number 
of responses can not simply be at- 
tributed to public apathy, since 
there is another group on campus 
that is providing that UMass stu- 
dents are still very much interested 



in honoring distinguished teachers . 

The Council of Undergraduate 
Students in Psychology is conduct- 
ing a DTA within the Psychology 
department, and judging from the 
response the award has received, the 
organizers of the campus-wide award 
would be well advised to take notice. 
In the first year of the award's exist- 
ence, CUSP has received 159 nomi- 
nations, some of which were for the 
same persons. Some methods used 
by the committee to obtain nomina- 
tions have been to request depart- 
ment heads to make at least one 
nomination, asking the faculty for 
nominations through the University 
Bulletin, and soliciting nominations 
from the alumni through the Alumni 
Bulletin. But the students, the 
source of over two-thirds of the nomi- 
nations this year, are left in the dark 
about the award. The Psychology 
Department's award, through, em- 
phasizes student participation by 
posting notices and nomination 
forms throughout the buildings used 
for psyhology classes. There are no 
such advertisements for the other 
award. 




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The campus-wide DTA was insti- 
tuted in 1962, and has had 31 winners 
since then. In 1972, the number of 
recipients was increased from three 
to six, to include three teaching as- 
sistant awards. The annual prizes of 
$1,000 each are donated by the 
Standard Oil Company of New Jer- 
sey. In 1971, the DTA Committee set 
down guidelines forjudging the nom- 
inees. They are: "ability to stimulate 
students to challenging ideas and 
effective communication; real knowl- 
edge of subject matter; ability to re- 
late to students; ability to relate and 
interpret results of contemporary 
scholarship; performance in both 
large and small classes; interest in 
counseling students, and evidence of 
a consistently distinguished teaching 
record over a number of years." Any 
number of the university community 
is eligible to nominate either a pro- 
fessor or a teaching assistant for the 
award. The nominaion requires only 
a letter of recommendation to the 
committee, evaluating the nominee's 
performance in terms of the estab- 
lished criteria. 

After receiving a nomination the 



committee sends a questionnaire to 
the personnel committee of the nom- 
inee's department, asking it to rate 
that teacher's abilities. The commit- 
tee then reviews the feedback from 
the departments, making decisions 
on the winners during the summer 
and submitting them to te Provost 
and Chancellor for final approval . 

The Psychology department's 
award is a rather modest one. It has 
no cash prize, but each recipient re- 
ceives a recognition plaque, plus hav- 
ing his or her name inscribed on the 
DTA Plaque to be installed outside 
the department's main offices. In an 
effort to get a variety of winners, the 
Council has stipulated that no facul- 
ty member can win the award in con- 
secutive years. There will be three 
winners each year; one from the cate- 
gories of professors, teaching assist- 
ants and graduate student discus- 
sion leaders. 




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The School of Education, world- 
reknown for its ideas on education 
and teaching methods, has still an- 
other area of unique offerings in edu- 
cation, that is the School of Educa- 
tion's bi-annual Marathon. The idea 
of the Marathon came about due to 
the lack of interest and enthusiasm 
of Foundation's course given by the 
School. In 1968, Drs. Clark and 
Woodberry taught a course that stu- 
dents took, but felt was boring, so to 
alleviate the course work, the stu- 
dents asked if they could get all the 
work done in a fifteen hour marathon 
block. The professors agreed and the 
first marathon was held with the 
students of this class teaching little 
fifteen hour courses. Other members 
of the School of Education who at- 
tended this first marathon or had 
heard about it, got together and of- 
fered it again the next year. Since 
then, it has been given at least once 
a year. 

In 1969 Drs. Woodberry and Cros- 
san extended the Marathon time 
from one day to a day and a half and 



offered more courses. By second se- 
mester of the 1969 school year the 
time for the Marathon ran three 
days. Also the responsibility for the 
workings of all the projects, notifica- 
tion of university faculty and anyone 
else interested in teaching a mini- 
course was shifted from the School of 
Education faculty to a graduate 
student. 

Dean Dwight Allen has added 
much to the Education Marathon. 
The man who worked out the modu- 
lar credit system for the School of 
Ed., Dwight Allen has made credit 
available for those who participate in 
the Marathon, either as an instructor 
or as a student. Dean Allen feels that 
the normal system of working within 
the educational structure is insensi- 
tive for the student, so by offering 
this Marathon, an alternative is pre- 
sented to the student who wants 
some education outside the average 
channels of the university . 

The School of Education Mara- 
thon allows anyone who has some- 
thing to offer the School Marathon 




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the space and time to teach it; the 
theory being that everyone has some- 
thing to give. Also the School of Ed. 
does not control or suggest what is 
taught, anything that someone 
wants to teach is fine. If there is a 
large interest in a certain area of the 
Marathon, the person^coul^^ger it 
again for the next Marahon, but" this 
all depends on the person. The Mara- 
thon coordinators are extremely flex- 
ible, pertaining to the people who 
teach courses or the courses them- 
selves. A Marathon course does not 
have to be taught by a member of the 
university; there have been people 
from all over the country and the 
world that have offered classes. Also, 
a person need not be an educated 
teacher; secretaries, cafeteria work- 
ers, housewives, the elderly, are all 
equally welcome. Every Marathon 
offers different courses every semes- 
ter; some courses have been given 
before and some are new. An an- 
nouncement of the Marathon is sent 
out to people who have showed an 
interest in the previous Marathons 





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and anyone else the School of Educa- 
tion feels would be concerned. Also 
an advertising campaign is begun for 
those who have had no knowledge of 
the program before. The person 
wanting to give a class fills out a par- 
ticipation form and schedules a time 
that is convenient for him or her. The 
School of Education publishes a pre- 
liminary schedule for the courses and 
then just before the Marathon begins 
a final schedule is made available. 

The School of Education offers the 
Marathon in January and in April. 
The April date was when the first 
Marathons were held, but it was de- 
cided that a January time was need- 
ed also. At other times during the 
semester people are involved in their 
other interests in the university and 
may not have the time. Also, the 
university wants to increase the 
number of courses offered in the Jan- 
uary term to make it an optional 
third term school year. The School of 
Education has succeeded to this re- 
quest by offering the most courses of 
any department or college on 



of Education Mara- 
unique program in the 



campus. 

The Schoo 
thon is a 
education field. First, this university 
has the longest and most diverse of 
any Marathon. Also, this Marathon 
is able to attract many people from 
all over the world. Thirdly, there is 
no fee to be in the Marathon, except 
that outsiders need to pay a small 
charge to the university. Another 
factor is that for the person just in- 
terested in learning, not teaching, 
th^g is no preregistration; whoever 
wants to\;ome to learn is welcome. 
Finally, this is the only program able 
to offer credit to anyone who wants it 
whether the person is in the universi- 
^^ or not. 

<j|2| The School of Education definitely 
^^ans to have their Marathons as 
ing as there is the interest for them, 
asically the School of Education is 
^fering to give credit to anyone that 
ants to come to the Marathon and 
whatever interests them with no 
restraints or control. Isn't that just 
what students ^retooking'f of? 



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SCHOOL OF 
CNURSINQ 

The Division of Nursing, now part 
of the School of Health Sciences, of- 
fers interested Nursing students an 
opportunity to do some field work in 
a predominantly Spanish-speaking 
area. Students and faculty provide a 
much needed service by running the 
Brightwood-Riverview Health Center 
in the Brightwood section of Spring- 
field. The Health Center, located in a 
vacant apartment in a low-income 
housing project, aids Black and 
Spanish-speaking people. The Cen- 
ter has been operating for the past 
five years on a federal grant. Also 
working on this program is the 
Springfield Hospital, which is able to 
give extra services that the UMass 
students and some faculty members 
could not give. 

The Brightwood-Riverview Health 
Center was established in 1968. The 
program consisted of two student 
nurses and three faculty members. 
Vandalism was a major problem in 
the beginning; all equipment had to 
be carried out at night and brought 



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back and set up the next day. Now 
the program has expanded to sixty- 
five students and four faculty mem- 
bers. Vandalism has ceased to be a 
problem. The program has been such 
a success that another health center 
was established in 1972 at the Model 
City site of Springfield. 

Student nurses work for one year 
ih community health, generally in 
their junior year. More of an empha- 
sis has been put on out-patient and 
community service, and less on car- 
ing for the hospital patient, than ever 
before. The UMass Division of Nurs- 
ing feels that if a nurse can under- 
stand and relate to people in a nor- 
mal setting, such as in the Bright- 
wood-Riverview Health Center, then 
a nurse can work with sick hospital 
patients with a greater success of in- 
sight into the people with whom he or 
she is working. Senior year is usually 
spent working in depth on an individ- 
ual concentration. 

Initially the students are assigned 
to the Health Center. The students 
are given certain people or families 
with health concerns and the nurses 
follow the people through whatever 
care is needed. The students start off 
by visiting the person or family. 



whom they are caring for, at home to 
develop a relationship. If needed, 
there are interpretors to aid student 
nurses who do not speak Spanish. 
The next step for the student is to 
care for their patient in the Center, 
offering the primary assistence of the 
health problem. If the Center cannot 
completely cure the patient, he or 
she is moved to the hospital. The 
student nurse would follow their pa- 
tient to the hospital and aid in any 
way the student could. The final step 
of the follow-up schedule is to give 
the patient post-clinic or post-hospi- 
tal care and later checking to see if 
the patient is well and following 
whatever health prescription was 
advised by doctors. A student nurse 
may have several patients at one 
time and also be working on some of 
the other services offered by the 
Center. 

Besides giving the student nurse 
experience working on a one-to-one 
basis, he or she learns to work with 
groups. The Health Center offers 
other services, such as a drug center, 
elderly care, instruction and explan- 
ation of high blood pressure, an obes- 
ity clinc, family-planning and natu- 
ral childbirth classes and a mental 



health section. Students either teach 
some of the classes or help out in 
other group areas. With a knowledge 
of working with groups and a knowl- 
edge working with an individual, a 
nurse has more to offer a future place 
of employment. 

The Brightwood-Riverview Health 
Center offers many opportunities for 
a student nurse. With a heavy con- 
centration of population in a small 
area, an effecient and economical use 
of time and resources is made avail- 
able to a UMass student nurse. A 
student nurse can broaden and open 
her ideas of the services of a nurse in 
a community health setting. Lastly, 
a student nurse can improve her 
communication and increase the 
understanding of the role of a nurse. 
The Health Center gives its workers 
some educational preparation, and a 
chance to practive the skills the 
nurse has already learned. 

In the future, the Brightwood-Riv- 
erview Health Center will continue 
its services to the Springfield area, 
even though the federal money has 
run out. The Center hopes to be able 
to increase its involvement with 
health services for the people of the 
housing project. 




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Presently there is no major in 
dance; either the student majors in 
Physical Education with a concen- 
tration in dance or turns to the 
B.D.I.C. program and develops their 
own course of study in terms of 
dance. The problem with the Phys. 
Ed. major is that the student must 
take courses which are unnecessary 
for dancers, such as theory courses 
geared to sports. Hopefully a dance 



major will become a reality for 1975, 
and then the next step for the stu- 
dents of dance would be to gain ap- 
proval and develop a Dance depart- 
ment. All the dance courses are being 
taught in the North Phys. Ed. build- 
ing, which is equipped with a special 
floor with air pockets underneath to 
allow for the dancers' movements. 
The program started in 1968 and 
graduated its first students in 1970. 



Since then a large interest in dance 
has blossomed and demanded more 
courses and instructors. 

There are five members of the 
dance faculty, including one from the 
Afro-American Studies, Anthony 
Crescione, Richard Jones, Marilyn 
Patton, Daniel Peterson, and Andrea 
Watkins. Mr. Crescione is in charge 
of the music for the classes and is the 
musical director and composer for 



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major have been overlooked, 

but in the near future 

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the University Dancers. The four 
other members all have their Master 
Degrees and have been performers in 
well-known dance companies, such 
as Erick Hawkins Storie-Crawford, 
and Eugene Loring. 

A Dance Concentration major 
takes technique courses in modern 
dance, ballet, song dance, jazz and 
tap dance. In addition, the student 
takes courses in Dance History, 
Dance Composition, Improvisation, 
Small Group Choreography, Analysis 
of Dance, Dance Production, 
Rhythmic Analysis, Dance Therapy, 
and Dance Notation. The Dance fac- 
ulty also offers general dance courses 
for non-majors for fulfilling the Phys. 
Ed. requirement. Every year many 
interested students are turned away 
because of the lack of instructors. 
There is even a program for students 
who are interested in teaching dance 
in secondary schools. Students are 
also prepared for professional or 
graduate work. A student completing 
the necessary courses with the major 
and the university are awarded a 
Bachelor of Science Degree. 

A major part of the dance program 
is the University Dancers. This 
dance group originated in the fall of 
1970. The dancers consist of about 
twenty members with seven under- 
studies These students perform 
wherever they are asked to go, at the 
university, touring state high 
schools, or representing the United 
States in different countries. Last 
summer these dancers were the only 
American Dance Group at the Inter- 
national Congress on Girls' and 
Women's Sports held in Iran. The 
University Dancers raised their own 
money needs for the trip. While they 
were across the ocean, they gave con- 
certs in Italy and Greece, too. 

The Fine Arts Council has invited 
professional dance groups to perform 
on campus every year. Alvin Alley, 
the Dance Theatre of Harlem, Alwin 
Nikolais, Murray Louis and many 
others have presented their dance 
programs here. Besides being of in- 
terest to the Fine Arts community 
and general public, the members of 



the professional dance companies 
give master dance classes at high 
schools and colleges before their per- 
formances. This gives an excellent 
opportunity for the students to meet 
with professionals and ask questions. 




Students have the occasion to study 
with leading artists in their field that 
they might not otherwise have re- 
ceived in their course of development 
as a dancer. 

It is hoped when Dance becomes a 
major that a new look will be given to 
the courses and the credit system. 
Students get no credit for any re- 
hearsing that they do even though 
sometimes as much as five days a 
week and between four-to-six hours a 
day is spend practicing. Possibly, a 



new method for earning credits could 
be mitiated to give theatre perform- 
ance credit and to combine technique 
and performance credit. The stu- 
dents and the faculty believe that 
the program should be restructured, 
putting less emphasis on science and 
include more Humanities. Also the 
university needs to expand the cours- 
es offered. There is no Kinesiology for 
dancers at this school, interested 
students must go to Smith College. 
Dance Notation, the recording of 
dance and reading movement, is only 
given at Mt. Holyoke. The university 
has only one course each in History of 
Dance and Dance Composition, 
which should be expanded to more. 
The Dance classes also need a meth- 
ods course, for those interested in 
teaching. 

David Smith is a former Pre-Med 
major, now a B.D.I.C. major in Thea- 
tre and Dance. Next year David will 
be studying at the Joffery School of 
Ballet in New York. David Smith is 
an example of the growth of interest 
in dance, changing majors since 
learning about the major. He has 
"found dance to be one of the most 
direct and beautiful ways to commu- 
nication." He hopes to develop new 
ideas using theatre and dance in 
communication. 

Janice Schleiger is a Phys. Ed. 
major with a concentration in dance 
who is also doing her student teach- 
ing here next semester. She plans on 
teaching a general dance course for 
the Phys. Ed. department, but in the 
future is interested in using dance to 
make children more aware of their 
abilities and potential. She believes 
that "Dance is opening all over, it is 
really blooming. To continue growing 
the university must reevaluate the 
program and nurture it." 



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The School of Nursing and Public 
Health combined this year, "the 
whole", according to Dr. William A. 
Darity, "being more than the sum of 
the parts." Dr. Darity heads this new 
creature with two heads called the 
School of Health Sciences and brings 
to disciplines, historically of a clini- 
cal orientation, a strong academic 
approach. 

Both Public Health and Nursing 
have tended to move towards the 
practical, the problem solving. To- 
day, concepts of health are changing 
on a national level. Like preventing 
medicine of the '40's, the new idea is 
to keep people healthy instead of 
emphasizing the treatment of dis- 
ease. Taking a cue from the old 
Chinese Philosophy of not paying the 
doctor when you are sick, but only 
when you are well, the federal gov- 
ernment instituted "HMO" legisla- 
tion. HMO's, a health maintenance 
organization, is the same kind of 
health plan that in the past only stu- 
dents and corporations have been 
able to afford. The plan provides 
economic incentives for keeping peo- 
ple healthy and for a one-time pay- 
ment; the subscriber obtains almost 
unlimited health care. An HMO pro- 
posal for the Amherst community, 
including faculty members, stu- 
dents' dependents and townspeople 
not associated with the university is 
pending action by the UMass. Board 
of Trustees. The final outcome 
should be decided during the sum- 
mer of '74. The plan will incorporate 
both the UMass infirmary and the 
local physician-owned medical cen- 
ter, Amherst Medical Associates. 

The new School of Health Sciences 
reflects these changes in society. Dr. 
Darity said, "The goals of the new 
school are not just to train students, 



but to develop in students the ability 
to think, and communications skill." 
But there are no problems associated 
with these shifts in priorities, and 
they are especially acute in nursing, 
where the graduate program is weak 
and undergraduate courses are called 
"too task oriented". Some label this 
conflict in the nursing division a 
fight between liberal and conserva- 
tives philosophies, a young, scholast- 
ically oriented group aligned against 
an older, vocational school ethic. Dr. 
Darity, who headed the School of 
Public Health before becoming dean 
of the combined Public Health and 
Nursing, moves toward strengthen- 
ing the academic disciplines. The 
outcome of these conflicts will be an 
estimated minimum of three years to 
knit together Public Health and 
Nursing. 

Controversy flared late in the 
school year over the admissions poli- 
cy to the nursing division. An artifi- 
cial major created two years ago by 
CASIAC called "Pre-Nursing" had 
enlisted students for channeling into 
the nursing school. Students spent 
their first two years as pre-nursing 
majors and then applied, or were 
channeled into the nursing school. 
But over 800 applicants found them- 
selves vying for a scant 100 positions 
in the upper division nursing school. 
The Collegian ran a story on page one 
and underscored the often subjective 
standards used for those applying to 
the nursing school. Even the Student 
Senate was forced to action as Sen- 
ate Speaker, Cindy McGrath, called 
for an investigation of the policies 
and operation of the nursing school 
admissions. But in fairness to the 
people running the nursing program 
many of the problems were beyond 
the schools' control. Politics dictated 



that UMass-Amherst, as the only 
four-year state-supported nursing 
school west of Worchester, accept 
large numbers of applications, but 
economics dictated a limited enroll- 
ment, as State and Federal funding 
were not forthcoming. 

The Nursing Division began in the 
fall its new "integrated curriculum" 
that separated those students con- 
centrating on hospital care (primary 
care) and those involved in commun- 
ity health (secondary care). For 
community projects, three geograph- 
ic areas were established, with four 
"learning centers" where students 
worked directly with the community. 
One of the most noted cities was the 
Brightwood-Riverview center servic- 
ing the predominantly Spanish 
neighborhoods of North Springfield. 
The use of nurses in the community, 
this emphasis on the "secondary 
caretakers" reflects again changes in 
national health policies. 

With President Nixon's late May 
message proposing National Health 
Insurance, the increased funding of 
community health projects, and the 
forementioned HMO's, the academic 
community moved to fall in line with 
a restructuring of America's health 
programs. For nursing it meant de- 
veloping of alternatives to the con- 
vention, hospital caretaker-type 
training. In Public Health, the issues 
of environment quality, food addi- 
tivies, sewage treatment, and the 
effects of radiation, gained emphasis. 
The challange in health care (Nixon 
called it a crisis) is being answered 
by the academic community with 
pooling of educational resources, 
interdisciplinary study, and a 
movement toward community 
involvement. 



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CRADIO JISTRONOMY 



"... the telescope will be used to study the cre- 
ation of celestial bodies, the formation of mole- 
cules and organic matter in space, and possibly 
shed some light on the origin of life. " 




Radio Astronomy in conjunction 
with the Quantum Electronics Group 
of the Electrical and Computer Engi- 
neering Department have disclosed 
plans for building the country's most 
sensitive millimeter wave radio tele- 
scope in its frequency range. The pro- 
ject, which will take about three 
years to become functional, has been 



given a three year grant of $750,000 
from the National Science Founda- 
tion and matching funds from the 
University itself. Also contributing 
to the effort, NASA has donated, up 
to now, $6 million worth of valuable 
equipment now being stored on the 
second floor of Goodell. 



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Observatory in the Quabbin Reser- 
vation, will be joining a functioning 
meter wave length radio telescope 
consisting of four 120 foot diameter 
bowl shaped antennas. This tele- 
scope is studying the expiration of 
celestial bodies and the existence of 
neutron stars. The new telescope will 
consist of a 45 foot diameter move- 
able disk shaped telescope with pre- 
cise pointing and tracking mecha- 
nisms. Offering protection from wind 
and weather will be, surrounding the 
disk, a 68 foot in diameter alumini- 
um space frame radome covered with 
a teflon-coated plastic skin, allowing 
entry to radio waves, but obstructing 





vision. 

Dr. Huguenin projects that the 
bulk of the construction will be per- 
formed during the summers of 1974 
and 1975 by himself, other professors 
and students. The scheme for this 
summer is the construction of the 
radome with the erection of the tele- 
scope planned for the summer of 
1975. A contractor will be hired for 
heavy machine work, and putting in 
the foundation. Other professors 
working with Dr. Huguenin are Drs. 
Taylor, Dent, Manchester in Radio 
Astronomy and from Electrical and 
Computer Engineering Prof. 
Yngvesson. 

Prof. Sigfrid Yngvesson has devel- 
oped a vital component for the tele- 
scope, a series of maser receivers. 
The miser is similar to the laser, 
operating at near zero temperatures 
for improved sensitivity. Yngvesson 
cultivated his design in 1971 funded 
by the National Science Foundation 
support. 

The computers working with the 
telescope will enable the scientists to 
see certain pictures and graphes with 
numbers. The millimeter wave 
length is the shortest of the radio 



Dr. Richard Huguenin director of the radio 
telescope project and also of the Five College 
Radio Astronomy Observatory. 



61 



This photograph represents the radio emission 
from the spiral galaxie known as Whirlpool 
Nebula. 



spectrum. 

The University of Massachusetts 
will be working with a radio telescope 
now operating in Brazil and one in 
Sweden in the process of being built. 
The radio telescopes in three differ- 
ent parts of the world will form a 
triangle and will allow scientists a 
better picture of the information that 
they are seeking and better accuracy. 
Dr. Huguenin plans to spend his 
sabbatical semester next fall working 
with Swedish scientists on their ra- 
dio telescope. All three of the tele- 
scopes have been designed by the 
Electronics Space Systems Corp. of 
Concord, Massachusetts. Stony- 
brook, part of the New York Univer- 
sity system has also given some 
money to the UMass radio telescope 
in exchange for some use when it is 
built. It is easily recognizable that 
this project involves much more than 
the University itself. An important 
fact is that this telescope will be the 
most sensitive in the country, but 
also that Massachusetts and New 
York professors and students will be 
working in cooperaton with two other 
important telescopes in different sec- 
tions of the world. 



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The School of Engineering at the 
University was established on Sep- 
tember 1, 1947. Instruction in engi- 
neering has been a part of the curric- 
ulum on the campus since the found- 
ing of the Massachusetts Agricultur- 
al College in 1863. However it did not 
develop as rapidly here as at many 
other land-grant colleges throughout 
the country largely because of the 
many other fine engineering schools 
in Massachusetts including M.I.T. 
which shared the original land-grant 
funds. A department of Agricultural 
Engineering was established in 1914 
and for many years a department of 
Mathematics and Civil Engineering 
existed. In 1936 this work was com- 
bined into a department of General 
Engineering, lasting only long 
enough to separate in 1946 into two 
separate departments, again Agricul- 
tural and Civil. 

The pressure for a full scale School 
of Engineering came from the return- 
ing veterans of World War II, who 
returned to civilian status with the 
G.I. Bill for education in their hands 
and found inadequate facilities in the 
Commonwealth for engineering edu- 
cation. Thus the history of the 
School of Engineering really begins 
with the establishment of the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts as a univer- 
sity in 1946, and the establishment of 
the School of Engineering as a mem- 
ber of the academic community in 
1947. To accommodate the surge of 
veterans at that time, classes were 
conducted at two locations, some on 



the Amherst campus but the bulk of 
Engineering students received their 
first two years of instruction at Ft. 
Devens until that university activity 
was phased out about 1951. These 
students represented some of the fin- 
est men and women that we have had 
in that their motivation as older and 
war matured people provided an in- 
centive for them to work to their 
highest potential. 

The first Engineering building to 
be so identified and built on this 
campus is Gunness Laboratory con- 
structed in 1949 at a cost of $400,000. 
Additional buildings came "on 
stream" as follows: Marston Hall, 
one-half, 1950, $500,000; Marston 
Hall, one-half, 1954, $850,000; Goess- 
man addition for Chemical Engineer- 
ing, 1959, $1,000,000; Engineering 
Laboratory, 1964, $2,200,000; and 
Engineering Building East, 1965, $1, 
900,000. Summarizing, the five 
buildings at a construction value (in- 
cluding equipment and furnishings) 
of $6,850,000 provide an excellent 
physical plant to carry out our pro- 
grams of teaching, research and 
service. 

The large wave of World War II 
veterans passed through the campus 
in the early 1950's, peaking in 1951 
when 251 engineering degrees were 
awarded. The low point following 
this wave occured in 1954 when only 
forty five engineering degrees were 
awarded. From that point the under- 
graduate engineering enrollment 
showed a steady climb, with minor 
ripples, to a peak of 1,050 undergrad- 
uates in 1969-70. This was followed 
in the next few years by a declining 
enrollment to a minimum of 907 
undergraduates in 1972-73. For the 
current academic year, 1973-74 it has 
increased to 983 students and predic- 
tions for 1974-75 based on freshman 
and transfer student applications 
indicate that this figure should in- 
crease about five per cent. 

While the nation-wide trend has 
been toward decreasing engineering 
enrollments for a number of years, we 
can point out that our enrollments 
have not decreased percentage wise 
as much as the national average, and 
furthermore, we appear to have 
turned the corner to an upward trend 
several years ahead of the national 
trend. We attribute this to several 
things but most importantly to bring 
a knowledge of the University and of 
the Engineering School in particular, 
to the high school and community 



college campus through a vigorous 
information campaign. We expect 
this upward trend to continue in the 
future. 

The School of Engineering has 
funded research underway at the 
present time approaching a rate of 
two million dollars annually. The 
type of research may be basic or ap- 
plied. In the 1972-1973 school year for 
example, there were ninety grant re- 
search projects in the School of 
Engineering. 

In Chemical Engineering there is a 
project studying air pollution con- 
trol. Researchers are attempting to 
discover a process for removing sulfur 
dioxide and nitrogen oxide pollutants 
from stack gasses from power plants. 
Also being studies in Chemical Engi- 
neering is the use of immobilized 
enzymes which offer advantages and 
potential economy in Chemical and 
Bio-chemical processing. The De- 
partment of Food Science and Nutri- 
tion is contributing to this study. 

Electrical and Computer Engi- 
neering researchers are working with 
a model of the ear to determine how 
the ear is able to differentiate be- 
tween the pitch of sound. An impor- 
tant project in this same department 
is the work being done on the Maser. 
The research work, being carried 
on jointly with the Astrononiy 
Dept., uses advanced technology in 
improvement of the design of radio 
telescopes. 

A transportation study is being 
done by the Mechanical and Aero- 
space Engineering and members of 
Civil Engineering and the School of 
Business Adminstration. The study 
is to find and implement a transit 
system in the Amherst area and 
study the effects of this system on 
the university community. 

Another important project is being 
researched by the Mechanical, civO, 
and Aerospace Engineering, the 
Ocean Thermal Power Plant. Re- 
searchers want to use the tempera- 
ture difference of the ocean water at 
different depths to produce electrical 
power and be a non-polluting 
sources . 

In the School of Engineering, much 
is being accomplished. Simultan- 
iously, many projects are being car- 
ried out to improve our future way of 
living. 



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The crunch! UMies are faced with 
Kill-a-watt signs plastered through 
out the university, waiting in long 
lines for gas and buses and walking 
to eight o'clock classes in the dark. 
Everyday inconveniences, debates 
and symposiums have awakened the 
public and instigated research for a 
new and inexhaustible source of ener- 
gy. In respect to the nation's growing 
concern for the environment, health 
and safety factors, as well as an in- 
creasing dependency on petroleum 
and gas fuels, many foresee solar en- 
ergy as the solution to the energy di- 
lemma. Not only is solar energy an 
inexhaustibly supplyj^f power, but it 
offers enoBtnbus amounts of clean 



energy. It is present in sufficient 
quantity to make a major contribu- 
tion to the nation's energy needs and 
with substantial development and 
success, could be utilized for heating, 
synthesizing of fuels, and generation 
of electricit-y within the next ten 
years. Lafte scale use of solar energy 
would crelte a minimal effect on the 
environm«>1s and continual evalua- 
tion wouftuninimize these effects. 



Technical barriers in the use of solar 
energy are few. Numerous methods 
of conversion exist and in spite of the 
fact that conversion methods are 
expensive, with the rising price of 
conventional fuels, solar energy is 
becoming competitive. With moder- 
ate funding from government and 
private sources, research in such 
conversion methods as solar collec- 
tors, ocean temperature differences, 
and wind has now been intensified. 
The University of Massachusetts is 
participating in these important 
studies for the future of energy. Pre- 
sented are j^ree samplings, the de- 
partment^^ Engineering foresee for 
thenottCo distant future. 




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Ocean Thermal Power Plant 

In January of 1974, the University 
of Massachusetts received a $170,000 
grant from the National Science 
Foundation for the purpose of re- 
search in the field of solar energy. 
Presently, thirteen U.Mass faculty 
members and fifteen graduate stu- 
dents are formalizing a design for the 
generation of power from solar ener- 
gy. The design is founded upon the 
existence of a thermal difference in 
the ocean waters. In such areas of the 
world as the Gulf Stream, water cur- 
rents, created by the sun provide the 
necessary temperature difference. 
The mixing of different temperatures 
of water occurs with the warm waters 
rising towards the North Pole and 
the cool waters descending. The 
warm waters would be used to vapor- 
ize substances, capable of operating 
turbines and generators, thus pro- 
ducing electric current. Cooler wa- 
ters would be used to condense these 
materials for reuse. Power, produced 
as an electric current could be uti- 
lized as electricity or stored as hydro- 
gen fuel by the electrolysis of water. 
The output of the plant is estimated 
at 400 million watts electric. Ideally, 
there would be a string of 400-500 
plants, one mile apart along the Gulf 
Stream. The effects of the power 
plant on the environment are still 
under evaluation. The introduction 
of deep water marine life through the 
cooler waters of the bottom of the 
ocean into more shallow waters could 
pose serious problems or be used to 
an advantage. Researchers are in- 
volved not only in study of the tech- 
nical aspects of the Ocean Thermal 
Difference Power Plant, but also with 
its economic feasibility. Equally an 
integral part of the research is the 
determination and possible uncer- 
tainty lying in the cost generation of 
energy through this solar source in 
comparison to conventional means. 

Windpower 

Just as water currents are created 
by solar energy, also are wind cur- 
rents. For centuries, man has turned 
to the wind as a source of energy. At 
present, with the rising prices of pe- 
troleum fuels, it is proposed that we 
turn once again in this direction. 

The process by which wind power 
is captured is through windmill-like 



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structures, capable of operating gen- 
erators and producing electricity. 
The power is then utilized as electric- 
ity or stored as hydrogen fuel through 
the hydrolysis of water, there are 
many variations of the windmill 
under consideration. Research is now 
being conducted by Dr. W. E. Hero- 
nemus and colleagues in this area. 
Devices such as the New England 
Wind Furnace are concerned with 
home heating and electricity. Large 
hot water tanks would serve as stor- 
age systems. With a large tank, it is 
estimated a home would have power 
for four to five days if wind power was 
very low. To substantiate a greater 
part of the nation's energy demands, 
larger wind power machines are also 
being studied. Large complexes of 
wind power machines, arranged stra- 
tegically offshore, in the Great 
Lakes, and Great Plains, would pro- 
vide maximum utilization of solar 
energy. The major set back involved 
in wind power lies in developing an 
efficient means of energy storage in 
the event that wind power is very low 
over a lengthy period of time. There 
is also some question as to the visual 
pollution the wind machines would 
create, but it is felt by some that 
they would be no more unsightly 
than presently viewed power lines. 
Also, wind power machines must be 
built to withstand hurricane winds, 
ice, and water corrosion. Researchers 
are now involved in the construction 
of an experimental wind machine. 
Under consideration is a plan for the 
construction of a wind power ma- 
chine in Orchard Hill. The power 
produced would be used for experi- 
mentation and also provide energy to 
light a parking lot. It is hoped the 
plan will be realized within the next 
year. 

Solar Collection 

Solar collector experimentation is 
currently being conducted by the 
department of Engineering, under 
the supervision of Dr. J. G. Mc- 
Gowan. Home heating is the final 
product to be gained from the honey- 
comb type modular under investiga- 
tion atop Gunness Laboratory. This 
modular is twelve square feet, but it 
is expected the average home would 




Above: a model of the Ocean Thermal Power 
Plant. Below: the solar collector situated on 
the roof of Gunness Lab. 




■3 



need a collector somewhere in the 
vicinity of six hundred square feet. In 
comparison among solar collectors, 
the honeycomb type modular offers a 
higher performance over the flat 
plate collector. The difference lies in 
the construction of the collector. The 
flat plate collector gathers energy by 
way of two flat sheets of glass, ar- 
ranged in a wooden structure, while 
the honeycomb modular places a 
honeycomb material between the two 
sheets of glass for increased efficien- 
cy in the absorption of solar energy. 

Another solar home heating pro- 
ject is progress is Solar Augmenta- 
tive Heating. It involves partial solar 
heating and partial furnace heating. 
Presently, much interest is with this 
system. The General Electric Com- 
pany may possibly become involved 
with this type of heating, pending 
notification. In addition to providing 
funds for the project, GE's vast 
knowledge would be capable of elimi- 
nating any technical flaws and aid in 
making the Solar Augmentative 
Heating system, a mass produced 
system, available to the American 
household in ten years or less . 



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Anstiss Miller and Florence first 
met on April 1, 1974, for the annual 
animal showing held May 11, 1974. 
Before the April first date, Ann went 
through classes in how to show spe- 
cific animals to help her to decide 
which two animals she wanted. Ann 
had a choice of a cow, pig, sheep, 
oxen, or horse and she chose a cow 
and a sheep. This show is a require- 
ment for the Dairy or Livestock 
Management classes of Stockbridge, 
part of the two year program of an 
Animal Science major of Stock- 
bridge. We have followed Anstiss and 
Florence, her sheep, from the day she 
got her animals until the day of the 
showing. 

Anstiss' first step with Florence 
was to build a relationship' with her, 
which took about one week for 
Florence to recognize and realize that 
Ann was her friend. Ann went daily 
to spend time with Florence, increas- 
ing the duration every day, until 
Florence began to follow her around. 
The next step was for Anstiss Miller 
to completely clean Florence and 



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train her for the show. 

Anstiss learned showmanship in 
some of her classes, but learned 
much when actually working with 
her own animal. When she first re- 
ceived her sheep, Florence was al- 
most grey in color. Ann had to spend 
a lot of time washing and rinsing 
Florence down before the sheep be- 
came a pure white color. Ann washed 
Florence with either milk oil and 
water or an ordinary dish-washing 
detergent. Ann spent at least two 
hours a day cleaning her, but she dis- 
covered that two hours was too much 
for Florence's delicate hair, so to sof- 
ten it, Ann added some creme rinse. 

Another important part of getting 
a sheep ready for a show is clipping 
the hair to the necessary length. Ann 
said that not much time was passed 
in class discussing actually how the 
sheep's hair was to be cut. Anstiss 
acquired some techniques of her own 
and showed them to the others work- 
ing on the sheep. The hair first needs 
to be carded, or combed, so that the 



hair will stand up. Also, Ann needed 
to make sure that the hayseeds that 
might have gotten in the hair of the 
sheep, be raked out. Then the hair is 
held between the fingers and clipped 
to one-half inch on the body. Clip- 
ping the hair on the face depends on 
the sex of the animal, a female has 
less hair left on the face than the 
male. 

Training the sheep is the last of 
Anstiss' jobs. After Florence lost her 
fear of Anstiss, she followed Ann 
across the street from her stall to 
Grinnel Arena. There the two of 
them worked together on showman- 
ship techniques. In showing a sheep, 
the sheep's legs must be moved 
around so that they form a perfect 
square. Also, Florence had to get 
used to being led around the arena. 

On the day of the showing, all went 
well. Florence was completely clean 
and clipped perfectly. The sheep did 
everything that she was trained to 
do. Ann and Florence won a third 
prize that day. Right now Florence's 



67 




future is unclear. She could possibly 
be held apart from the other sheep 
her age, so that she can be shown 
next year, or possibly, Florence will 
be used for breeding purposes. One 
thing is for sure though, Florence has 
found a friend in Anstiss. 



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CAST 

Lane John McGee 

Algernon Moncrieff Alan Kurtz 

John Worthing Mark Cuddy 

Lady Bracknell Thomas Keegan 

Gwendolyn Fairfax Margery Gram 

Cecily Cardew Deborah Gibbs 

Miss Prism Kathy Foley 

Rev. Chasuble David Miller 

Merriman Edward Clark 

Assistant Directors Bruce Maza 

Millie Tessler 
Movement Master Norman Brown 



Preparation 




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The Importance of Being Earnest 
by Oscar Wilde, directed by Marya 
Sednerik, was cast in September. 
Tiie fall semester was devoted to re- 
hearsal to prepare for the spring rep- 
ertory season, alternating with Hen- 
rik Ibsen's Rosmersholm and John 
Osborne's The Entertainer. 

The rehearsal and performance 
experience, for which the cast mem- 
bers received project credit, culmi- 
nated in an entertaining University 
theatre production. The set, de- 
signed by Jeff Fiala, with lighting 
design by John Galbreath, and the 
costumes, designed by June Gaeke, 
were also constructed by students in 
scenography projects during the fall 
semester. 

The play, "a trivial comedy for se- 
rious people", is a delightful, witty 
picture of the inane social intricacies 
of the British aristocracy at the turn 
of the century. 

Performance 



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What began in 1962 as an idea for a 
concert hall and was later proposed 
to also include some offices, has fi- 
nally emerged in 1974 as a cultural 
center. Kevin Roche and Dinkeloo, a 
Connecticut architectural firm, pre- 
ceded the construction, begun in 
1970, of the sixteen million dollar 
Fine Arts Center which all have pa- 
tiently been waiting to enter. After 
being allowed a sneak preview, we are 
prepared to clear up any questions 
you might have about the structure 
and function of the buildng which 
will open for instructional use in Sep- 
tember 1974 and for performances in 
September 1975 

The building will be shared by a 
few departments, with no one de- 
partment, except possibly the thea- 
tre department, being completely 
housed there. The art, music, and 
theatre departments will have class- 
room space as well as faculty offices. 
Studios are available for use by the 
art department; there are large ones 
for instructional use in the area of 
painting. The sculpture section of 
the art department will not be using 





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Above: Art Gallery located outside of 
Concert Hall, for intermission enjoy- 
ment. Below: Concert Hall being 
opened in September 1975. 




the facilities of the new center and 
the art historians will remain in 
Bartlett Hall. A large art gallery will 
be used for various exhibits. The 
concert hall, which seats 2,055 and 
the recital hall, which seats 250, will 
benefit the musical groups which 
previously performed in Bowker Au- 
ditorium. Large musical groups will 
also have the use of large rehearsal 
rooms in the building. The library 
was originally planned for use by 
both the art and music department, 
but now may only be used by music. 
A theatre that seats 750 and a studio 
theatre, designed with a balcony, as 
well as workshops for scenery con- 
struction, and makeup and dressing 
rooms, are to be utilized by the thea- 
tre department. It is not yet known 
whether they will require additional 
space outside the building. 

At a time when the fine arts are 
coming to have their own prominence 
and can benefit from the services of a 
notable faculty, the University of 
Massachusetts community will have 
the additional advantage of a distin- 
guished facility in which to accom- 
modate them. 



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The Graduate Research Center is a 
isnomer for a building complex 
that houses facilities for the benefit 
of undergraduate as well as graduate 
students. What in 1963 was merely a 
concept on paper, has gone through 
many planning changes and is now in 
he process of being completed. It 
was originally planned to be con- 
structed in three phases: phase I was 
to be the existing low rise, phase II 
was to encompass the three towers, 
and phase III was supposed to be 
another low rise building at the north 
end of the existing complex. The 
twenty-two million dollar complex 
was designed by Campbell, Aldrich, 
and Nutty. 

The low rise building, which 
opened for use in October 1971, al- 
lowed the graduate school office to be 



X 





moved from Munson Hall. The base- 
ment of the building contains the 
graduate school, glassblowing and 
electronics shops, as well as the 
Hampshire Inter-Library Center. 
The Education Library was recently 
moved from the basemjent ot the 
low rise to the University Library. 
The first floor houses the University 
Computer Center and the Center for 
Instructional Resources and Im- 
provement, which deals with the 
functions of the Provost's Office. The 
Physical Science Library, Computer 
Science department (including lab 
space, department offices, profes- 
sors' offices and classrooms). Water 
Resources Research Center, and 
graduate school office (records, 
deans, registration, admission and 
research) are located on the second 



floor. The third floor is reserved for 
the Statistics and Nuclear Physics 
departments, along with a few Com- 
puter Science classrooms and offices . 
It was originally planned that the 
three towers be used for the Chemis- 
try department. However, when the 
university enrollment ceiling was 
changed from 30,000 to 25,000, not as 
much space was needed for Chemis- 
try. The second and third towers 
were reprogrammed. Office space 
was designated in place of Chemistry 
labs. Math offices and classrooms, 
Theoretical Physics and some phys- 
ics labs were to be housed in the tow- 
ers. The completed tower (which 
became the second half of phase I) 
contains labs, classrooms, depart- 
ment offices, and professors' offices 
Jgr the Physics, Biochemistry, Poly- 



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mer Science, Er 
Chemistry departmc 
uate teaching assistants also have 
offices in the tower. Math Depart- 
ment offices and classes, some labs 
and offices of the Theoretical Physics 
department, and a few general pur- 
pose classes will be located in the 
towers that are presently under 
construction. 

Phase III, the second low rise, no 
longer exists. What was originally a 
vague idea for some sort of center for 
graduate students and was later 
planned to be a building that would 
house Applied Physics is, due to fi- 
nancial difficulties, no longer being 
planned. 



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QREEN HOUSES 




Several greenhouses can be found 
throughout different sections of 
campus belonging to either the Bo- 
tany Dept. or Plant and Soil Sci- 
ences. The greenhouses outside of 
Bowditch Hall and French Hall and 
the Durfey Conservatory all are a 
part of Plant and Soil Sciences. The 
ones outside of Clark and Morrell 
Hall are in the Botany Dept. 

The alpine house is the greenhouse 
attached to Clark Hall. All the cold 
climate plants are grown and studied 
in that building. Morrell's four green- 
houses are a little over a year old. 
The whole area contains the four 
greenhouses, storage areas, a growth 
chamber room, a potting room and 
an office. Right now the growth 
chamber room lacks the necessary 
electronic power to run the seven 



chambers, so that only three are 
working. The Physical Plant hopes to 
fix the power shortage over the sum- 
mer to complete this botanical area. 
A growth chamber is a large metal 
box that provides a very controllable 
climate to allow plants to grow under 
certain conditions or for planting 
seeds to grow. 

In the four greenhouses there are 
different types of plants to be found. 
A greenhouse exclusively for tropical 
plants is the first of the buildings. 
Inside this house there is a mecha- 
nism for simulating the climate of a 
tropical rain forest, several water 
sprays that either are on continuous- 
ly or are on for fifteen minutes every 
hour. The plants are rather exotic: 
some that produce colorful flowers 
and other, like the Venus Flytrap, 



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that eat insects. 

The next two buildings are for ex- 
perimental plants. The climate for 
the plants vary between the two 
buildings; one could find a hot and 
dry building or a rather warm area. 
Researchers are doing such experi- 
ments with the plants as discovering 
how water pollution from mills effect 
the plants or studying the genetics of 
plants, or studying cellular struc- 
ture. The plants in these houses are 
all abnormal in genes, although they 
are very similar to the normal plant. 

The last of the four greenhouses is 
the building for the permanent 
collection of plants. These plants are 
the ones used for different Botany 
classes when a certain type of plant 
is needed for a demonstration or a 
lab. 



The university greenhouses oper- 
ate all year. In these houses there are 
no bugs, except bees; all spraying for 
bugs takes place on Wednesday, 
depending on the weather. No per- 
sonal plants are allowed in the green- 
houses for fear of bringing in bugs or 
disease. Any plants that are brought 
in from the outside are stored for a 
period of time in a guest chamber 
that cleans the plants. The green- 
houses offer plants that the research- 
es do not need any more to students 
who are interested. Also, they pro- 
vide potting soil to those who need it. 
The students must bring their own 
containers for the soil or the plants, 
because there is now a shortage of 
plastic containers . 

Ronald Beckwith is the greenhouse 
manager and he works with two as- 



sistants. Mr. Beckwith declared that 
we are now in the middle of a plant 
rage. He feels that more students are 
more aware of their environment and 
a plant's contribution to the earth. 
Also, more students than a few years 
ago know how to take care of many 
different types of plants and are used 
more of an ornament. Many students 
have been going to the greenhouses 
to find plants that they like or have a 
place for in their homes or dorms . 

Already the greenhouses are too 
small for the amount of experiments 
that need to be done. In the near fu- 
ture there are no plans for new build- 
ings for the greenhouses, but soon 
the administration will have to face 
additional space. 



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What do you do with an obso- 
lete library, anyway? Here's 
what we're doing with ours . 

The building was known to most 
seniors as Goodell Library — or just 
"the Lib" — and housed approxi- 
mately 800,000 volumes for reference 
use and required reserve reading with 
a few general study areas. With 
stacks on all six levels students often 
made the attempt to climb down into 
the hot, dark, musty stacks on Level 
1 to search out that all important 
book, only to find it gone and among 
the missing. 

But all this changed with the open- 
ing of the new University Library and 
during the summer of 1973 Goodell 
Library was emptied. For most of the 
academic year '73 to '74, much of 
Goodell has remained as empty 
stacks and chairs piled on tables 
with the reserved reading room 
strangely vacant. Many of the doors 
in the building have been locked and 
the mezzanine has been dark; but 
slowly the corners of the building 
have become occupied by different 
services and offices. 



Goodell is to be renovated as soon 
as the University can obtain the nec- 
essary funds, states Jack Littlefield 
of the Planning Office. The 1934 
building and its 1959 addition will be 
renovated to ultimately house class- 
rooms and offices. In the interim, 
Goodell is being used as transitional 
space to house various University 
functions and services which have 
grown, or are being juggled while oth- 
er buildings, such as Hills, are being 
renovated. 

The sixth floor is presently being 
used for classroom space, and is un- 
der the control of the Scheduling Of- 
fice to allocate the classrooms as 
needed. The Audio-Visual Center 



moved in during late August from 
Thompson Tower and now occupies 
about eight rooms on the fifth level. 
The University's film library is han- 
dled by the A-V Center, which also 
stores and maintains the audio-vis- 
ual equipment and produces instruc- 
tional slides and tapes. The A-V 
Center also has storage rooms on the 
third level of Goodell and a darkroom 
located on the second level . 

The Everywoman's Center moved 
to fifth level in October of 1973 from 
Munson Hall where it egan as Pro- 
ject Self in 1972. Project Self offered 
courses and counselling for women 
returning to school and was staffed 
with one paid counsellor and volun- 




76 






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Left: A machine in the AV Center that cleans each film. Right: Everywom- 
an's Center. 




teers. In the short span of a year-and- 
a-half, Project Self has grown to the 
Everywoman's Center with a staff of 
42. Filling the large, high-ceilinged 
paneled room on the fifth level, the 
Center seeks to counsel women re- 
turning to school, develop a feminist 
arts program and offer employment 
counseling for the women on this 
campus. 

Located next door to the Every- 
women's Center is the Carnegie Pro- 
ject for Women, which seeks to en- 
courage more women to become pro- 
fessionals in fields traditionally cho- 
sen by men. The program, begun ear- 
ly in 1974, will also offer opportuni- 
ties for students to serve as interns in 



various fields. Behind the Carnegie 
Project, on the fifth level is the 
Communications Studies Lab and 
several offices of the Speech 
department. 

Taking up a large part of the fourth 
level are the Accounting Purchasing 
Offices, which were previously locat- 
ed in Whitmore. Also found on this 
level are the offices of BDIC (Bache- 
lors Degree in Individual Concentra- 
tion), which is a program in which 
the students create the major they 
want through a program of interdis- 
ciplinary study. To be accepted into 
the BDIC program, a student must 
submit an outline of a course of study 
and goals to be achieved, signed by a 




faculty program has grown rapidly 
and presently has 400 students fol- 
lowing an individual course of study. 

The Outreach program moved to 
the fourth level of Goodell from Ar- 
nold House in February, 1974. Oc- 
cupying two rooms and staffed by 
student volunteers. Outreach acts as 
a channel for acadmic credit for the 
200 participating students. Through 
this newly developed program, stu- 
dents can receive credit for outside 
experience relating to their field of 
study. 

The third, second and first levels 
of Goodell are primarily under the 
control of the Property Office and are 
used for storage of surplus furniture 
and state property. There is a small 
Physical Plant shop on the third lev- 
el, and a storage room for the Physics 
and Astronomy departments on the 
second level, but the lower levels are 
mainly quiet now. 



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In the summer of 1973 the new 
University Library opened to the 
public after almost a decade of work 
and effort on the part of many indi- 
viduals. Not long after the occupancy 
in 1960 of the new addition to Good- 
ell Library it was noticed that with 
the expansion in the university addi- 
tional library facilities would be 
needed in the near future. By Febru- 
ary, 1965, a planning committee had 
been established a building program 
had been formulated, the universi- 
ty's campus consultants, Sasaki, 
Dawson and DeMay Associates, had 
made recommendations on possible 
building sites and the internationally 
known architectural firm of Edward 
Durell Stone had been selected as the 
architect. 



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By late 1965 the design decision to 
build a twenty-eight story building 
on a two floor podium on the site east 
of South College was made. This de- 
sign was approved by the Board of 
Trustees in early 1966 and the prepa- 
ration of the final architectural' plans 
begun. On April, 1969, the ground 
was broken for the new building. In 
September, 1969, 2600 cubic yards of 
concrete were poured continuously to 
form the base of the new building. 
"The Great Concrete Pour" required 
the combined output of three cement 
plants, two shifts of over fifty men 
each and approximately thirty five 
trucks making twenty five trips each. 
By September, 1971, the building 
had been topped off and by June, 
1973, Goodell Library was moved 
over to the new University Library. 

During the past decade, the Uni- 
versity Library, like the university, 
has grown tremendously and 
changed in many ways. In 1962, the 
Library had a collection of 252,000 
volumes, a staff of fifty seven and no 
program of library automation. In 
December, 1972, the Library had a 
collection of 1,500,000 volumes, a 
staff of 208 and an active program of 
library automation. 

The new University Library is one 
of the largest U.S. academic library 
buildings. The 405,000 square foot 
structure provides seating for about 
3,000 readers and has a potential 
capacity of 2.5 million volumes. Two 
of the levels, the third and sixth, 
have been left out, but the building is 
designed so that they may be added 
at a later date when additional space 
is required. The two top levels are 
mechanical floors so initially twenty- 
four floors are open to the public. The 
total project cost is $16,800,000 in- 
cluding $850,000 for equipment. The 
equipment budget is much smaller 
than those of other recently complet- 
ed library buildings of smaller size as 
a result there are some equipment 
deficits. 

Much of the Library's activities 
are centered in the main level which 
is accessable from two stairs leading 



from the entrance level. Originally, 
access to this level was to be by esca- 
lators but budget limitations neces- 
sitated substituting stairs. Located 
on the main level are the card cata- 
log, the reference desks and collec- 
tion, current periodicals and newspa- 
pers, a browsing collection, college 
catalogs, a copy center, new books 
display and the microform room. The 
Main Level also includes office and 
work areas for most of the Library's 
staff; Technical Services, Reference 
and Interlibrary Loan, Public Serv- 
ices, Systems and Bibliography. The 
Bibliography Division is together for 
the first time in one location and in 
an area adjacent to the card catalog 
and the reference collections. Tech- 
nical Services are located in the 
north end of the level. Although floor 
space is limited, all of the depart- 
ments within the Division are locat- 
ed in one area in an arrangement that 
expedites the rapid processing of li- 
brary materials. 

The high rise portion of the struc- 
ture contains general, individual and 
department studies, book stacks and 
Special Collection Archives. The 
26th floor is the highest usable level 
of the building. It is enclosed by glass 
walls and surrounded by promenades 
with magnificent panoramic views of 
the campus and surrounding area. 
This colloquium floor features 
lounges and lecture rooms available 
for library and book-related meetings 
and programs. The second level 
houses the Circulation Services, 
bringing together their principal 
work areas for the first time. In addi- 
tion to the area occupied by Circula- 
tion, Reserve and Stack Mainte- 
nance, about one-third of the floor is 
devoted to a reading room. 

Of the twenty four useable levels in 
the tower, twelve stack floors hold 
the bulk of the collection. These are 
alternated with six floors of individu- 
al and departmental studies so that 
there are two stack floors between 
each study floor. Each stack floor has 
a capacity of 125,000 volumes. Thus 
from each study floor, stacks with a 



capacity of 250,000 volumes are only 
one flight of stairs away, and stacks 
with a capacity of 500,000 volumes 
are within two flights. On each study 
floor are a typing room, a building 
telephone so that readers can query 
library service desks without return- 
ing to the main floor and a small 
room for the use of handicapped stu- 
dents. On three of the study floors 
small coin operated copiers are avail- 
able and on one floor a number of 
computer terminals are installed 
which connect the user with the Uni- 
versity Computer Center. 

Each study floor contains six de- 
partment studies and individual 
studies for 86 readers. There are ten 
large individual studies on each floor 
which are assigned to two persons 
each. Individual studies are available 
for faculty, graduate students and 
honors students doing library 

research. 

The new building can accommo- 
date approximately 3,000 readers; 
nearly three times as many as Good- 
ell Library. In addition to the reader 
space available in the departmental 
and individual studies, each stack 
level has fifty-six carrels around the 
perimeter of the building, over 300 
seats are available on the main level 
and another 572 seats available on 
the general study levels on the fourth 
and fifth floors and on the 
Circulation/Reserve level on the sec- 
ond floor. Access to the latter three 
levels is also available through a sep- 
arate staircase on the east side of the 
building. By opening the east lobby 
it is possible to keep these three 
floors open after the rest of the build- 
ing has been closed. 

Even with the new space the li- 
brary has problems that must be 
worked out. UMass- Amherst has al- 
ready set up programs with UMass- 
Boston and Worcester, but this is not 
enough. The University Library is 
going to need to find a library partner 
with either the Boston or Albany li- 
braries. It is hard to imagine that our 
new library is going to be too small in 
the near future, but already authori- 
ties are working on this problem. 



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CNEIP JIFRICA CHOUSE 




New Africa House functions in a 
number of compensates for the Third 
World Community in the five college 
area. As well as providing a spiritual 
and cultural link with our heritage; it 
also serves a number of day to day 
needs. Most popularly known about 
are Afro-American Studies and the 
CEEBS program. Less well known is 
the Lumuba Hut, a snack bar provid- 
ing nutritious black cuisine as well as 
a quiet setting to enjoy your meal. 
There are two day schools and a bar- 
ber shop which provides convenient 
services to the Black community. In 
addition there is a dance studio, the 
art gallery and a large study hall lo- 
cated in the basement, the first floor 
and the second respectively. 

New Africa also provides space for 
Third World organizations on cam- 
pus such as; Afro-Am, Harambee, 
Drum Magazine and the Black Sci- 
entist Association. It is the home of 
one of the country's most respected 
departments of Afro-American 
Studies. 



The New Africa House is an entity 
unto itself, a self governing body. It 
is governed by the New Africa House 
steering Committee which is com- 
posed of the Black Scientist Associa- 
tion Carribean students, Third 
World Central Area, Black Caucus of 
Southwest, Upward Bound, Black 
Student Psycological Association, 
CEEBS, Department of Afro-X 
American Studies, African Students 
Association, Drum Magazine and 
Black Action Team. 

Dedicated to Black cultural educa- 
tion, propagation and preservation, 
the Center is expanding as rapidly as 
the Students' need. There is a f, 
amount of pride generated around 
the House and unspoken promise by 
everyone to increase it'; 
the community. Plans for next year 
include: adding space for the Black 
News Service and the Black Mass 
Communications Project. Just two 
more ways of expanding the scope of 
New Africa. 



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CUCMASS CBOSTOn 



The University of Massachusetts 
in Boston opened its doors on Janu- 
ary 28, 1974, to an enrollment of 5700 
students. UMass -Boston makes the 
third member of the University of 
Massachusetts system joining 
UMass-Amherst and the Worcester 
Medical School. The new Boston 
complex enabled the school to move 
from the crowded former office build- 
ing in Park Square to the Columbia 
Point cite. 

The $133 million campus was built 
on the old city dump spot and is 
about three miles from downtown 
Boston. The building was nearly fin- 
ished, but a few workmen remained 
for some final work and gave direc- 
tions to bewildered students. The 
complex, consisting of several build- 
ings, built overlooking the Boston 
Bay part of the Atlantic Ocean. 



Eighty percent of the students 
used public transportation. A garage 
is available, but only one thousand 
checked into the facilities, two 
hundred less than expected. The fee 
of the garage has been primarily set 
at $1.50, but will be adjusted to un- 
derwrite the shuttle bus service. 

An expansion of the campus will be 
more difficult for Boston, being sur- 
rounded by ocean and the Columbia 
Point housing complex, than Am- 
herst with its open spaces. For now 
there is an adequate, long awaited 
and deserved campus for the eastern 
Massachusetts' student or the stu- •« 
dent interested in state-owned edu- 
cation offered in the city. Like it was 
for the Amherst Aggies, UMass-Bos- 
ton is the beginning of a rajjidly 
growing monster. ' t || """i -». 





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The planning for Tobin Hall began 
about 1962. At this time in the Psy- 
chology Department there were nine 
faculty members, and the expected 
growth of the department was to add 
between twenty-one and thirty-one 
new members of the faculty. The 
administration doubted the Psychol- 
ogy department's figures and felt 
that if a Liberal Arts Building was 
constructed to house the Psych. 
Dept. and a few others it would solve 
the lack of space problem for Psy- 
chology and save money at the same 
time. Five years later, the Psych. 
Dept. was in their rapid growth peri- 
od. More students were taking 
Psych, courses and becoming Psych, 
majors than was expected. In 1967 
the faculty numbered twenty-two. 
The Psych. Dept. changed their pro- 
jected numbers of faculty size to six- 
ty and a little over one hundred-fifty 
graduate students, which is the cur- 
rent size of the department. It was 
then known that the Psych. Dept. 
could not share a building with an- 
other department . 

About five million dollars was ap- 
propriated (plus a five percent infla- 
tion allowance) for the Liberal Arts 
Building in 1963. Rapid inflation hit 
the money for this building and cut 
the equipment funds by about twen- 
ty-five percent. A request for seven 
hundred thousand dollars more was 
eventually granted. By 1967 the uni- 
versity knew that the building would 
house the Psych. Dept. only; two 
years later construction began. The 
architect of the building was Barry 
Coleth and the builders were the 
Fontaine Brothers. The Psychology 
Department started to move in by 
October of 1972 from their areas in 
Bartlett Hall, Middlesex and Berk- 
shire House. Everyone who was mov- 
ing over to Tobin was in by Thanks- 
giving of 1972. 

Today the Psychology Department 
is located in Tobin mainly, but they 
still have some space in Bartlett, 



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Middlesex and Berkshire. Tobin 
houses many crucial parts of the 
Psychology Dept. important not only 
to the school and dept., but also to 
the community. 

The first floor of Tobin has the 
Psychology Service Center, which 
provides a mental health clinic for 
the public and training for students 
ijiajoring in Clinical Psychology. The 
necessary mechanical room for heat, 
electricity, air system, etc. and a 
room for storage is also located on the 
first floor. In addition, a third area 



completes the rooms on the primary 
level; an electronical and a metal 
shop can be found there too. These 
two shops make much of the research 
equipment needed by the dept. Ei- 
ther the graduate student, or the por- 
fessor can do the work themsevles, or 
give the ideas to one of the men who 
works in the shop and he will do it for 
whomever wants it. 

The second floor includes one large 
classroom and research space. The 
research space is many different size 
rooms equipped for large discussions 









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or small conversations. Some of the 
rooms have two-way mirrors. All are 
decorated in a comfortable, modern, 
colorful style. One of the most amaz- 
ing rooms on campus is also located 
on this floor, a soundproof room. The 
room is filled with foam pyramids on 
the ceiling, all walls, and the floor. 
The floor has a chicken wire across it 
to allow people to walk around with- 
out touching the foam. When stand- 
ing in the room with the vault -type 
door shut it is impossible to hear any 
sound, even if it is a scream. Also 
your ears pop in this room. A well- 
equipped computer and date is also 
on this floor. 

The third floor is used for class- 
room space and different types of 
research space. Also some offices are 
found on this floor. The next three 
floors, although including different 
things, are set up in a similar man- 
ner. On the outside edge of the floor 
are offices, lounges, classrooms, and 
seminar rooms. The inner edge coft- 
tains research space. 

Monkeys, rats, cats and pigeons 
are housed on the fourth floor. The 
fifth floor contains more rats, guinea 
pigs, and hamsters. The sixth floor 
holds other animals. The Psychology 
Dept. has three full time animal men 
to watch over them and make sure 
they are fed. 

January of 1973 brought a major 
fire to the fifth floor which has not 
been repaired as yet. The fire de- 
stroyed most of the research area and 
ruined many thousands of dollars 
worth of equipment. Some of the fire- 
damaged floor has been cleared for 
some wok. The money has just been 
given to the department to fix the 
floor, so that it will probably be fixed 
for next year. 

Tobin is a building that was very 
much needed, but now is already too 
small. Tobin helped the department 
come together and hopefully, Tobin 
can grow to keep the Psychology 
Department together. 



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Although there are alterna- 
tives, walking is still the 
most reliable form of trans 
u^. portation. 




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Professor Dario Politella ex- 
amines our mid-semester phen 
omenon. 

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The streak is not for the meek. 

That's the very first conclusion 
to be drawn from raw data available 
from the studies, both textual 
and photographic, that have been 
appearing in the nations press. 

It takes guts to practice 

what students have been preaching, 

since their coming out of the 

campus doldrums that followed those 

halcyon days when they drove 

goldfish down their alimentary 

canals. 

Nowadays they're letting literally 
it all hangout. 

And from the other side of the 
lectern, the professors see that 
this is good. 



As student-watchers of experience 
and devotion some professors are 
predicting that a result of 
streaking is that campus lifestyles 
will be better. And streaking is 
only the first manifestation. For 
as soon as students succeed in 
exercising this devil within 
they'll find another. 

Like inhibitions about dress, 
contempt for age proofs, distaste 
for the Establishment they will 
inevitiblyjoin marriage and 
motherhood. 

Streakers are obviously the 
leaders of the New Generation. For 
they are already putting into 
practice what the White House has 
been practicing since Watergate 1972: 
hide nothing and keep America moving. 

An editorial in the University 
of Maine student newspaper recently 
suggested that even President Nixon 
might be able to regain some of his 
credibility if he streaked from 
the White House to the Justice 
Department, in front of television 
cameras. 

"The American public would cheer 
the President for finally exposing 
himself." 

Further proof, if needed, that 



the streakers are heading for fame 
and fortune in politics is indicated 
by the heady slogans they have conjured. 

"Have you got the cheek to streak?" 
is the challenge at the University 
of Louisville. 

"Stop your grinin, drop your linen." 

The echo comes from Berkley, 
where University of California 
students have been smarting at 
their apathy, since Mario Savio 
led the Free Speech Movement in 
1964 that began the student 
revolts that spread across the country. 
In 1974, their cry became "Hell yes, 
we'll undress." 

Mad Ave couldn't have done better. 
But then, in the eyes of the New 
Generation they're too meek to streak. 

The spring rite of barreling in 
the buff has come as no surprise to 
academics, both teaching and administrative 
who know the fullness of the moon 
and the approaching vernal equinox 
portend that the saps would soon be 
running. It's happened every year 
since the Greeks began their Olympiad 
with a run in the raw. 

Three Yalies remembered. And they 



102 




streaked the streets of New Haven 
accompanied by a fully clothed guide 
carrying a torch. 

And as if to emphasize the 
educational aspects of the new 
campus caper The New York Times has 
reported that even a trio of streakers 
appeared at a lecture on Roman history 
at Princeton University, "It could 
not be immediately ascertained whether 
they were attempting to illustrate 
the discussion or to comment on 
civilization's decline or fall." 

Another aspect of the streaking 
movement which has aroused admiration 
among professors is the talent for 
organizing which has surfaced on 
the campuses. 

Directing the dashes at St. Louis 
University is the National Collegiate 
Streaking Association. At the State 
University Center at New Paltz, N.Y. 
it's the New Paltz Intramural 
Streaking Club. 

Under the banner "We have nothing 
to hide," some Harvard students 
run the gauntlet organized as FUDA 
Fully Unclothed Dashing Activists. 

And while "streak control" is into 
things at Texas Technological University 



activities at Indiana University 
are decentralized into outfits 
like the Colonial Crest Apartments 
Streaker Club and the Dunn Hill 
Apartments Streakers. 

But the group that has shown the 
most imagination at least as far as 
English teachers are concerned is 
at Penn State. Someone there with an 
appreciation for acronyms has conjured 
the Association for Student Streakers 
(A.S.S.). 

To streak undoubtedly is not for 
the meek. 

Where did it all start? 

Professors with a penchant for 
history have looked to the popular 
press for the answer. 

An editor at the University of 
Bridgeport's student newspaper 
says it all begun at the University 
of Maryland in November of 1973. 
One press service credits University 
of Florida. And at the same time 
it discovered one Fred R. Pierce, 
who was expelled from Stanford 
University in 1918 for sprinting 
his bare bottom past sorority row. 
Now 74, Mr. Justice Pierce is retired 
from the California Appeals Court. 



There are other conclusions a 
professor may draw from the serious 
side of the podium. Former University 
of Massachusetts president John 
Lederle, who now teaches political 
science at the Amherst campus, has 
told his students that "It's better 
than painting clenched fists on the 
buildings." 

At the University of Maine at 
Crone there was a suggestion that 
streaking be adopted as a varsity 
sport with annual Big Ten playoffs 
in a "Lady Godiva Bowl." 

And under a photo showing nude 
couples at the end of the sprint, 
a University of Massachusetts 
Daily Collegian writer asks, 
"What is the student body coming 
to?" 

At Indiana University a psychology 
major told an inquiring newsman that 
"The whole practice is insane and 
shouldn't be analyzed." 

But from a professor's point of 
view streaking can be scholarly. 

Socet tuum. 



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So much time is spent doing 
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Extra-Curricular 





121 



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Black 

Repertory 

Theatre 

An adaption of Chinois Achebe's classic 
novel, "Things Fall Apart", was present- 
ed by the Black Repertor\ Theatre. Es- 
ther Terry, a member of the compan\ , 
adapted the novel for the stage and di- 
rected the production. 

Mr. Achebe's novels deal w ith the cultur- 
al clash between traditional .African 
modes and the colonial presence. Recog- 
nized internationalK as masterpieces, 
the novels have engendered the modern 
school of African fiction. 

The Black Repertor\ Theatre is made up 
of students from the valle\ and faculty 
from the Five College area. The produc- 
tion represented the creative collabora- 
tion across disciplines of two members of 
the Five College Black facult\, and w as 
the most ambitious undertaking b\ the 
theatre to date. 




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123 



STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 



Parents who are triistiiiii their children to 
make a ne\N world out of the l)iireauera- 
e\-ridden y;o\ernments of their genera- 
tion — forget it. 

In Massachusetts it isespeciall\ true, 
because the Comnionw ealth is well 
know n for its political patronage and 
top-heav\- go\erning s\stem. where o\ er 
8.5 percent of the state s entire labor 
force are on the public pa\ roll. 

Students of the new. generation now pre- 
paring the political takeo\ er from their 
parents appear to be going their parents 
one better. 

In a communit\ of 22.000 students, oxer 
400 are in\ ol\ ed in school go\ ernment. 
And the issues aren t proms, parties or 
picnics, either. The\ manipulate student 
ta.xes and student policy. The\ not only 



decide how much students w ill be as- 
sessed each semester, the\ also divide 
the mone\ and distribute it in the "best 
interest of the students. 

These student leaders are not dealing 
w ith pett\ cash. The\ have control of 
more than half a million dollars per year. 
In 1973-74, the budget for the Student 
Senate was 8863,000. For 1974-75, the 
budget is closer to SI million. 

While the mone> w as distributed to 46 
organizations last \ear, more than 50 
have applied for funding in 1974-75. 

The mone\ goes to the student new spa- 
per, radio station, yearbook, or an\ of a 
long list of groups. 

But, the mone\ allocated to student gov- 
ernment groups, like the area govern- 





ments, has a long w a\ to get to where it 
is going. Mone\ appropriated tOi^n area 
government must be distributed to or- 
ganizations and committees in that area. 
For example. Southwest Residential Col- 
lege (SW), received 832,000 for the 1973- 
74 school year. That money w as then 
budgeted by the SW Budget Committee 
and distributed to the Women's Center, 
CJenter for Racial Understanding, Black 
Caucus, Resource Center, Academic 
Affairs Office, Hampden Student Cen- 
ter, plus the AssembK s Committees and 
an\ proposals that came up during the 
\ear. 

For the governments, distribution of 
funds is not c.vtremcK complicated. But, 
for the group that wants the monex, , 
there is a bureaucratic back-up 
comparable to the present s\ stem in 
Washington, D.C^ 

Money is available from sources other 
than the student government. The Pro- 
vost has funds, the \ ice-Chancellor has 
funds, and there is a Cultural Enrich- 
ment Fund (CEF ). To share in this bo- 




nanza, one needs only to know who can 
give mone\' to w hom, the proper order in 
which one must climb the ladder to the 
mone\-, and who "the godfather is on 
top. 

A dorm government decides it needs 
funding for an activity or House im- 
provement. First, it must tap CEF mon- 
ey; if there is no money available, the 
students can go to either the Vice-Chan- 
ceilor or their area assembh-. However, 
if their need is not included in the criter- 
ia of the CEF, then the dorm can go di- 
rectly to the other sources. 

If the dorm decides to go to their Assem- 
bly, the request is brought before the 
Finance Committee. There it can sit or it 
can be sent to the Assembi\ \\ ith a rec- 
ommendation. At the AssembK , it can be 
debated, tabled, passed or defeated. 

If defeated, a dorm can tr\ the Chancel- 
lor or the Student Government Associa- 
tion or they can try to raise the mone\- 
themselves. Raising money is usualK- the 
easiest, but there too, there are compli- 



cations in the s\ stem in trying to get an 
event approved. 

If the m one \is approved, the dorm must 
wait for the mone\transfer from the 
Assembly to the dorm, via the Recog- 
nized Student Organization Office 
(RDO ). If the proposal involves a work 
order for the Physical Plant, there is a 
long wait for the plant to call the num- 




ber. There are certain procedures that 
must be followed throughout the pro- 
cess, and leaving out any procedure 
could result in delay. It took one dorm 
almost a year to request, get approved, 
and receive e.xercycles, for example. 

Like all government s\ stems, some get 
money and some don't. But all must fol- 
loyv rules for getting funding, or to find 
the proper loop-holes. One technical er- 
ror can mean that the funds are cut or 
frozen at the direction of student leaders, 
their constitutions and their Robert's 
Rules of Order. 

"Play ing politics" is as important to stu- 
dent government as it is to the real 
world's political systems. Student gov- 
ernment, like all government, is made up 
of persons yvith a.xes to grind. Some of 
them are House representatives. Vying 
for top priority, each is convinced that 
his/her dorm is in more desperate need 
of money for painting halUv ays, buying 
exercy cles, pool tables or receiving sub- 
sidies for parties. 



To set such liills throiisj;h takfs iitulcr- 
stancliiit; ot how the system works. In the 
Southwt'st Ri-sick'iitial area, for t'xainpk'. 
two top priorities were comhatiiiij; racism 
and Sfxism. All interest groups practice a 
third prioritx : the proposal must he in 
the best interest oF a majoritv of the stu- 
dents. Organizations constantK insist 
that tlu'ir ser\ices, be it sk\cli\ ing. coin 
eolleeting or science fiction w riting. 
greatK affect the Lni\ersit\ population. 

With so nuun interests, interesting so 
man\ students, the Assemblies rareU 
refuse funding requests It is important 
to support the student interests, and it is 
important to strengthen the area govern- 
ments. What better wa\ to de-centralize 
than letting the Areas offer financial 
support. 

But. the SW As.sembly spent over S II, 000 
in one semester. That left less that SI, 000 
for the Spring 1974 semester. The 





President of this area w as upset at the 
amount spent and felt it wasn t spent on 
worth while projects. 

The AssembK persons were annoyed 
too, but the\ can t go back now. To solve 
the problem of being short of funds, SW, 
along w ith the other financialU drained 
areas, sponsored a bill to increase the 
student ta.\ and got it passed. 

In the past, one amount w as charged for 
"Student Activities Ta.x Fund" (SATF). 




It was decided that the .\rea (Govern- 
ments needed more money and another 
tax w as going to be added to the bill. It 
w as defeated, however, because, accord- 
ing to an SGA Budget Committee mem- 
ber, the students might not understand. 

Instead, the SATF money w ill be in- 
creased from $24.25 per semester, to 
approximateU $o0.50 per semester, de- 
pending on the exact amount negotiated. 
At present, they anticipate a $5.75 in- 
crease, per semester, in the Area Govern- 
ment s budget. This is an 85 per cent in- 
crease for the Areas from last year. 
When asked if the students w ere aw are 
of the increase that the student leaders 
had planned, the response was a muffled, 
'not exactK . No referendum, or vote of 
any sort was taken of the students. 

The student government system is not 
unlike the situation they 11 face in the 
real w orld. The student leaders are 




d 





learning their lessons well: short of 
mone> r" Increase taxes. 

Their parents are sa\ ing that the stu- 
dents of the Se\enties are regressing to 
the Fifties. The\ charge that the students 
are apathetic, uninterested in their fu- 
ture and bored w ith political mo\enient 
of the Si.xties. 

Perhaps the students are a bit nostalgic ' 
b\ developing fads such as streaking. But 
politics is certainK not out of the picture. 
Students have more pow er in schools 
now than ever before. Students are on 
advisor) boards, dealing w ith ever\ thing 
from food service and academic pro- 
gramming to interview ing administra- 
tors. Students operate their own Student 
Unions, and form lobb\ groups at the 



state Capitols. 

Students don t riot as much an\ more, 
and demonstrations ha\'e reduced drasti- 
calK . Toda\ s students seem to be work- 
ing w ithin the "s\stem . The question is, 
is that good':^ Are the students follow ing 
in the footsteps of politicians who have 
steeped this countr\- w ith a bureaucracy 
so complex that onl\ another politician 
can even begin to understand how the 
s\stem works':' 

At U. Mass., things don t look promising 
for change. Students control, manipulate 
and practice their oral exercises in poli- 
ticking. The students, w ith no conscious 
help from the administration, have de- 
vised their ver\' own complex bureaucra- 
c\ for other students to get tangled in. 




Many Had to Succumb 

to Reality And 

Work... 



Not all students were fortunate enough 
to receive scholarships or have their four 
years, or more, at UMass paid for by par- 
ents or summer earnings. Many had to 
succumb to reality and work during the 
academic year to support themselves and 
their extra-curricular activities. 

Appro.ximately 5,000 students were em- 
ployed on-campus by the university this 
year. The Campus Center ranked first in 
hiring, providing such jobs as bartend- 
ing, bouncing, cashiering, and vvaitress- 
ing. The dining commons, library, and 
school of education opened up other 
areas of employment to the increasing 
number of students desiring work. Work- 
study programs, offered through the 
Financial Aid office, provided 500 jobs, 
though the number requesting place- 
ment far surpassed the positions avail- 
able. As happened in many other areas of 
the university, funds for financial aid 
were cut back while the number of per- 
sons applying continued to increase. As 
an alternative, many students looked off- 
campus for employment. Local firms 
offered and unestimated number of jobs; 
Most were difficult to obtain and fol- 
lowed that old cliche: "The early bird 
gets the worm. ' 




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The job market was brightened, how- 
ever, by the opening of the Mountain 
Farms Mall on Route 9, which helped 
to ease the situation through the de- 
mand of personnel. 



129 




UMOC 



The \ear 1973-1974 was highlighted by 

unprecidented grow th in the Outing 

Club, as both the club membership and 

the equipment locker inventory doubled. 

This growth has facilitated the club s 

primary aim; the promotion within the 

University of an active interest in the 

out-of-doors. 

The increase in size was accompanied by 

an even larger increase in the number of 

trips being taken; UMass Outing Club 

members were active in virtually every 

part of the United States. In addition to 

the longer trips over vacation periods to 

such places as the Grand Tetons and 

Mexico, there were many weekend trips 

to all areas of the Northeast. Canoeing, 

camping, rock-climbing, caving, hiking, 

cross country skiing, snowshoeing, and 

ice climbing were only a few areas of 

activity this year. 







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130 




Ski Club 







73-74 officers: 
Harry Charych, president 
Chuck Beaudin, vice-president 
Phil Saluter, vice-president 
Debbie Belanski, treasurer 
Michelle Riox, secretary 
Connie Saluter, secretary 



This year the Umass Ski Club was more 
active than it had ever been in the past. 
Both skiing and socializing were the 
main focal points. Since the ski club is 
self-sufficient, the first semester was 
devoted to fund raising. The main money 
maker this year w as the annual used ski 
sale held in the Campus Center at the 
beginning of December. $150,000 of 
used skis, boots, poles, and clothing was 
offered for sale. Many first-time skiers 
were able to outfit themselves complete- 
ly at minimal cost. 

Because of the severe lack of snow dur- 
ing December, there weren t any ski ac- 
tivities, but interscession was a busy 
time. The club sponsored trips to 
Innsbruck, Austria, Canada, Sugar- 
bush, and Jay Peak. 

Second semester was devoted to spend- 
ing the money made first semester on 
skiing and partving. One night a week 
the club provided free buses to Berkshire 
East Ski Area. The special all night lift 
ticket rate was only $2.00 and a live band 
helped with the socializing after skiing. 
It was a rare occasion when the buses 
returned before 2 A.M. It was a pity for 
those with 8 o clock classes the next day, 
but most felt it was worth it. 



131 



On Februar\' 16 the club sponsored ski 
races for its members. For most of the 
participants, this v\as their first time 
running slalom gates. Some left thinking 
of the Olympics in 1976, others left deep 
holes in the snow in places where they 
almost made the gate. An awards cele- 
bration was held afterwards with tro- 
phies going to the fastest three male and 
female racers. The club provided beer, 
v\ ine, and cheese to help the celebration 
along. For some, the hardest part of the 
day was finding their way back to the 
bus. 

Every Saturda\ when ski conditions 
were good, the club provided free bus 
transportation to big areas in Vermont 
such as Stratton, Killington, and Bromely 
with a discount on the lift ticket. 

During spring break, the club ran trips to 
Quebec, Jay Peak, and Sugarloaf. 

Storms bombed Vermont for the entire 
week before vacation and skiing was bet- 
ter than it had been all winter 





1*9 



The Massachusetts Public Interest Re- 
search Group (MassPIRG ) is a non-profit 
corporation, inspired by consumer — 
advocate Ralph Nader and de\ oted to 
issues of public concern. MassPIRG \\ as 
formed this \ ear b\ consolidation of the 
Western Mass Public Interest Research 
Group (WMPIRG)and the Eastern Mass 
Public Interest Research Group (Mass- 
PIRG East ). It is one of 20 PIRGs now 
operating on American college campus- 
es, with others still in the planning 
stages. 

MassPIRG is funded b\ voluntar\- contri- 
butions of $4 per \ ear b\ students of 
Massachusetts colleges and universities. 
Contributions finance a full-time staff of 
professionals who supervise MassPIRG 
acti\ities under the direction of a student 
Board of Directors. The staff of research- 
ers, writers, law\ersand an en\ ironmen- 
tal scientist work in close cooperation 
with students from participating schools. 
Through their active participation in 
MassPIRG projects and polic\making 
decisions, students gain practical experi- 
ence in public interest research and or- 
ganizing and, in most cases, can receive 
academic credit for their work 

This \ ear, MassPIRG: "Researched the 
question of nuclear power plant safety, 
publishing a 25 page report which called 
for a moratorium on nuclear plant con- 



MassPIRG 



struction, and brought Ralph Nader to 
Massachusetts on a four da\- barnstorm- 
ing speaking tour to promote their i)ill 
before the Mass state legislature to 
halt all construction of nuclear power 
facilities until the legislature has had 
a chance to review the hazards. 

"Won a precedent setting suit block- 
ing construction of a $500 million in- 
terstate — standard highwa\- in west- 
ern New England. 

"Continued legal action designed to 
challenge the constitutionality of state 
public utilit\' rate-setting procedures on 
the grounds that consumers are not ade- 
quateU represented at rate hearings. 

"Intervened in Federal Power Commis- 
sion hearings regarding licenses of five 
hydroelectric dams on the Connecticut 
River, spurring restoration of migrating 
fish to the river and decreasing erosion 



and other detrimental effects of pow er 
plant operation. 

"Monitored the implementation of the 
1972 Clean Water Act Amendments in 
Massachusetts. 

"Undertook numerous other projects re- 
leated to the public interest. 




V,»<r*'!'i- .*"*: 



i\;i^/:- 






'iMf. 













w- 



fii-x }»■:'!• ■,'■•- ■■'•:. 



w 'i 
'.-_^< -' 










The North American Students Against 
Fires Competition was held in Mari- 
nette, Wisconsin May 1-May4, 1974. 

This was the second in a series of engi- 
neering competitions sponsored by 
SCORE (Student Competitions on Rele- 
vant Engineering ), the first being the 
Urban X'ehicle Design Competition in 
which Univ. of Mass. was the winner of 
the Safety Award. 

The UMass Team that went to the com- 
petition at Marinette consisted of Diane 
Bradford, Mechanical Engineering; Jen- 



n>- R\an, Electrical Engineering; Peter 
Cadieu.x, Electrical Engineering; Rob- 
ert Hopkins, Psychology; Bruce Whit- 
more, Business; and Dr. Paul Tartaglia, 
Facult)- Advisor, Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. Also entered w ere projects b\' David 
O Conner and Paul Grocki, both in Me- 
chanical Engineering, who were unable 
to attend the competition. The competi- 
tion ran very smoothly for its three and 
one half da\ duration thanks to the ef- 
forts of the SAF Co-ordinating Commit- 
tee (students from Georgia Tech ) and 
the Ansul Company, one of the leading 
fire fighting research companies in the 
country, who hosted the competition at 
their research facilities. 

The competition ended Saturday, May 4, 
and was followed by an impressive fire 
fighting demonstration put on b\' the 
Ansul Company Fire Fighting School 
instructors. The aw ards banquet was 
held Saturday evening. Two UMass en- 
tries won awards — a third place in the 
Protection and Rescue Category by Rob- 
ert Hopkins and Bruce Whitmore for 
their impro\ed design of fire fighting 
clothing and a Special Av\ard in the Fire 
Fighting Category by Diane Bradford 
for her automatic oven fire extinguisher. 





mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 




As an alternative 
to academics and 
the use of the 
mind alone, the 
Crafts Shop pro- 
vided students 
with the opportun- 
ity to use their 
hands and create, 
to learn skills, 
and to gain a 
sense of satis- 
faction by actually 
making something 
with their own hands 
in a time when 
everything is made 
by machine. 




134 




Craftshop 



Programs such as silk screening semi- 
nars, a four-week course in ceramics, sil- 
ver jewelry workshops, and workshops in 
darkroom techniques of photography 
were offered by the center in addition to 
such crafts as leathermaking and other 
skills. 

Open 6 days a week, the Crafts Shop sold 
inexpensive materials and provided the 
tools necessary to create beautiful, and 
original, leather belts and pocketbooks, 
silver rings and bracelets, or just about 
anything else one desired to make. All 
that was required was time and patience; 
the end product provided the 
satisfaction. 




135 



:a 



A student-run communit\ mental health 
center, Room to Move has struggled to 
keep au are of the changing needs of the 
student bod\ and to develop effective 
ways fo meeting these needs. It has 
served as a vehicle for communication 
between the "folk medicine of the 
street and professional medicine and has 
been instrumental in developing new 
models of health care. The staff is aware 
of many of the social and spiritual issues 
underlying drug abuse and strives to 
provide services which will help persons 
resolve some of these issues. 

The drug education outreach program 
provides drug information, including 
workshops in all aspects of drugs for the 
university community, dormitory coun- 
selor training work-shops in drugs and 








Room To Move 



drug abuse, and personal growth work- 
shops, in which persons are encouraged 
to develop themselves through such 
areas as art and movement. 

Much of our effort is directed toward 
helping persons find alternatives to drug 
use. Teams composed of trained staff 
members conduct workshops in such al- 
ternatives as altered states of conscious- 
ness, or alternative "highs", such as 
those experienced through voga, exer- 
cise, and meditation. A Black Action 
team is involved in all aspects of educa- 
tion and counselling in the Third World. 
Alcohol abuse, now cited as the number 
one drug problem in the United States, is 
being dealt with by the alcohol team, 
which holds rap sessions Wednesday 







m ■^aK^,n - 


'Wr^Hh 



136 



nights in addition to workshops and 
counselling programs. 

Room to Move is distinguished from 
other counselling centers in that we are a 
crisis intervention center. Persons strug- 
gling with drugs, alcohol, or psychologi- 
cal problems seek help here. Counseling 
is done in both short-term and long-term 
programs; the stigma connected with the 
Mental Health Center is not found here 
because people feel at ease. There is a 
sense of community among the staff and 
hopefully among the people who drop- 
in. 

In a period of confusion and despair 
we are trying to help individuals find a 
source for positive growth within them- 
selves and with each other. 





a place to hv listt'iicd to 

& to 1)C' heard ^ , . 
to Ik- supported \\ hilc 

\ oil natlu'i" \ our torccs 

6i get \ our heariugs. 
a fresh h)ok at alti'inatix es 

6; some uew uisights 
to taei' \oui' tears — 

— \ our needs, 
to eonie to a deeision 
Al take tlie eouiaiie to act 
6c to take tlu' risks 
that li\ inu cU'iiuuuls. 




137 




Concert 
Committee 



The year 1973-1974 marked the return of 
concerts to the Curry Hicks Cage after a 
silence of three years. The resuU w as less 
than spectacular from the point of view 
of attendance. 

In October the Concert Committee pre- 
sented Donny Hathaway and Chick Co- 
rea. The audience numbered 1100, less 
than one-half the capacity of the Cage. 
In November, John Mayall and Bruce 
Springsteen played before an audience 
of 1600 persons. The following night 
Mayall and Maria Mulduar entertained 
2600 persons. All three concerts were 
fine shows musically; the fact that they 
had to be given on Sunday or Monday 
nights and a general lack of interest in 
these particular types of music contribut- 
ed to the consistently poor attendance. 




At the beginning of the spring semester 
the Committee planned to present Bon- 
nie Raitt for two shows in the Student 
Union Ballroom. The shows were sold 
out in two and one-half days. Two days 
before the show Bonnie cancelled her 
performance. As a replacerrtent, the 
Concert Committee presented the Jon 
Pousette-Dart String Band and Mitch 
Chakour with the Mission Band. The 
concert attracted less than 200 persons. 

The year has been a generally disap- 
pointing one. The Concert Committee 
has lost most of its money and its opti- 
mism about the future of concerts at U 
Mass. Without the support of the student 
body, the future looks pretty dim. 






140 




Greg Somerville. Sonja Bt'nnett. Carol Ingram. Dr. Levi Watkins. 

BLACK SCIENTIST SOCIETY 



The Black Scientist Societ\ is an ora;ani- 
zation to unite undergraduate and tiradu- 
ate Black students who ha\ e a common 
goal of achieving a degree or degrees 
within a scientific discipline. 

The B.S.S. strives towards academic ex- 
cellence by the development of educa- 
tional support s\ stems for its members, 
to insure their successful pursuit of their 
individual disciplines. 

The B.S.S. tries to create "New Black 
Experiences in scientific postures. The 
Societ\ as a viable vehicle for promulga- 
tion of minorities into the schools of sci- 
ence and \\ ill address itself \\ ith recruit- 
ing and placement of students w ithin the 
ph\sical science areas. 

The B.S.S. has been successful in initiat- 
ing and executing inter-communication 
and relevanc} between the Black scien- 
tist, the Black communit) and Black en- 
terprise. The organization will further 
develop the concept of projects b% Black 
scientists for the Black communit\ . 



The B.S.S. tries to provide support for 
Black programs on campus, primarily 
programs dealing w ith ad\ ancement of 
minorities w ithin the hard sciences. Our 
group is imique in that as students, we 
have unified our efforts and concerns 
into a working task force whose focus 
and thrust has been to aid in the educa- 
tion of our Brothers and Sisters. 

VVe have our credibilit\ in that we 
complement minorit\ program cffecti\e- 
ness, thus bridging the gap betw een rhet- 
oric and pragmatism. 

The Black Scientist Societ\ runs se\ eral 
different programs during the regular 
school semester which include trips, 
guest speakers, films, participation in 
minorit\ recruitment programs, and 
meetings at regular interxals. What is 
pictured here is the societ\ s finest event. 
At the end of the school v ear the societ\ 
holds an annual reception — this is our 
second annual reception — the purpose 
of these receptions is to show recognition 
to somebod\ who has shown an interest 



in the societ\ and or somebodv' who is 
interested in some scientific field b\' pro- 
fession or b\ stud\ . The first reception 
ga\ e recognition to Dr. Randolph Brom- 
er\ . who is the chancellor of the Univer- 
sit\ of Massachusetts, Amherst. He is 
also a geoph\sicist and showed a sincere 
interest in the Black Scientist Society 
and what it was trying to do for Black 
Students here at the University of Massa- 
chusetts in the w a\ of promoting the 
hard sciences and the support of follow- 
ing through on a career in the profession- 
al fields which w ere science oriented. 

At this. Second Annual Reception of the 
B.S.S., the students were honored. They 
received certificates of recognition for 
their interest in the society. Also the so- 
ciet\ recognized Dr. Levi Watkins for his 
role in the Black Community. He is pres- 
ently doing research on hypertension. 
Trent Poole, who is one of the original 
founders was also honored at this 
reception. 



141 



ro^j cnv 



wi'icf'jhf f 



A little time, a little effort, and a lot of 
love. The Belchertown N'olunteers iiive 
all three. The\ donate several hours of 
their time each \\ eek to work with resi- 
dents of Belchertow n State School, they 
e.vtend a little effort to help someone 
gain self-confidence. 

Each volunteer w orks w ith a resident of 
the school, taking them for w alks, to pla\ 
on the s\\ ings, or to stay indoors and play 
with to\ s. The ages vary, from small 

children to middle-aged men and 

women. 

Some of the volunteers spend several 
hours a w eek, others spend several days a 
week and are involved in the Boltwood 
Project or volunteer as requirements for 
university courses. Volunteering is not 
an easy thing to do. Seeing a small child 
continually banging their head against 
the wall, or moaning and waving their 
hands in the air, or just sitting in silence 
for hours makes one feel helpless, frus- 
trated, and sometimes depressed. 





142 




One thing is certain, though, the resi- 
dents of Belchertown State School, like 
all state schools, need persons to care, to 
be interested, and to help. Conditions are 
often poor, man\ persons would rather 
turn a\va\ and not face the reality of 
Belchertoun. Those unique individuals 
that do face the reality and are able, and 
are willing to do something to help, no 
matter how small the contribution of 
time deserve a great deal of praise and 
thanks from all of us. 




143 




WMUA, 91.1 FM in Amherst, became 
more diverse in its programming this 
year than ever before. Interspersed 
throughout the 20 hours of music played 
seven da\s a week were greatly im- 
proved newscasts, thanks to the coopera 
tion of local radio stations, and the addi- 
tion of a full, eight-hour news staff. 

New concepts in public affairs program- 
ming were presented. "Gay Break" pro- 
vided an in-depth analysis of the prob- 
lems of gay people in our society, as we 
as the comic relief that made the show 
successful. "The Women s Show ' was 
produced weekly and collectively by 20 
women in a Southwest Women's Media 
course, and attempted to join progressive 
people s music with information and in- 
terviews about people's struggles for 
freedom. Other programs included " Fo- 
cus ", centered on local politics, "Off the 
Hook ", a nightK talk show, and "Uni- 
versity Week in Review' , a recap of 
campus events. 



The station continued its wide coverage 
of Minutemen sports, both during the 
regular seasons and at post-season tour- 
naments. That familiar banner draped 
outside the press bo.\ at Alumni Stadium 
or over the railing at the Cage told U 
Mass fans that WMUA was there, broad- 
casting to those fans who couldn't stand 
the cold, fight the lines, or v\eren"t dedi- 



cated enough to put up with the long 
wait before the event s start. Don Gorski 
presented play-by-play action for both 
football and basketball games, with Lar- 
ry Convoy adding football color and Jer- 
ry Brooks basketball color. 

Music continued to improve, although 
already far ahead of area competition. 
"Progressive, Free Form/Informative 
Format ' is how we define the diversified 
programming at 91.1 FM. No other sta- 
tion around has a more serious approach 
to their music, or as varied a presentation 
of public affairs. 



146 




Afro- American Music 





Archie Shepp 




Max Roach 



The beat of Afro- American music is ech- 
oing through the halls of more than 500 
campuses across the country, where for- 
mal course offerings and degree pro- 
grams show that music departments are 
interested in Bop as well as Bach. 

These courses and degree programs are 
attracting not only students but also pro- 
fessional musicians who are finding the 
serenity of the campus scene a relief 
from the rigors of the nightclub and con- 
cert circuit. 

Pros like Max Roach, Archie Shepp, and 
Reggie Workman are now sharing the 
knowledge they've accumulated over the 
years as concert and recording artists 
with the students enrolled in their classes 
at the University of Mass. 

The increased interest in Afro-American 
studies during the mid-sixties is said to 
have been an important catalyst in open- 
ing up this new outlet for passing on the 
jazz tradition. 

In 1964, when the interest in including 
Afro- American studies in college curric- 
ulums was beginning to be felt, there 
were 25 colleges in the United States of- 
fering courses in jazz. Ten years later 
there are over 500 colleges and universi- 
ties offering such courses. 

At UMass, the move to include jazz be- 
gan in 1968 when students held informal 
sessions at the music librarian s home. At 



this time, the music curriculum had tra- 
ditionally covered only classical music in 
the Western European tradition. 

The Faculty now involved in jazz in- 
cludes eight composers, instrumentalists, 
and vocalists. Of these. Roach, Shepp, 
and Workman are considered to a be 
among the most influential musicians on 
today's scene. 

In her definitive book, "The Music of 
Black Americans ", Eileen Southern 
writes of Max Roach: " whose legate, but 
strongly rhythmical style was widely 
imitated by other drummers." 

Black poet and jazz critic Imamu Amiri 
Baraka (Leroi Jones), in an article in 
Downbeat magazine, spoke of Archie 
Shepp's tenor saxophone style which 
"combines a big wide elegant bluesiness 
with a rhythmnic force . . . Archie has 
something to say which is new and pow- 
erfully moving. ' 

Reggie Workman has performed and 
recorded with the two musicians above 
as well as Art Blakey and John Coltrane. 

There are now over 200 students enrolled 
in the UMass program, which covers the 
entire spectrum of Afro- American music 
including Soul, Jazz, and Gospel. Besides 
regular lecture and discussion type class- 
es, several large and small ensembles 
offer the student opportunities for practi- 
cal applications of his knowledge. 



iSlfc 



These courses and ensembles attract a 
wide range of students, both black and 
white, from not only the Music Depart- 
ment but also from such diverse sources 
as the Theater Department and Depart- 
ment of Afro- American Studies, among 
others. 

The students interest ranges from those 
who are into the music just for the plea- 
sure of listening and playing, to those 
music education majors who see the val- 
ue the experience gained here will be in 
their future teaching, and finally those 
who seek careers as professional 
musicians. 

In the future these students will be able 
to major in Afro- American music, an op- 
tion not presently available except 
through special individual concentration! 
programs. 

Dr. Frederick Tillis, who is now coordi- 
nater of the program, sums up its princi- 
pal aim: "to develop a program in Afro- 
American music which offers an oppor- 
tunity for serious studies and investiga- 
tions of the music and musicians of this 
tradition. 

As a result. Bop, Blues, and Boogie may 
well continue to take their place next to 
Beethoven, Bach, and Bartok, atUMass 
and across the country. 







/" THE MASSACHUSETTS DAILY 






Not since the 1950's had a woman 
been elected Collegian Editor-in- 
Chief. 

At Editor meetings Karen Lynch 
would privately joke that her only 
reason for seeking the position had 
been to change the Collegian Flag. 

Whatever her reasons, the 56 
journalism/English major from Win- 
chester, Mass. wasted little time at the 
paper s helm. She did, indeed, change 
the Collegian Flag: "I wanted to get 
rid of all the garbage there." 

For Karen and her editors there w ere 
layout procedures to standardize and 
editorial opinions to formulate. With 
each controversy that endlessly con- 
fronted Karen and her editors there 
were countless meetings and discus- 
sion groups to attend. 

During these controversies Karen s 
true value as Editor-In -Chief became 
apparent. Her abilit\' to "steer a mid- 
dle course , to absorb pertinent argu- 
ments v\hile not wavering in her con- 
victions, earned the respect of staff 
and students alike. 



H 






The energy crisis is set at the gas 
pumps , said Stewart Udall, former Sec- 
retary of the Interior under President 
Kennedy and Johnson. He proposed a re- 
orientation of American life, calling the 
United State automobile industry one of 
the main causes of the energy crisis. " It's 
child's play; the joyride is over nov\ , " he 
said, calling for support of gas rationing 
while pointing out that President Nixon 
fears rationing because of the World 
War II hangup that rationing is commun- 
ist or un-American. As a solution to the 
energy crisis, Udall proposed free trans- 
portation, the return of the railroad, con- 
struction of walkways and bikeways, and 
a more ogranized trucking sy«tem. He 
warned that the crisis is not "short- 
termed , as many think, but a very real 
problem we will face in years to come. 



Steward Udall 

The 1973-1974 academic year saw in- 
creased awareness by the university 
community in exposing itself to the out- 
side world, and an attempt at departure 
from the isolationist label which often 
attaches itself to such an institution. 

DVP's purpose is just that; to keep the 
university community sensitive to the 
world in which it exists. It seeks to bring 
to campus persons of varied experiences 
and interests who are qualified to inter- 
pret, explain, and raise questions about 
life is all its dimensions. A part of that 
exposure to life is the stimulation of criti- 
cal thought, of debate, and the presenta- 
tion of a balanced range of opinion on an 
issue. The year could be described in one 
word: diversity. Topics ranged from les- 
bianism, to the Black struggle, to escape 
artistry. 

Among those persons brought to the 
University this year by DVP were Tom 
Wolfe, Jill Johnston, Norman Bigelow, 
Dr. Robert Hill, James Reston, Jr., Jean- 
Pierre Debris, Paul Morrissey, Flo Ken- 
nedy, Stewart Udall, David DuBois, 
John Boone, and Dick Tuck. 



Author and cult hero Tom Wolfe, whose 
works include "The Electric Kool Aid 
Acid Test" and "The Pump House 
Gang' , spoke to a capacity crowd on 
"Class Warfare Among American 
Youth". He called the seventies "the age 
of the debutante in bluejeans ", pointing 
out that fashion conscious debutantes of 
the old days now are part-time social 
workers who insist on a common bond 
between themselves and the dis-advan- 
taged class. Wolfe called the great strug- 
gle and subtle resentment of the age the 
conflict between the "greasers " and the 
"surfers ", or the "collegiates " and these 
who are not. The Silent Majority, and 
more specifically the hardhats, are ac- 
tually rebelling against a kind of person, 
the "intellectual". This, Wolfe said, is 
the main crux of blue collar 
conservatism. 

Jill Johnston, columnist and author of 
"Marmalade Me " and "Lesbian Na- 
tion", proclaimed lesbianism as THE 
feminist solution: "There will be no po- 
litical revolution until all women are 
convinced that lesbians are women. The 
problem of the fiminist movement is that 
the problems are pointed out but a no 
solutions are offered for them." 



152 



Ms. Johnston said the there are two 
classes, one boys and one women; Boys 
are the "ruling class , while women 
must "remove themselves from the 
oppressor . She said that she herself w as 
getting back to being an individual 
instead of a militant lesbian. 




David DuBois 

David Graham DuBois, a visiting W.E.B. 
DuBois scholar and step-son of the late 
Pan-Africanist leader, called the prob- 
lem of the twentieth century "the prob- 
lem of the color line." His primary con- 
cern, like that of this father, is the libera- 
tion of the Black people in Africa and 
America, and the destructions of capital- 
ism, colonialism, and racism tow ards the 
building of socialism and communism. 
DuBois said that Blacks in America 
"discovered among their own people 
groups totally committed for radical 
change in America, and devoted to the 
search for freedom." He believes that 
American Blacks will lead the United 
States to a revolution involving the 
"rejection of capitalism with the replace- 
ment of socialisms. 



Dick Tuck, a long time associate of Pres- 
ident Nixon, said the President "will sa\ 
he is incapacitated ' to prevent further 
impeachment proceedings. He then pre- 
dicted that Gerald Ford would become 
acting President, although Ni.xon would 
still officially be President. Tuck 
claimed this w as why the democratic 
leadership has stopped asking for resig- 
nation and is pushing impeachment. 

Tuck became famous as a "political 
prankster" who has tried to embarrass 
and expose the President since 1950. He 
once arranged a speech at the Universit\ 
of Southern California on a day and time 
when no one would be there. Nixon ex- 
pected 4,000 persons onl\ 40 came. 

During Nixon's '62 campaign for gover- 
nor of California, Tuck made 2 signs par- 
tially in Chinese. Two Chinese children 
held them up, and Nixon posed for pic- 
tures with them. When he found out that 
the signs made reference to one of his 
scandals, the Hughes fun, he took the 
signs and ripped them up before televi- 
sion cameras. 




He predicted President Nixon would re- 
sign soon, and that he has been plea bar- 
gaining w ith members of the House of 
Representatives over resignation 
conditions. 




John Boone 

Norman Bigelow, who claims to be the 
reincarnation of Harr\ Houdini, the 
original escape artist, thrilled the crowd 
with various acts of "escapologN . In 
mysterious fashion, Bigelow managed to 
escape from a 360 gallon tank of w ater 
he w as hanging upside dow n in, unchain 
himself from a table while a path of lit 
gun powder rushed toward a pile of ex- 
plosives underneath, and release himself 
from a variet\ of straps and belts while a 
boa constrictor tightened around his 
neck. One of the most tense moments of 
his set came when he had onl\ 3 minutes 
to release himself from chains, belts, and 
straps before a time released door of 
knives closed upon him. 



Dick Tuck 



w 






Ever\ woman's Center grew out of strong, local groups which 
had translated some of the ideas of the w omen's movement into 
action. Among other con\ ictions. we w ere convinced that edu- 
cation should not be denied to people because the\ w ere old, or 
parents, or poor, or had to work, or w ere born female. That 
conviction, and the people in Continuing Education, the Prov- 
ost's Office, Student Affairs and the Counseling Center, and 
Administrative Services who share it, are the real founders of 
this center. We called it "Every woman's ' because we were 
aware that there were many women on campus, or who should 
be on campus, whose needs w ere neglected or whose existence 
was not recognized. \\'h\ 'r' 

BECAUSE THEY WERE "TOO OLD". Not all students, or 
those capable of being successful students, are under 21. In 
fact, more and more students are old enough to have children 
of their own. Traditionally, it's been beyond-college-age wom- 
en who have "continued ' their "educations ", and now it is true 
more than ever — either in Continuing Education or as regular 
or part-time students, as undergraduates or graduate students. 
We have advocated, sometimes successfully, for equal oppor- 
tunitv in admissions and in financial aid, and have reminded 
the community that older women are here as students. 

BECAUSE THEY ARE PARENTS. Some of those older wom- 
en have a need for child care. If they are working as well as 
attending classes, they may need full-da\ child care, as do 
many facultv and staff women. We have provided child care 
for manv of our ow n programs and have reminded other plan- 
ners of the necessity for building it into campus programs. We 
make referrals to local parents' exchanges and cooperatives, 
and have pleaded for publiclv-supported child care in tow n 
government meetings. We hereby plead w ith \ou to recognize 
the necessitv — for both children and parents — for safe, su- 
pervised places for children to grow and learn. 

BECAUSE THEY HAVE TO WORK. Often, "students and 
facultv " are mentioned as though the\ were the onlv inhabit- 
ants of this campus. There is a large work force which keeps 
records and types letters and maintains buildings and handles 
food. Many of thes.e people who keep the place going are 
women, and the\ have been ignored both in the speech and ac- 
tions of decision makers. Their insurance coverage is discrimi- 
nator) ; they are shuffled into the low est-paying jobs; they 
want training to handle their jobs better; the\ w ant training to 
equip them for other and/or better jobs; they need full-da\ 
child care if they are mothers of young children; they need 
academic advising and encouragement if thev are trv ing to 
continue their educations; thev w ant information and action on 
promotions. Evervvvoman s Center has provided counseling 
and referrals, academic advising, advocacv for individuals, 
training programs for groups, and we have lobbied for campus- 




154 




wide changes to accomodate the needs of women who work 
here. 

BECAUSE THEY ARE POOR. Everywhere, women make less 
money than men, and many of the women who attend UM/A 
are poor, some on welfare. One of the groups at Every woman s 
Center is the Poor Women's Task Force, 15 women w ho at- 
tended classes this year and who have recruited 19 new mem- 
bers of the Task Force for the coming academic \ear. These 
women are able, highly motivated students who would other- 
wise have been shut out of the University — and that would 
have been a loss to the University as well as to the women 
themselves. 

BECAUSE THEY WERE BORN FEMALE. Women are dis- 
couraged from many schools, training programs and jobs for 
which they qualify; in addition, they are encouraged into occu- 
pations which are not valued by society — care-taking, nurtur- 
ing home-making. What are the working hours, paid vacation 
time, salary and retirement benefits of a housewife? We be- 
lieve she deserves pay and benefits. The fact that nobody pays 
for this valuable work leads women who do it to feel that they 
themselves are not as valuable as men are, not as deserving as 
men are. Even on this campus, women are a long way from 
"equal pay for equal work", and to be underpaid is to be un- 
dervalued. Women have been robbed of self-confidence by 
these facts of economic life, robbed by a history and literature 
which have recorded "founding fathers' without "founding 
mothers '. Through the Women's Studies program developed 
through Everywoman's Center, they have a chance to learn 
that they have a history which men forgot to write. Through 
Project Self workshops, women can share their knowledge, 
skills and talents, building competence and confidence in col- 



laborative, non-competitive groups. (The trouble with compe- 
tition is that someone loses, and many of us have been lifetime 
losers. ) Through the Feminist Arts Program, all of us on cam- 
pus can enjoy the plays, poetry readings and the arts and crafts 
shows which give creative women the needed chance to reach 
an audience. Through the Task force on Employment for 
Woman, counseling and guidance on career options are avail- 
able. Weekends for Every woman offer life-planning for those 
looking for new options in education, in their work and in the 
way they live their lives. 

We have had much help from people at every level of the Uni- 
versity who haved shared our concern for women and given us 
money, support, advice, encouragement, and their own best 
efforts. We thank them that they increasingly share our own 
growing concern as we learn about women who are hazed, har- 
rassed, insulted, assaulted and raped. 

As a Center, Everywoman s tries to be a place where people 
can bring their problems, meet other women, and work togeth- 
er toward dissolving the barriers, rules, regulations and atti- 
dudes, which deny us education, earning-power, choices about 
our own lives, and the Goddess-given right to stand on our hind 
legs and be proud to be women and to be ourselves. 



155 



;;-.# 




WOMAN'S SUPPORT GROUPS 




The prt'ssiiri's placi'cl on stiiclfiits in to- 
cla\ s world arc iniini'nsc. Kor a w onuMi. 
those prfssiirt's can he c\cm more confus- 
ini; and difficult than for a man, as socic- 
t\ s expectations of her and those shi' has 
of herself are likeK to he in conflict. 

'I'here are w a\ s for women to hi'lp them- 
seKes throufih these conflicts and to he- 
jiin to learn ahout themsei\ es. 'I'he Kv- 
ervwoman s (k-nter is iiuoK ed in the 
formation of "support j^roups. some- 
times referred to as "consciousness- 
raisinjj j^roups." In these groups. 7-10 
women meet rej^ularK to examine their 
feeliiifis and |)rol)lems and to lend each 
other support in their efforts to under- 
stand and jjcrhaps change themscK I's. 

Women ari' often in competition w ith 
each other because of the roles the\ are 
forced into. One fre(|Ui'nt result is a 
warped senseof values — women can 
bcfiin to ha\ e a lack of respect for each 
other. In a support ^roup women jjet to 



know each other in an open and non- 
competitive w a\. Support j^roups talk 
about the feelings women have about 
each other and about men. 'l"he\ ijrinu; up 
<luestions of how each women feels 
about herself — her bocK. her famih . 
her relationships. '!"he\ ha\ o discussions 
about the w a\ s each has been oi^pressed 
and w hat the\ can do about their oppres- 
sion. The (|uestions are those that all 
women will ha\ e to deal w ith at some 
time and the supporti\i- atmosphere of 
the uroup is helfpul in beijinnini; to work 
thinjisout. 



Ihe .Southwfst W'l 



forces, or support t^roups. each under dif- 
ferent subjects, and each w ith three main 



eliminations of certain proiirams. Kach 
task force meets once a woek, and pre- 
sents it's findings in turn to a lii'ueral 
.S\\'(; meeting, w heri' policies are dis- 
cussed and re\'ised. 'I"he task force also 
works to provide expanded contu'ctions 
of the center and to build a broader case 
of referral services. Anions the topics 
covi'red are Hazards for Women on 
Campus, liudj^et (,'ounselinii. Academics, 
Racism, Outreach, and the (iommunica- 
tion Krou|3, which wojkstui inter-task 
force communications. The (^omnumica- 
tion Kroup is also iiuoK ed w ith commu- 
nications w ith residents of Southwest 
and the campus as a whole. The I'iuhth 
task force worked on Sprinti Weekend, 
which was sponsored b\ SWCi. 

Support uroups ha\'e been atteniled and 



first stud\ what has been done on the 
subject, and specificalK in Southwest. 



)osed. includinii chanj^es, adtlitions. and 



Main more an- interested in workini 
aiul forming task forces for the main 
problems facinji wonu'ii in the uni\i' 
cornmunit\ toda\ . 



w 









" Fix your own means a chance to save 
money and the opportunity to learn for 
yourself the ins and outs of automobile 
repair. It also means SAW, the Student 
Auto Workshop. 

Located on Level 1, Permit Parking, in 
the Campus Center Garage, the work- 
shop provides equipment, space, and as- 
sistance. The student supplies the 
manpower. 

While many students are still not aware 
of the workshop s existence, over 1600 
students use the facilities each year, or 
40 to 50 each week. The workshop is 
open only during the academic year, 
every day except Monday and Friday. 
Thirteen spaces are available for use; the 
cost of renting equipment is $2 the first 
hour and $1 each hour after that. 




SAW not only saves the student repair 
charges, it also helps save money on 
parts, which can be purchased at "rea- 
sonable' prices. A repairman and parts 
man are available whenever the work- 
shop is open to assist students whose 
knowledge of automobile engines is 
limited. 

A staff of 1 1 students run the Student 
Auto Workshop, which began operation 
two years ago. Trucks, motorcycles, and 
cars are repaired quickly and cheaply, 
which is something rare these days. 



159 




The year 1973-74 was a 
disappointing one for 
UMass in athletics. While 
many teams did well, it was 
a real letdown from 1972- 
73. 

The football team lost the 
Yankee Conference title to 
UConn, cross country won 
the New Englands and the 
soccer team improved 
under their fourth coach in 
four years. 

The basketball team 
made it to the N.I.T. again, 
four wrestlers won New 
England titles. Gene Whe- 
lan won the individual East- 
ern gymnastic champion- 
ship, the skiiers had anoth- 
er good season while the 
swimmers were improved. 

The women^ gymaast^ 
beat out Springfield for the 
Eastern title but failed to 
defend their national title. 

The crew did defend 
their Dad Vail title, the 
track team won the New|| 
Englands but the baseball 
p:eam had a poor year. 

The lacrosse team fin- 
ished 9th in the nation and 
he tennis team lost the 
Yankee Conference title. ^ 

Yes, it was a real letdown f ik 
from the many champion- |^1 
sh i p clu bs of 1 972-73 . ^ ^ » '* 




tJ'.V 





:^9*^St- 




Left: Tom Maguire. Center: Coach O'Brien. 
Right: Paul Segersten. Opposite Page: Top: Bil 
Gillin and Randy Thomas vs. U Conn.; Freshmen 
Paul Dorian and Chris Farmer. Bottom: Randy 
Thomas and John McGrail. 



162 





The UMass Cross Country team had 
one of their most successful seasons 
ever by edging out powerful Harvard 
and Northeastern for their first New 
England title in twelve years. 

Lead by co-captains Randy Thomas 
and Bill Giliin, coach Ken O'Brien's 
runners went through an 8-2 dual meet 
record, beating such powers as Provi- 
dence and Central Connecticut and 
osing only to Harvard and 
Northeastern. 

Then came the YanCon meet. 
Thomas copped the individual champi- 
onship as the Minutemen won their 
fourth straight Conference title. 

Lead by Thomas' 3rd and Gillin's 5th 
place finishes, UMass took the New 
England title. 

The Minutemen then went on to 
capture a third in the Eastern's, finish- 
ing behind Manhattan and Penn State. 

Thomas, Giliin, Tom Maguire, John 
McGrail and Paul Segersten finished 
the year with a 15th place in the 
NCAA's. Surely, 1973 squad was one of 
the most exciting of all UMass Cross 
Country teams. 





Every season in every sport starts off 
w^ith hopes that are unrealistically high. 
On occasion, like 1972, the hopes pan 
out and a post-season bowl victory is 
the year's final destination. But more 
often the season becomes a weekly 
proposition, as the team wins one then 
loses one. 

Such was the 1973 UMass football 
season. A 6-5 record for a team that on 



Labor Day seemed headed for much 
more was a disappointment. There was 
some exciting football — Holy Cross, 
Villanova, Rutgers and Rhode island. 
There were some duds — Maine, New 
Hampshire, Boston University and Bos- 
ton College. 

One player in particular, flanker Tim 
Berra, had one of the best seasons a 
UMass player ever had. 




164 







Left hand page: Top: Fred Kelliher, Bottom 
left: Bobby Wolfe, Bottom right: Paul Hansen 
(10), Right hand page: Top: Piel Pennington, 
Bottom left: Ed McAleney, 6o((om right: Tim 
Berra. 




He broke several school, Yankee 
Conference and New England records. 
He made the conference first offensive 
team along with quarterback Piel 
Pennington. 

The defense placed four men on the 
first team, but gave up over 200 points 
as inconsistency was their problem. But 
Ed McAleney, Tommy Bradshaw, Den- 
nis Kierman and Bob Parrott were good 



enough to rate all-star recognition. 

Unfortunately, the players who had 
good seasons weren't in the majority 
and as a unit, the individuals never 
clicked. 

It all added up to 6-5 and a long wait 
'till next year. 



165 




I THE SEASON: 

HOLY CROSS (30) AT UMASS (28) — 
The season started out like the year 
before ended as the Minutemen 
scored the first two times they had the 
ball, building up a 13-0 lead. But 30 
straight Crusader points were enough 
to hold off a fourth quarter comeback 
that brought UMass within two. 

VILLANOVA (20) AT UMASS (21) — 




Backup quarterback Fred Kelliher 
earned lasting fame with a "come off 
the bench" second half performance 
that brought the Minutemen from way 
behind to victory. The game winner 
was a two-point conversion pass to Bill 
Wolfe with only one minute left. 

MAINE (0) AT UMASS (20) — The 
Black Bears continued their tradition of 
not scoring against UMass in a typically 
dull game. The Minutemen weren't as 
sharp as they should have been and it 
showed up the following week. 

UMASS (7) AT HARVARD (24) —The 
Minutemen scored first but it was 



about the only thing they did right as 
the Crimson opened up their season 
with a revenge win. Harvard quarter- 
back Jim Stockel and wide receiver Pat 
Mclnally combined to destroy UMass. 

UMASS (25) AT RUTGERS (22) — 
Rutgers had the ball on the UMass six- 
inch line and the leading runner in the 
nation, J.J. Jennings, ready to take it in 
with only six seconds left in the game. 
An illegal procedure penalty and an 
incomplete pass got in the way and the 
Minutemen had their biggest win of 
the season. 

UMASS (20) AT BOSTON UNIVERSI- 
TY (6) — A real clinker for the few fans 
that attended. The only thing they had 
to cheer about was the first Terrier 





touchdown in 16 quarters. The Minute- 
men finally put together some sembl- 
ance of a running game and that was 
the big news for them. 

RHODE ISLAND (41) AT UMASS (35) 

— One of the most memorable and 
entertaining games ever played at 
Alumni Stadium. Only the outcome 
dulled the day. The Minutemen came 
from 20 points behind to lead with less 
than a minute to go but the Rams 
scored near the end and, despite a 
UMass drive that wound up on the URI 
20 as the gun sounded, hung on to win. 

UMASS (6) AT CONNFCTICUT (28) 

— As entertaining as was Rhode Island, 
this one was bad. It was one of the sad- 
dest offensive performances possible 



by the injury-wrecked Minutemen as 
the Huskies knocked them out of con- 
tention for the Yankee Conference 
Championship. 

VERMONT (7) AT UMASS (27) —The 
Cats made it 19 years in a row without a 
win over UMass as the Minutemen 
bounced back and turned in a steady 
performance. For a while, the outcome 
was in doubt but the UMass passing 
game clicked in the second half and 
that was it. 

UMASS (28) AT NEW HAMPSHIRE 
(7) — The biggest news of this game 
was the frigid weather and the 83-yard 



touchdown run by freshman Rich 
Jessamy. 

UMASS (14) AT BOSTON COLLEGE 
(59) — The Eagles annihilated the Min- 
utemen with an incredible running at- 
tack that picked up over 500 yards. 
UMass passed for over 300 yards, but 
never had a chance as BC avenged 
their 28-7 loss in 1972. 




The women's field hockey team, 
coached by Jane Farr, had one of its 
most successful seasons as it posted a 
record of 4-1-3. 

They were led by senior Wendy 
Alpaugh, the high scorer, who made 
the first team of the Northeast College 
Field Hockey Association Tournament. 

The women pucksters were able to 
place eight members on the first and 
second teams of the tournament. Be- 
sides Alpaugh, Lori Nazar also made 
the first team. 

The second team qualifiers were 
Kathy O'Neil, Elaine Senosk, Joanne 
Lorrey, Joanne Smith, Kathy German 
and Barbara Martell. 

Next year's team will suffer the loss 
of Alpaugh, German and Nancy Barr 
but will maintain a strong nucleus. 





SCOREBOARD 




UMass3 


Keene State 





UMassS 


Mt. Fiolyoke 


3 


UMass4 


Bridgewater St. 


2 


UMassI 


Springfield 


1 


UMassI 


Worcester St. 


1 


UMassI 


So. Connecticut 





UMassO 


Smith 


2 


UMass2 


Northeastern 


1 





168 











Women's volleyball's premier season 
at UMass put together some bumps, 
sets and spikes to open with a 2-5 
record. 

Paced by Nancy Caruso's serving and 
graduate student Jody Jensen's coach- 
ing, the women laid out the ground- 
work for future teams. 



Karen Fruzzetti, Janice Perkins, Di- 
ane Boucher, Jane McNamara, Susan 
Brophy and Nancy Caruso were the 
varsity team members that played 
strong and fast to produce this new 
hard-hitting women's intercollegiate 
sport. 



SOCCER 



It was a season of both happiness and 
frustration for the UMass soccer team. 

The hooters finished with an overall 
record of 6 wins, 3 losses and a tie. But 
they were only 4-2 in the Yankee Con- 
ference, a record which left them in 
third place. 

If any one aspect of the season stood 
out, it was the fact that the team re- 
fused to quit. Even after several early 
disappointments that kept the Minute- 




4 •-. 



^ 



y 



men out of the Conference race and, 
for the most part, the New England rat- 
ings, the hooters maintained a hi 
spirit and sense of pride. ^ 

The three losses came at^he hand^ 
Maine and two of thrpe tgjjjteaTns in 
New England socCer>^LJConn and 
Springfield. ^ 

But the Minutemen also knocked off 
their share of top-flight competition. 
They whipped Tufts at a time when the 




UM 
UM 

LM 
UM 
UM 
I'M 
UM 
UM 
UM 




THE RESULTS: 
5 Boston College 

Maine 

Worcester Tech 

Boston Univ. 

Rhode Island 

Tufts 
Connecticut 
3 Vermont 
Springfield 
5 New Hampshire 




HIP^ *^BiiH 




A 



Jumbos were rated sixth in the poll. 
The hooters were also successful 
against Rhode island, the defending 
conference champions, and they thor- 
oughly dominated New Hampshire in 
the final game that was to decide third 
place. 

There were also some fine individual 
performances turned in during the 
course of the season. 

Tom Coburn, a junior from Chico- 
pee, lead the conference in scoring 
and was named to the All-Conference 
team. 

The only other Minuteman named to 
the all-star team was Mike Nugent, a 
senior halfback from Needham. 

Two UMass players, Coburn and 
halfback Jim Vollinger were chosen to 
play in the annual New England soccer 
coaches' all-star game. 

Probably the most meaningful 
awards, however, are the ones that are 
bestowed by one's teammates. 

For Most Valuable Player, the team 
chose Mark Tyma, a senior halfback 
from Langhorne, Pennsylvannia. 

Gary McKenna, a fullback from Nor- 



NlHb HUtm 




:/Tn 







thampton and only a sophomore; was 
chosen as the most improved player on 
the squad. 

In the voting, the team also elected 
Vollinger and goalie Carl Vercollone as 
team captains for 1974. 







:W^.- 



171 




DIAMPKINHHIPH 



172 




173 



Above: (L to R) Betsy East; Margie Coombs; 
Anne Vexler. Below: Jeannine Burger. 



■ • 




* V- 




T --..,7 ▼' "^a^y.m^mi 



The 1974 women's gymnastics team 
added another title to their list when 
they shattered Springfield College's 
unbroken Easterns record and became 
the new Eastern Regional Champions 
with a score of 106.2 to Springfield's 
103.05. 

The Easterns, held in jampacked Cur- 
ry Hicks Cage on the UMass campus, 
turned into a battle between two 
schools instead of eighteen as UMass 
and Springfield dominated the meet.. 

Working like a well-oiled machine, 
the UMass women put on an unsur- 
passed team performance and cap- 
tured numerous individual titles as 
well. 

The first place all-around title went 
to junior Jeannine Burger. Captain 
Anne Vexler was the runner-up and 
Margie Combs tied for fourth. Burger 
also won individual titles in the uneven 
bars and floor exercise and qualified 
sixth on the beam. Vexler captured first 



place on the beam, second in floor 
exercise and fifth on the uneven bars. 
Combs had the highest score of the 
entire meet with a 9.2 vault. She won 




that event, was in a three-way tie for 
second on the beam and qualified sixth 
on the floor exercise. 

Top performances were also given 
by specialists Betsy East, Jodi Hitt and 
Linda Nelligan. East took fourth on the 
uneven bars, Hitt tied for second on 
the beam and Nelligan tied for sixth on 
vaulting. 

Rounding out the Easterns team 
were senior Heidi Armstrong, who 
qualified for finals on vaulting and 
beam, Marion Kuliok and Gail Mc- 
Carthy. Freshman Carol Rogers added 
depth to the team throughout the sea- 
son on bars and vaulting. 

Coming off such an overwhelming 
performance it seemed the defending 
National Champs would have no prob- 
lem retaining their title in California. 
But various organizational problems of 
the poorly run national meet com- 
bined with the fact that UMass couldn't 
quite get it all together this time result- 



174 




ed in a new champion, Southern Illi- 
nois University scoring 108.6. South- 
west Mississippi Junior College's 107.2 
was second and UMass tied for third 
with Springfield, scoring 104.8. 

The three Minutewomen qualifying 
for the finals were all-arounders Jean- 
nine Burger on beam and uneven bars, 
Anne Vexler on the beam and Margie 
Combs on floor exercise. Burger 
scored well on bars both days to cap- 
ture fourth, but due to falls either dur- 
ing the team meet or during the finals, 
she and the other women failed to 
place in the other events. 

The dual meet season began with 
some unfortunate setbacks when three 
varsity gymnasts; Thanne Poth, Diane 
Cantwell and Gail Hannan suffered 



injuries that removed them from com- 
petition. This brought the team down 
to eleven competitors but despite this, 
the season resulted in a highly success- 




ful 7-1 record. The one loss was a heart- 
breaker to Springfield with a score of 
107.25 to 105.3. Once again, Springfield 
was undefeated in dual meets, a record 
hopefully to be broken by the Minute- 
women next year. 

The team loses four of its top 
gymnasts with the graduation of se- 
niors Anne Vexler, Margie Combs, Bet- 
sy East and Heidi Armstrong. These 
dedicated athletes have worked for 
four years to bring the team to its pre- 
sent level of superior gymnastics. This 
type of team dedication, combined 
with the fine coaching of Virginia Evans 
and her assistant, Mike Kasavana, will- 
insure progressively better gymnastics 
teams. 



175 



MENS 
GYMNASTICS 




The 1973-74 season went down as 
another chapter in the success story of 
the UMass men's gymnastics team, but 
it took a spectacular performance by 
all-around performer Gene Whelan in 
the last meet of the season to make it 
their best ever. 

Whelan's record-breaking perform- 
ance came in the Eastern Intercolle- 
giate Gymnastic League Championship 
Meet at Cornell, where he lead the 
Minutemen to a fourth place finish and 
their highest total score (159.6) in their 
history. Less than one point separated 
thetop four teams. 

Two unheralded seniors contributed 
heavily to a near-upset of NCAA run- 



ner-up Penn State. Steve Clancy fin- 
ished tenth on the floor exercise and 
Brian Hassig finished ninth on the 
pommel horse. This gave UMass the 
lead but lapses on the parallel bars pre- 
vented an upset victory. 

But the big winner of the meet was 
Gene Whelan. His parallel bar champi- 
onship and his second place in the 
floor exercise still rings and horizontal 
bar made him not only the Eastern 
League Ail-Around Champion, but he 
was the first Minuteman ever to place 
in the all-around. 

Until the Easterns, Coach Tom 
Dunn's second season had been almost 
a carbon copy of his first. Lead by all- 




arounds Whelan, Bill Broulett and 
Steve Scuderi, the gymmen rolled to an 
8-3 record. The team was also assisted 
by specialists Jack Fabricante, Rich Sei- 
kunas and Jay Thomsen . 

The highlight of the dual meet sea- 
son was the Southern Connecticut 
meet, where an overflow crowd at 
Boyden Auxilary Gym watched UMass 
take the College Division NCAA 
champs to the final man of the final 
event before falling by a score of 159.5- 
159.35. Other high points in the season 
included a victory over Navy and their 
first road win against Springfield since 
1968. 

With the loss of Scuderi, Seikunas 



and Thomsen, UMass faces a rebuild- 
ing year, but this was the season that 
UMass became an Eastern League con- 
tender. It will be savored for a long 
time. 

But the best was yet to come, as 
Whelan went on to place fourth in the 
Nationals in the All-Around with a 
score of 106.25, only 2.7 points behind 
the champ, Steve Hug of Stanford. This 
was also highlighted by a second-place 
finish in the high bar. These accom- 
plishments made the junior from Bed- 
ford, N.H. the first All-American gym- 
nast at UMass. 



177 




BASKETBALL 





HPr^^^^^^H 


■ 


1^ 





Lead by center John Murphy and 
forward Al Skinner, the UMass basket- 
ball team enjoyed another fine season 
which was climaxed by the fourth ap- 
pearance in five years by the Minute- 
men at the National Invitation Tourna- 
ment in New York City. 

There were some disappointments 
that showed up during the year, but 
even the bad breaks didn't diminish 
the quality of basketball played by 
coach Jack Leaman's charges. 

The season started on December 1st 
with a nine-point win over Harvard at 
the Cage, spoiling the coaching debut 
of former Boston Celtics' great Satch 
Sanders. 

178 




Wins over St. Anselm's, Rhode Is- 
land, Connecticut, Holy Cross and lona 
Followed. Then the hoopsters won the 
Hall of Fame Tournament in Spring- 
field, beating St. Peter's and De Paul. 

A road victory over Boston Universi- 
ty set the Minutemen for a showdown 
against Providence College in Spring- 
field's Civic Center. 

A last-second shot gave Providence a 
one-point win. The sting was further 
felt when the A. P. polls placed the 
Friars in the top ten but completely 
ignored UMass. 

After a win at Maine, the Minutemen 
had their second showdown of the 
year become a flop as Syracuse beat 
them by 16 points. 

Victories over Vermont, Northeast- 
ern New Hampshire and Niagara fol- 





lowed but then the hoopsters lost two 
overtime games, one at Boston Col- 
lege, the other at Connecticut. 

Boston University, Springfield, 
Rhode Island, Vermont, and Miane all 
went down to defeat and the Minute- 
men traveled to Fordham for another 
key game. The routing of the Rams 
sealed the bid to the N.I.T. 

A make-up game at New Hampshire 
gave UMass a 21-4 record for the 
season. 

The pairings put uMass up against 
Jacksonville in the first round. In what 
was to be part of one of the best of 
these post-season tournaments, UMass 
took the taller Dolphins to an overtime 

179 



period before failing 73-69. 

Besides Murphy and Skinner, the 
Minutemen had some fine play from 
forwards Steve Mayfield, Greg Duarte, 
Peter Trow; and Guards Bill Endicott, 
Rick Pitino and Jimmy Burke. Skinner, 
Pitina, Trow and reserve forward John 
Olson will be graduating but the return 
of 6'8" Murphy and 6' 7" Mayfield plus 
the addition of redshirted 6'8" Jim 
Town gives the Minutemen a positive 
look for next year and hopes of making 
the top twenty in the nation. 




H*- IC^A 



BASKETBALL 

Edminster, a sophomore, broke all 
previous records by setting a 12.4 scor- 
ing pace and grabbing an average of 
10.3 rebounds per ganne. 

Glispin, a junior, added 10.8 points 
and 8.1 rebounds per game. 

Rookie freshmen Chris Basile and 
Kate Stanne made outstanding varsity 
debuts. The team can expect not only 
repeat performances from these two 
players, but also the addition of several 
junior varsity hoopsters. 

Other varsity members who will re- 
turn next year are juniors Karen Fruz- 
zetti and Chris Molonea and sopho- 
more JoanneSmith. 

After compiling a 7-5 record, the 
women's basketball team headed for 
the Regional Tounament in Brooklyn, 
New York where they won their first 
round contest against Rhode Island 61- 
53. Thus, for the first time, the Minute- 
women went into second round com- 
petition. There, Coach Jane Farr's team 
lost to second seeded Queens College 
75-46. 

They were sparked to their better 
than .500 season by co-captains Jeannie 
Abramson and Marilyn Ritz who were 
assisted by Jenny Edminster, Ann Foley 
and Pat Glispin. 

A strong team this year, the women 
look to be even better in 1975. Only 
guard Marilyn Ritz will be graduating. 
Edminster and Glispin, the two leading 
scorers and rebounders, lead the 
returnees. 






SCOREBOARD 




UMASS 


66 CONNECTICUT 


17 


UMASS 


45 NORTHEASTERN 


37 


UMASS 


33 KEENE STATE 


36 


UMASS 


51 CENT. CONN. 


41 


UMASS 


32 SPRINGFIELD 


56 


UMASS 


49 VERMONT 


47 


UMASS 


49 WORCESTER STATE 


37 


UMASS 


34 NEW HAMPSHIRE 


50 


UMASS 


52 BRIDGEWATERST. 


56 


UMASS 


53 PLYMOUTH STATE 


18 


UMASS 


35 SOUTHERN CONN. 


69 


UMASS 


35 SMITH 


48 




180 




SWIMMING 

The women swimmers' dual meet 
record of 4-6 was not a true expression 
of their talent and depth. They com- 
peted against four of the top six 
schools in New England. Coach Pat 
Griffith provided UMass with some of 
the best swimmers they have ever had. 

On February 16th, they placed sixth 
in the New England Championships in 
Orono, Maine. At the Regional Tour- 
nament, they finished 14th out of 38 
teams. 

Sophomore Mary Ellen Dash set a 
New England record in the 200 yard 
individual medley with a time of 2:21.1 . 

UMass also sent four swimmers to 
the Nationals on March 14-16. They 
were Dash, Carol Griffiths, Cindy Whit- 
ing and Laurie Seluk. 










SWIM TEAM 



Lead by senior co-captains George 
Kwiecien and Dick Blaisdell, the men's 
swimming team had a respectable 6-7 
record, their best in many seasons. 

Rookie coach Bey Melamed lead a 
team that broke six school records, Ben 
Crooker set three of those records: an 
18:05.3 in the 1650 yard freestyle, a 
10:56.2 1000 yard freestyle and a 5:07.5 
500 yard freestyle. 

Dave Boucher set a new 100 yard 
breastroke record of 1 :05.2 and teamed 
with Blaisdell, Duncan Lomas, and Joe 
Hebert to set a 3:26.7 record time in 
the 400 yard freestyle relay. 

The other new record was set by the 
800 yard freestyle relay team of Hebert, 
Lomas, Crooker and Ron Boucher. 

Coach Melamed and assistant Larry 
Lammert have reasons to fee! that 
UMass swimming will get even better. 
Only Kwiecken and Blaisdell are grad- 
uating. The general feelings of the 
team are that everyone returning 
should improve and that the Minute- 
men will be back among the New Eng- 
land swimming powers. 




SKI 
TEAM 



« 





Lead by co-captains Kurt Syer and 
Dave Rutter, the varsity ski team had 
another successful season, capturing 
the New England inter-College Ski 
Conference title for the fifth year in a 
row. 

Due to lack of snow in January, the 
season started late. The skiers had a 
two week delay which showed as they 
took a fourth in the UConn-sponsored 
Giant Slalom and a seventh in the AlC- 
sponsored Slalom during the first 
weekend of competition at Roundtop 
near Ludlow, Vt. 

The second weekend of competition 
took the skiers to Mt. Rowe in Laconia 
N.H. where they took second place in 
both the Bentley-sponsored Giant Sla- 
lom and the Tufts-sponsored Slalom. 
Waltham's Prospect Hill was the next 
site for the Minutemen as they took a 
second place in the Northeastern- 
sponsored Slalom and a fourth place in 
the Boston College — sponsored 
Slalom. 

Charlemont's Berkshire East was the 
next stop. UMass placed second in the 
Amherst-sponsored Slalom and won 



their first meet of the season at the 
UMass-sponsored Giant Slalom. 

Coach Bill MacConnel had one of his 
most talented teams with not only Kurt 
Syer and Dave Rutter, but senior David 
Ferris; juniors Jim Hawkins, Larry Peek 
and Rich McWade; sophs Steve Tonel- 
li, Gary Peck and Bill Nebeski; and 
freshmen Ben Ferris and Bob Choudos. 
His problem had been putting it all 
together. 

The national Invitational Alpine 
Tournament saw the Minutemen 
emerge as the winners for the fifth year 
in a row. Out of thirteen colleges com- 
peting in this tournament, UMass fin- 
ished third in the downhill event be- 
hind Dartmouth and Plymouth State 
but they won the slalom and giant sla- 
lom events to win the tournament and 
the conference. 

Next year should probe the same as 
only three seniors are graduating. The 
return of McWade, Tonelli and Hawk- 
ins should continue the UMass varsity 
skiing tradition of winning the New 
England Inter-College Ski Conference. 



183 



WRESTLING 




The UMass varsity wrestling team 
had a most unusual season, climaxed 
by tying for the New England champi- 
onship with Rhode Island. 

The Minutemen entered the season 
as the defending New England champs 
and were expected to do well but inju- 
ries forced coach Homer Barr to go 
with youth. A dual meet record of 9-7 
was disappointing but the grapplers 
stunned the rest of New England by 
coming from behind to win their sec- 
ond consecutive team championship, 
placing four individual champs. 

The season started well, but there 
were some doubts about personnel. 
Defending heavyweight champ 
George Ireland incurred an injury that 
ultimately kept him out for the year 
while some of last year's place winners 
decided not to return. 

These vacant spots had to be filled 
with freshmen, albeit talented wres- 
tlers, but untried freshmen just the 
same. 

Opening victories over UConn and 
Yale were soon forgotten when the 
Rhode Island Rams blasted the Min- 
utemen out of Kingston 37-3, in a taste 



of what URI would do to the rest of 
New England wrestling in the season to 
come. 

A victory over Wesleyan was fol- 
lowed by losses to MIT, Harvard and 
Hofstra wherein UMass learned what 
they had to do if they were to finish 
respectably in the New England's. The 
Christmas break saw the Minutemen 
come back three weeks early for a 
grueling road trip to Long Island, New 
Jersey and Pennsylvannia that left them 
bruised and sore, but showed them 
that with hard work, they could wrestle 
as well as anyone. 

The remainder of the dual meets 
went quickly. There were disappoint- 
ing losses to C.W. Post, Springfield and 
Wilkes but the Minutemen set their 
sights on the New England 
championship. 

The final motivating factor was the 
Yankee Conference Tournament be- 
cause UMass was upset and took a 
third place behind Boston University 
and URI, finishing with only one 
champ while the Rams had six. 



Right there. Coach Barr and the team 
knew what had to be done. Every wres- 
tler had to figure out what weight was 
best and all had to work to achieve 
those weights. For some it meant drop- 
ping to a weight they had not seen in 
years, for others it meant going up to 
where they didn't belong just to give 
the team the balance that would help 
in the New England'. Seniors Larry 
Reynolds and Steve Benson set the 
example by committing themselves to 
dropping one weight class, Reynolds to 
118 and Benson to 158. Sophomore 
Cliff Blom dropped to 150, junior Dick 
Muri to 126 and freshman Bob Spauld- 
ing to 177. Soph Doug LeMire went up 
to 142, freshman Robin Osborne went 
up to 190 and freshman Steve Jabaut 
went up to 167. 

The two big questions were at 134 
and heavyweight. Russ Chateauneuf 
was the New England champ as a frosh 
but had sat out his soph season be- 
cause of a knee injury. His dual match 
record at 142 was not impressive and 
he made the cut to 134. The heavy- 
weight was freshman Dennis Fenton, 
who had shown that he was at least the 
second-best in New England, but three 
losses to URl's Ray Miro looked to be a 
factor in the New England's. 

From the outset, it looked like URI 
was going to walk away with the cham- 
pionship. Then a funny thing hap- 



184 




pened in the semi-final and consola- 
tion rounds; UMass' wrestlers were 
winning and the Rams were flat. By the 
end of the semi-final round, UMass 
had pulled ahead of Boston University 
and URl was not far off. The consola- 
tions saw Muri finish fourth, LeMire 
third, Blom fourth, Jabaut third and 
Spauiding fourth. Reynolds, Chateau- 
neuf, Benson, Osborne and Fenton 
made the finals. 

Reynolds started off the final round 
by pinning Rich Adham of URl in 4:51. 
Chateauneuf tied Boston U's Sev Po- 
polizio in regulation time and in over- 
time but won the bout by a unanimous 
referee's decision. Captain Steve Ben- 
son has no trouble in disposing of Bos- 
ton U's Paul Donovan 10-4. Osborne 
was pinned by Dartmouth's Chuck Es- 
tin in 59 seconds. 

By then, UMass was only a point be- 
hind URl as the Rams had only two 
champs in five attempts. The final bout 
was UMass' Fenton against Miro of 
URl. Miro had beaten Fenton by a de- 
cision once and had pinned him twice, 
Fenton had to win to have the Minute- 
men tie the Rams, a pin or superior 
decision would give UMass a victory. 

Fenton won the bout 13-4, giving the 
Minutemen the tie which maintained 
the Minutemen's dominance in New 
England wrestling. 






^f 




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BB 








t 




1 


1 


1^ 


1 




(Top left): Looking lor a New England 
Championship is senior 118 pounder Larry 
Reynolds. He won the title with a pin in 
the finals. (Top right): Head Coach Homer 
Barr and Asst. Mike Welch advise Russell 
Chateauneuf on the way to his second 
New England championship at 134 
pounds. Chaleuneul (also top right and 
below left placed in the top fifteen in the 
NCAA's at Iowa State — the highest of any 
of the NEUWA Champs. (Center): Senior 
158 poiund NEUWA Champ and UMass 
team Captain Steve Benson in the finals. 
(Below right): Sophomore Cliff Blom, 
fourth placer at 150 in the NEUWA 
Championship. 





HOCKEY 



% 



It was a season that promised to be 
unpredictable, and it was. It was a sea- 
son full of questionmarks, most of 
which were answered pleasantly by 
year's end, and, while not a raging ar- 
tistic success, it was a season that prom- 
ised a bright future. 10-12-1 was the 
final tally at year's end, but after a start 
that saw the young Minutemen lose 
their first two games by combined 
scores of 16-8, it seemed pretty 
acceptable. 

Actually, UMass came within a 
smidgen of winning their second Divi- 
sion Two championship. Jack Canniff's 
men drew the fifth seed in the eight- 
team post-season playoffs and upset 
the Boston State Warriors in the first 
round. 

Vermont came next, in Burlington of 
course, and the Minutemen almost had 
them. Trailing all the way, a late goal by 
John Muse pulled them to within one 
but the clock ran out and Vermont 
won 4-3. 

The Cats won the title, beating Mer- 
rimack 6-2 and the general opinion was 
that UMass could have taken Merri- 
mack in the finals. 

Most encouraging was the work of a 
slew of freshmen and sophomores. 
Mike Merchant, a freshman from 
Framingham, tied with senior Jim 
Lynch in team scoring. Tim Howes, 
from Marblehead, showed signs of fu- 
ture stardom and won a place on the 




All-Merrimack Tournament team. Carl 
Burns and Mark Sullivan both had their 
ups and downs but the ups were fre- 
quent enough to keep them as regulars 
all season. 

Sophomores Jim Lyons and Billy Har- 
ris played alongside each other on a 
high-scoring line, with Lyons being the 
big goal-scorer off set-ups from Harris. 

Steve Nims, a hard-hitting right wing, 
and linemates Kevin Conners and John 
Muse were the juniors in Canniff's 
forward lines. Nims' solid two-way play 
made him invaluable, as did Muse's. 
Conners didn't score often, but most of 
them were key goals against tough 
opponents. 




Senior Jim Lynch, the only one 
among UMass' non-goaltenders, filled 
his role as on-ice leader well. He 
played the off-wing, was selected once 
to the ECAC Division Two weekly all- 
star team and scored heavily in the 
playoff games. 

On defense, the Minutemen were 
short on experience, but things back 
there didn't turn out to be the disaster 
it could have been. 

Bob Quinlan and Dave Alesandroni 
saw spot duty throughout the season, 




and for a while so did Bill Mintiens. An 
injury to Mike Ellis gave him a regular 
shot and he responded well. 

Ellis, who along with Brian Mulcahy 
combined to give the blueline corps 
some experience, had a fine season 
until he suffered a shoulder separation 
in early February. He came back in 
time to help out with the playoffs. 

Mulcahy missed the first six games of 
the season while on academic proba- 
tion, but played a strong, steady style of 
defense over the second part of the 
season . 

The pride and joy of the UMass 
hockey program, though, was the goal. 
Chick Rheault, despite being snubbed 
by the Division Two Awards Commit- 
tee, was one of the best netminders 
anywhere. Hurt much of the year with 
a recurring shoulder problem, he sin- 
glehandedly won several games and 
was magnificent in the playoffs. If he 
can keep out of the hospital, he seems 
a sure bet to make it as a professional. 

His backup, John Binkoski, never 
quit and did well for himself when he 
got a chance. Perhaps his finest mo- 
ment was when he came in to play late 
in the Northeastern game with UMass 
down 5-2 and his teammates rallied 
around him to tie the game at 6-6. Both 
he and Rheault will be gone next year, 
leaving Coach Canniff a major hole to 
fill. 



186 










y^ 



Most of next year's club will be com- 
posed of sophomores and juniors. The 
loss of Rheault, Lynch and Binkoski will 
hurt, but the knowledge that all those 
experienced underclassmen will be 
coming back should make Jack Can- 
niffs off-season a pleasant one. 




187 




Cooperation, determination and a 
sense of group achievement character- 
ized the U. Mass Woman's Crew Team 
as they entered their third year. For the 
first time two boats were filled and a 
sense of competition ensured a lively 
training period. 

During the fall season, the women 
greeted the dawn on the Connecticut 
River as they practiced. In spite of the 
early hour, the sparkling wit of the 
crew so appreciated by their coach 
provided some of the incentive for the 
women to brave the predawn dark- 
ness. The women proved their dedica- 
tion and, to their acquaintances, their 
insanity to the sport of crew through 
the seven days per week involvement 
with rowing. Practicing six days a week 



the women travelled to Connecticut 
and eastern Massachusetts to partici- 
pate in races as well as hostessing their 
first home regatta on the Conn. River. 
Affectionately dubbed "The Burger 
King Regatta" for the benefactor who 
provided food, it was the women's first 
reciprocal regatta to the teams who 
had lent them boats, equipment, and 
friendship over the past seasons. 

After intersession the women re- 
turned to gruelling winter training. In- 
cluded in this were weight workouts, 
running the WOPE hills to East Pleasant 
street and a daily jaunt to North Am- 
herst to ascertain that no one had sto- 
len the traffic lights. In addition there 
were weekly workouts on the ergome- 
ter — the rowing machine that often 



made the women wonder if the pain 
was worth the beauty of the sport. 

With the coming of Spring and the 
thawing of the Conn. River, the wom- 
en took once again to their aquatic 
practices. Now, in the late afternoon, 
two boats of grimly determined wom- 
en fought the current, debris and the 
unfamiliarity of new crew people in 
their quest for a stronger and more co- 
ordinated team. Urged on by their two 
star coxwains as well as Bob Sposta, a 
critical coach striving to perfect tech- 
nique, the women continued to fight 
the inclement weather (remember that 
snowy day with ice on the oars, or the 
day with the thirty mile-per-hour 
wind?) 





Being the Yankee Conference cham- 
pions for three straight years, the ten- 
nis team started the 1974 season on a 
high note. However, things were to 
change drastically along the way. 

Coach Steve Kosakowski, in his 26th 
year as UMass' tennis coach, had a 
winning season with a 5-3 record. 

It started out with an opening loss at 
Tufts but the Minutemen won four 
straight, defeating Rhode Island, Bow- 
doin, SUNY-Albany and New Hamp- 
shire. M.I.T. ended the winning streak 
in Cambridge but the team quickly 
rebounded by shutting out A.I.C. 9-0 in 
a match played on two different courts 
— on the A.I.C. campus and at a public 
park in downtown Springfield. 

The final match played as a team re- 
JVXr^^^^^^t^ja^r suited in a loss to Boston College at 
\'>y^'^^^^ Chestnut Hill. After that final encoun- 

ter, coach Kosakowski stated, "I wish 
we had gotten lost today." This state- 
ment was in reference to the fact that 
the team had trouble finding its way to 
all of the previous away matches. 

The Yankee Conference Tourna- 
ment on the URI campus in Kingston 
was the final competition for the team. 
UMass was considered a favorite going 
in but when the two-day event had 
ended, Vermont came away with the 
championship. UMass and UConn fin- 
ished in a tie for second. 



r« 



190 



CREW 




^b^ 








i 


ii 



The UMass Men's Crew enjoyed 
one of its finest seasons ever in 1973- 
74, with the varsity and freshman boats 
taking individual College Division 
championships at the Dad Vail Regatta 
on May 11. 

Coach Mike Vespoli had his rowers 
training as soon as school began in the 
fall with six weeks of rowing on the 
Connecticut, culminating with compe- 
tition in the local Hadley Henley and 
the Frostbite Regatta in Philadelphia. 

Then, members of the crew went 
indoors, working to build up their 
strength and endurance. 

When the weather got warm again, 
the rowers went back out on the Con- 
necticut to get ready for the six-week 
long season. 



The varsity won every event entered 
and beat such schools as Boston Uni- 
versity, Harvard's third team, Coast 
Guard, LaSalle and the M.l.T. 
lightweights. 

The freshman crew, coached by 
Chick Leonard, lost to only B.U. and 
beat many fine freshman crews during 
their dual meet season. 

In addition, the junior varsity crew 
had a fine season. 

By defeating Harvard's third team in 
the New England Open Champion- 
ships on May 4, the varsity showed they 
were ready for the Dad Vail. 

Traveling to Philadelphia for the Dad 
Vail, UMass entered not only the var- 
sity, jayvee and frosh teams but a Var- 
sity -4, entirely composed of freshmen . 



At the Vail, The Varsity-4 took a 
fourth in their race, the jayvees took a 
third and the frosh won their event 

The big event, though, was the var- 
sity race. Eith a lineup of Bill Fitzpa- 
trick. Jack Watkins, Kevin Connor, Paul 
Gowen, Peter Flood, Steve Loomer, co- 
captains Peter Berg and Rich Clair with 
coxswain Bruce Kline, they won a 
neck-and-neck race with Coast Guard 
and St. Joseph's, taking the Dad Vail 
cup for the second year in a row. 

But the event was saddened as both 
Coach Vespoli and Coach Leonard re- 
signed as a result of the crew's being 
refused varsity status. But members of 
the crew feel that the continuation of 
excellence in UMass crew will prevail 
during 1974-75. 





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192 





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194 




The 1974 UMass track season did not 
start out on a very high note. The team 
traveled to Boston College and lost 81- 
73 and there were thoughts about a 
long season ahead. 

But the trackmen bounced back, 
however, and came on strong to pick 
up six straight victories before losing to 
a strong Dartmouth team. The high- 
light of this six-win skein was a thrilling 
victory over Northeastern by a 99-97 
score. 

The story of the NU meet (and the 
entire season) was the success of the 
distance runners. In the meet with 
Northwestern, Randy Thomas lead a 
charge in the two-mile run that sewed 
up the win. 

This inspitational performance pro- 
vided the trackmen with incentive- 
enough incentive to come together as 
a team at the BC Relays. The result was 
a first place finish and it was apparent 
that the opening loss to BC was indeed 
a fluke. 

After a sensational showing at the 
Penn Relays, where five records were 
set by UMass competitiors, a "distance- 
less" team traveled to Rhode Island 



and rounded out the dual meet seg- 
ment of the season with an 80-74 win . 

Then track fans were treated to an 
unscheduled meet with the Greater 
Boston Track Club and all the big 
names from the past few years in New 
England track were there. The one- 
point loss was just another indication 
of how strong 1974 UMass track team 
really was. 

This set up for the perennial duel 
between the Yankee Conference pow- 
ers, UConn and UMass. UMass had an 
off day and UConn won the YanCon 
meet 92-731/2. 

But the team didn't let the poor 
showing at the the Conference meet 
get them down and just seven days lat- 
er, UMass was the best in New England 
track. 

In winning its first new England title, 
the team scored 37 points in five of the 
first nine events and coasted victory 
over teams like Northeastern, UConn 
and Dartmouth. 

Highlighting the title effort were 
performances by Paul Segersten, John 
McGrail and Tom Maguire, who fin- 
ished 1-2-3 in the six-mile run. The top 



three finishers in the test of endurance, 
both mentally and physically, earned 
the team 13 big points. 

Tom Wilson and Bill Gillin finished 1- 
2 in the steeplechase and conveyed a 
team spirit that was there all year long. 
The two harriers came across the finish 
line in a true illustration of comradery- 
holding hands. 

Valuable points were also picked up 
by Randy Thomas (3rd in the 3 mile), 
Steve Crimmins (3rd in 440), a 2-3-4 fin- 
ish in the triple jump by Bob Adamson, 
Ken Adamson and Mike Geraghty, and 
a 3rd by Gereghty in the long jump. 

Only six seniors will be lost to the 
team. Long distance runner Paul Seger- 
sten, high jumper John Osborne, mid- 
dle distance runner Barron Littlefield, 
weightman Bob Bocash, hurdler Jim 
Hennessey (2nd in 120 high hurdles at 
New England's), and middle distance 
runner Jack Moloney are now only 
memories of a team that gave UMass its 
first New England track championship. 

But there are some promising frosh 
on their way and their addition to the 
team makes 1975 look bright as UMass 
will look to defend its hard-won title. 



195 



BASEBALL 



After being one of the top teams in 
the Yankee Conference for several sea- 
sons, the UMass baseball team slid 
downhill with a 9-16 record, 0-8 in the 
Yankee Conference. 

The season started off well with a 3-2 
spring trip to Florida but the team saw 
its pitching staff collapse and they lost 
four straight in opening their New Eng- 
land season. 

After a win over Holy Cross, five 
more games were lost before the Min- 
utemen won a high-scoring affair 
from Fairfield, split a doubleheader 
with Dartmouth, lost two to UConn, 
and accomplished something more 
successful UMass teams hadn't done. 
They beat Harvard in a 11-10, 10-inning 
contest that was the highlight of the 
season. 



The season ended with a loss to 
Northeastern, another split double- 
header with Dartmouth and a win over 
nearby Amherst. 

But it was a young ballclub as only 
three seniors, John Olson, Rick Hansen 
and Steve Merrill will graduate. Among 
the returnees are first baseman Ron 
Beaurivage (4 home runs, .337 aver- 
age), shortstop Mike Koperniak (.300 
average), third baseman John Seed 
(.284), certerfielder Peter Backstrom 
(.294), second baseman Joe Marzilli, 
pitcher Craig Allegrazza, and catcher 
John Healy. 

With this nucleus and the addition of 
players from a successful jayvee, UMass 
baseball should rise up in 1974-75 to 
contend for the Yankee Conference 
crown. 







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GOLF 



"We have alot of men 
outstanding in this field" 




d-M, 





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One of the more successful teams on 
campus in the spring was the varsity 
golf team. 

They came off a successful fall that 
saw them take fourth in the ECAC tour- 
nament and a first in New England. 

BurrtTe^spTing was not as successful 
even though the golfers had a 13-2 



record. 

Maine beai mem »_,ui iwi mt lallI^.^..^ 
Conference title but they came back to 
take first in the New England University 
Division, sixth overall. 

But coach Fan Gaudette had a young 
team. He loses only one senior in Dave 



Kern but the other of his top five, in- 
cluding MVP joe Artman. 

Other returnees include Howie Ter- 
ban, John Lazek and Rick Olson. 

With these golfers returning, UMass 
can expect to have a very successful 
golf team 1974-75. 




The Gorillas opened the 1974 season 
in Division I for the first time, having 
been moved up from Division II after 
the 1973 season. This gave them the 
first chance ever to qualify for the 
NCAA post-season tournament. 

They played spectacularly in pre- 
season scrimmages but opened the 
season on a sour note, losing the first 
two games. 

Both losses were heartbreakers, the 
first being a 7-6 loss to Hofstra on a 
snowy, sloppy day on Long Island; and 
the second being a five overtime, 10-9 
loss to Cortland State. 

But when it seemed that the team's 
morale was busted, they pulled them- 
selves together and won eleven 
straight games. 

Led by senior tri-captains Hirsch 
Seidman, John Rutledge and Rich Laily, 
a stingy defense limited opponents to 
an average of less than six goals per 
game while high-scoring attackmen 
Harry McVey and Jeff Spooner led the 
offense with a record-breaking total of 
213 goals. 

While the UMass stickers were tear- 
ing along on their winning streak, the 
excitement and anticipation was build- 
ing up for the eventual clash with 
Brown on May 8. 



LACROSSE 

"The best team 
I've ever coached" 




200 




UMass 10 — Brown 9: the scoreboard 
told it all. The Umass lacrosse team, 
alias Garber's Gorillas, had defeated 
Brown on a last ditch breakaway goal 
by freshman Jeff Spooner with only 
eight seconds remaining in the game. 

This was the all-important game. It 
was the peak, the climax, the focal 
point of the whole season. So much 
depended on the outcome of this con- 
test. An overflow crowd of approxi- 
mately 4000 showed up and were re- 
warded with a victory. Defeating 
Brown was the culmination of a superb 
season. However, it was only one of the 
many honors achieved by the team. 

They also grabbed their first bonaf- 
ide New England championship, ninth 
place in the national rankings — the 
highest national ranking ever by a 
UMass lacrosse team, and the sixth 
straight Northeast Division title for 
coach Dick Garber. 

By the time that game was over, the 
Gorillas proved that they were the best 
team in New England and one of the 
better teams in the country. They 
played a fierce game that day, body- 
checking well and, just like they had all 



season, displayed their powerful, fast- 
break type of attack. 

But to make the NCAA tourney, 
UMass had to finish in the top eight in 
the national poll. However, they lost 
points after beating Brown and this 
leads one to suspect a bit of politics 
and prejudice on the part of the five- 
man. Southern, selection committee. 

In spite of this, the season was a suc- 
cess. It is fitting that the Brown game 
be used as a summary of that fantastic 
season. The 1974 squad was, according 
to Coach Garber, "the best team I've 
ever coached." 






201 



CLUBS 

Besides the men's and women's var- 
sity athletic program, there are also 
club sports in existence at UMass. 
These clubs are RSO groups and they 
are open to any student. These clubs 
include the sailing club, the water polo 
club {men's and women's), NAIADS, 
the motorcycle club, the rugby club, 
the equestrian club and sport para- 
chuting club. 




\ t 






«r^ 




203 




These clubs are formed, basically, for 
the enjoyment of the participants. 
Some of them engage in competition 
with other colleges and universities 
and on the national level as well. 







205 



SPORTS 



;n 



The Athletic Department was be- 
sieged with another controversy dur- 
ing the spring that started off when 
Athletic Director Frank Mclnerney 
recommended that men's varsity gym- 
nastic coach Tom Dunn not be rehired 
after the 1974-75 season. 

Overnight, student reaction to this 
was overwhelmingly against Mc- 
lnerney. Members of the gymnastics 
team inititated a petition drive and 
gathered 12,000 names, which were 
presented to Mclnerney and Dean 
Bischoff. 

But inflation and the expansion of 
the women's program have been forc- 
ing the Athletic Department to look to 
new ways for solving budget problems. 

In a Collegian story on May 16, Mc- 
lnerney revealed that the Athletic 
Department is to be reorganized in the 
coming year and announced that a 
women's Athletic Director would be 
hired shortly. 




Tom Dunn 

But the big story was that a State pos- 
ition was available in the Athletic 
Department. 

The gymnastics team made a bid for 
it with the Athletic Council as did the 
soccer team, which is currently being 
coached by Athletic Department Fi- 
nancial Manager Al Rufe. 

As of this writing, it appears that this 
position will be in limbo for the com- 
ing year and that either soccer or gym- 
nastics will get the coaching position. 

As for the coming year, Mclnerney 
stated that there will be stability that 
will give the department the time it 
needs to meet these problems, keep as 
many athletes in athletics as possible 
and still maintain a quality program. 




AND 
AROUND 



During the year 1973-74, UMass stu- 
dents continued to have an interest in 
pro sports that was heavy and empha- 
sized strong interest in Boston-based 
clubs. 

The first big event in pro sports was 
the "Battle of the Sexes", a tennis 
match between hustler Bobby Riggs 
and women's champion Billie Jean 
King. Ue\d in Houston's Astrodome in 
late September, King startled male 
chauvinists everywhere by beating 
Riggs 3 sets to none. 

The next bit of excitement was the 
ending of the 1973 major league base- 
ball season. The Red Sox were a disap- 
pointing second to the Baltimore Ori- 
oles in the AL East and manager Eddie 
Kasco was fired. 

The Orioles went on to meet the 
Oakland A's in the American League 
playoffs with the A's winning, 3 games 
to 2. 

In the National League, the Cincin- 
nati Reds won the West and were fa- 
vored to beat the East's New York 
Mets, who had won a very exciting 
race. 

The Mets beat the Reds 3 games to 2 
in an exciting playoff series and took 
the A's to seven games in the World 
Series before they collapsed and gave 
Oakland its 2nd consecutive World 
Championship. 



Frank Mclnerney 



Al Rufe 



206 




Defending NCAA champion UCLA 
headed towards another championship 
but were stopped by North Carolina 
State's David Thompson in the semi- 
finals. With their overtime win against 
UCLA, N.C. State went on to defeat 
Marquette in the finals to win the na- 
tional championship. 

In the National Basketball Associa- 
tion, the Boston Celtics finally beat the 
New York Knicks in the semi-final 
round of the playoffs and went on to 
beat the Milwaukee Bucks in the final 
round winning their 12th NBA champi- 
onship, their first since 1969. 

in the American Basketball Associa- 
tion, former UMass star Julius Erving 
lead the New York Nets to their first 
championship. 

AP Photos 




In the National Hockey League the 
Boston Bruins rolled to the Eastern Di- 
vision championship but met their 
match in the playoff finals. 

The Philadelphia Flyers, inspired by 
singer Kate Smith's version of "God 
Bless America" defeated the Bruins 4 
games to 2 to win the Stanley Cup. 



Two new pro leagues were started 
with the World Team Tennis league 
starting play in May and the World 
Football League scheduled to start play 
in July of 1975. There was also two 
teams added to the NFHL is Washington 
and Kansas City. Some thought went 
towards the formation of a World Base- 
ball League. 




Late in March, heavyweight boxing 
champion George Foreman defended 
his title against Ken Norton in Caracas, 
Venezuela with a secondround 
knockout. 

But the biggest event of all came on 
April 8 when Atlanta Braves' star Henry 
Aaron hit the 715th home run of his 
career, passing the record set by the 
immortal Babe Ruth in 1935. 



207 






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209 






Janice M.Abbott 



Steven P Afiel 



Raymond C. Adams 



Tina B Atrame 



Rosemary Agazanan 



Ralph J Agdoslmelli 



JuneAtimad|ian 




Joseph C Aielto 



9 



Steptien W Albert 



Brian M. Allard 



Karen Allard 



SuSan Alley 



Kenneth N. Aloisi 



Joseph S. Atonzo 




William N. Andrews 



Stephen G. Antil 




Peter L. Arceci 



Margaret E. ArctiJbald 



Nancy Arcidiacono 



Rochelle L. Arc us 




Robert W. Armstrong 



Bonnie L, Arons 



Jay S. Aronstein 




ABBOTT, J.M.: Holliston; Human Development; University Chorus; Northampton Volun 
teers: VITA; Outreach Internship. ABEL, S.P.; Lexington; History. ADAMS, R.C; Waltham 
Management, Beta Kappa Phi AFRAME, T B.; Worcester; Nursing; Sigma Theta Tau; Stu 
dent Nurse Organization AGAZARIAN. R,. Lawrence; Elementary Ed. Kappa Delta Pi 
Armenian Club. AGOSTINELLI, R.J.; East Boston; Chemical Engineering. AHMADJIAN, 
J. J.: Framingham; Elementary Ed.; Five-College Program; Dorm Council; National Slu 
dent Exchange Program AIELLO, ).C . East Boston. Psychology, Area Government Rep: 
Intramural tJmversily Runners Up - Wrestling, ALBERT, S.W ; Newtonville; Computer 
System. ALL A.M.; Springfield; Elementary Ed. ALLARD, B.M., North Adams; Human 
Development, Collegian Staff; Beltwood: Northampton Volunteers. ALLARD, K,L.; Fitch 
burg; Communications Studies: Shi Club. ALLEN, DI: Westfield; Psychology ALLEY, 
S.T.; Mallield; Psychology. ALOISI, K 1^.; Amherst, Environmental Design. AL0N20, J.S.; 
Chestnut Hill; Microbiology. AMES, A 6., Staghton; Management, Pi Lambda Phi Fratern- 
ity - Secretary. ANDELMAN, 8.1,; Lexington; Accounting ANDERSON, M.Y ; Sprmg- 
field: Elementary Ed. ANDERSON, N E.; Amherst: Agriculture. ANDERSON, S.G.; Need- 
ham; Political Science; Collegian, N.E.S. Tutor; Pi Sigma Alpha. ANDREWS, J L ; Mattapo- 
isett; Physical Ed.: Cheerleaders: Chi Omega; Staff Assistant University Basketball De- 
partment ANDREWS, W.N , Dighton, Chemical Engineering, ANNIS, G.L.: Brocton; Hu- 
man Development. ANTI, S G.; Holyohe: Environmental Design: Park and Arboriculture 
Club; Open Space Preservation research. ARCECI, P.L.; Winchendon; General Business 
and Finance; Intramural Soccer; Football. ARCHIBALD, M £ ; Needham; Elementary Ed. 
ARCIDIACONO, N., North Andover, Communication Studies AREL, D; Northampton: 
Education ARGUS, R.L.; SwampscotI; Sociology. ARMATO, P M ; Stoneham: Animal Sci- 
ence. ARMSTRONG, R.W : Mansfield, Accounting ARNO, K.J., Sunderland: English. 
ARONS, B.L.; Worcester: Psychology. ARONSTEIN, J S.; Pittsfield; General Business and 
Finance: Gymnastics Team — Captain 72-72; Manager 73-74 AROVCA, DA ; Brockton: 
Political Science; Residence Hall Counselor: Political Science Undergraduate Studies 
Committee ARSENAULT, G.A.: Wilbraham: Psychology. ARVANITES, W.J., Lowell. Sociol- 
ogy. ASMAR, S,; Greenfield; General Management; International Students Organization. 
ATWOOD, M W.; Gloucester: HTRA: Pi Lambda Phi: President 1972 IFC Greek Council. 



MilfordW.Atwood. Jr. 

210 




Kenneth S Ajberl 



Philip S. Aubrey 



William M Auttinger 



Dayle E, Augusto 



Kathryn V. Ausman 



Patricia M. Avolio 




Nahid Bahramsoltani 



Bobby L. Bailey 



Pat (O'Bryant) Bailey 



Cofinne P. Baker 



Raymond S Baker 




Christine Barcus 



Kelly G. Barker 



EncW Barkerman 



AUBERT, K.S.: Chelmsford; Human Development; Alpha Zeta; Ski Club; Northhampton 
State Hospital Volunteer. AUBREY, PS.; Saugus; Environmental Design; Alpha Zeta Hon- 
or Ffalernity, Varsity Gymnastics Team; University Independent Intramural Champions. 
AUFFINGER. W M , Belmont, Zoology; Beta Kappa Phi AUGUSTO. D.E., Somerset; Psy 
chology. AUMAN, J.L, Topsfield; English; Collegian; Northampton Volunteers, English 
Department Undergraduate Council. AUSWAN. K.V , Amherst; Zoology; Tau Beta Sigma 
Honorary Music Soronty, Marching Band — 1973 Summer Recruiter. AVOLIO, P M. 
Revere, Psychology; Sigma Alpha Mu, Vice-President. Dorm Counselor; Southwest As 
sembly. BACHINI, P,F ; Winthrop, Physical Education. JFK - Treasurer; Athletic Chair 
man BECKER. S.A . Frammgham, English Ed., House Council; Intramural Basketball 
Volleyball BAER SB, Sharon; Communication Studies. Alpha Lambda Delta; Hillel 
BAHRAMSOLTANI, N . Tehran. Iran; C Engineering. BAILEY, B L,, Springfield; Sociology 
Intramural Basketball; Music BAILEY, P.O.; Roxbury; Community Development and 
Health Education: Black Science Club; Tutoring; Fine Arts Council, BAIN, S J , Amherst 
Philosophy, Freshman Baseball. BAKER, C.P; Sunderland: Art BAKER, RS., Amherst 
General Business Finance in Aviation BARKER, RA. Bedford; Psychology BAKOS, CA 
Chicopee, Physical Ed. BALL. M.E.; Dorchester; Sociology. BALLAN. D.L,; West Spring 
held: Political Science; Alpha Lambda Delta, BAPTISTE. MS.; Amherst; Public Health 
BAPTISTE, JG; Amherst, Elementary Ed,, Head of Residence Selection Committee. 
BARCUS. C; Pittsfield. French Honors; Secretary of Tau Beta Sigma, Horrarary Service 
Soronty for Bandswomen; Marching and Concert Bands. Campus Scouts. BARKER, K G , 
South Hadley; Accounting 6AKERMAN. E.W , Randolph; Accounting; UMASS Accounting 
Association, UMASS Bands. Field House Business Manager, BARNETT, ML; Amherst, 
Sociology; Southwest Patriots: National Student Exchange; Deans List, BARNHARO, 
G,M . Ossming. New York, Civil Engineering, Marching Band, Concert Band, Pep Band 
BARR, N,L,, Swampscolt, Ammal Science; Lambda Delia Phi. Field Hockey, Captain, In 
tramurals, BARRETT, CE,, Peal)ody. Economics, Weightliftmg; Backpacking BARRON 
J,S . Newton. HRTA. Innkeepers Club. Vice-President BARRY, J.M , Methuen, Biochemis 
try; Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi, Northern Educational Service, BARRY, K T ; Hamilton, 
Political Science BARRY, T P ; North Easton, Accounting. Phi Mu Delta, Administrative 
Vice-President, Accounting Club, BARTHOLOMEW, P,: Mornsville, Penn,: Fashion Mar 
ketmg. American Home Economics Association. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Kappa Phi 
BARLLETT, R.A , Scitiate; Zoology BASHAW, FB,. Pillsfield; Animal Science. Animal 
Science Club: Pre-Vet Club, Outing Club BASHFORD. R D , Saugus. General Business 
Finance. BATHUfiST, Bi , Amherst, Human Development BATTEN, A.C; Amherst. 
Human Development. Publicity AEYC, BAUVER, WP,; Hadley; Mechanical Engmeermg; 
Sigma Nu; Tau Beta Pi. 




Maureen L. Barnett 



Glenn M, Barnhard 



Nancy L. Barr 



Charles E Barett 




Joseph M Barry 



Kenneth T Barry 



Thomas P Barry 



Patricia Bartholomew Richard A Bartlett 




Frank B, Bashaw 

211 



Robert D. Bashlord 



Somla L BalhursI 



Wesley P. Bauver 




Karen L Bennett 



PaulV Benoit 



Steven E, Benson 



Susan E. Berberian 



Barry J. Berman 



George H. Bernard 



Carl R. Berndtson 




Gary A. Bigelow 



Arna C- Bigman 



Anne E. Billingham 



BAXTER. D.I.; Braintree; Physical Ed. BEAULIEU, L.J,; West Bridgewater; Medical Tech- 
nology; Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority. Dorm Committees. BEAULIEU, B.R.; Sal- 
em; Forestry; UMASS Wildlife Society, Treasurer; Dorm Counselor; BEAUREGARD. T.N.; 
Greenfield; Fashion Marketing; American Home Economics Association; School of Home 
Economics Liason Committee; Tennis, BECK, PA.; Southbridge; Sociology. BEDELL. 
EC ; Longmeadow; Human Development; John Quincy Adams Upper, Vice-President; 
University Year For Action - Vista U.Y.A. BEECY, J.I,; Bedford; Human Development; 
Gamma Sigma Sigma; Tennis Team; Tvwirler. BELIVEAU, C.P . Biochemistry. Dorm Presi- 
dent; f^odern Dance Workshop; Newman Club. BELISLE, CM,; Holyohe; Physical Ed.; 
Varsity Softball Team; Softball Team Rep, for Women's Athletic Comm ; Student-Faculty 
Affairs Comm. BELIVEAU, B ; Middleboro- MAE; American Society of Mectianical Engi- 
neers, Intramurals. BELLE. R N,; Boston; Leisure Studies and Services; Intramural Foot- 
ball BELMONTE. C,J, Stoneham; Human Development; University Chorus: National Stu- 
dent Exchange, BELOUNGIE. L.E,; Amherst; Elementary Ed,; Dorm Counselor, BENDER. 
D.N . Watertown. Economics. BENEVIDES. J,M,; Fall River; Zoology; Phi Beta Kappa: Phi 
Kappa Phi, BENNETT. J,A, Wilbraham; Design; Debate Team, NSID member; Outing Club. 
BENNETT. K,L.; Springfield; Political Science; Alpha Lambda Delta, BENOIT, P.V.; Hol- 
yoke; Psychology; Council of Undergraduate Students m Psychology, editor of newslet- 
ter; Research Assistant in Psychology Department; Collegian Photography Staff. 
BENSON, S.E ; Valley Stream, N.Y,; Physical Ed.; Kappa Sigma, Secretary, Pledge Train- 
er, House Manager; Wrestling, Captain: J.V. Lacrosse. BERBURIAN, S.E,; Arlington; His- 
tory, International Folk dancing. BERMAN, B,J,; Brookline. Zoology; Intra Sports Team; 
Dormitory's Council. University Bridge Champion. BERNARD. G.H,; Wayland. Manage- 
ment. Business Club: Skiing, sailing. BERNARD. PR,; Amherst; Physical Ed; Water Polo, 
BERNDTSON. C.R; Amtierst; Economics; Parasailmg. BERNSON, N.J,; Springfield; An- 
thropology, Honors, BERNSTEIN. D.L,: Sunderland; Journalistic Studies; Collegian, Om- 
budsman oMice. Deans List BERNSIEiN, B,t,; Norwouo; Education. Belchertown - 
Boltwood; Crampton Dorm Government: Northern Educational Services 8ERTELLI. S.A.; 
Tewksbury: Marketing BERTRAND. V.C; Sunderland; Marketing, Business Club. BIGDA. 
K,A,, Palmer: Human Development. BIGELOW, G.A.; Northampton; History, BIGMAN, 
P C , Weltham, Human Development; Counselor Selection. Coolodge BILLINGHAM. A.E,: 
Shrevfibury; Interior Design; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Ski Club; UMASS Track Official, 
ISSONNETTE, D,E., Leominster; Elementary Ed,; Chi Omega; Greek Aclivities Committee; 
Homecoming Committee, BITTERS, T,P.; Greenfield: English. Golf Team. BLACK. C.A.; 
Greenfield; Physical Ed,; Field Hockey, Volleyball BLACK. D,R,; Norwood; Public Health. 
BLACK. E,F,; Agawam; Home Ecomomics; Alpha Lambda Delta; Concert Band, BLACK. 
K.P.; North Scituate; Ptiysical Ed.; Thela Ctii; Wrestling. Dean's List. 



Kewn P. Black 
212 




David F. Booth 



Sheldon E. Boredkin 



Margery T, Bernstein 



Karen Bouldry 



James R. Buenomo 



Barry Beuthilette 



Cheryl A. Bowes 




Barbara A. Boy 



Kathy-LynneBoyd 




Janet E. Bracey 



Steven F, Bradley 



BLACKWELDER. D.E,: Amherst: Psychology. BLACKWOOD. B.E.: Cambridge; Political 
Science; Boltwood Volunteer. BLAKE, F,; Boston; Nursing; CCEBS counselor, 
BLANCHARD, A.S.; Hingham; Zoology; Intramurals; Dorm Government. BLANCHE!, LP.; 
Greenfield; Recreation BLANCHET, M C ; Southbndge; Zoology; Freshman Soccer; Var- 
sity Soccer. BLAZAK, W F , Lynn, Animal Science Club; Dorm counselor; Skiing, BLUM, 
LC: Methuen; Psychology. BOCASH, R.B., Leominster; HRTA; Varsity Track. BODIE, V.; 
Amherst; Plant & Soil Science; Vice-President of Knowiton House. BOFFINTON, S.; 
Westpor. CI; English BOGERT, M E.; Springfield: Elementary Education, BOYAJIAN, 
G.S ; Amherst. Business Administration; Beta Kappa Pfii Fraternity; Business Club; Man- 
agement Club. BOIS, D.A.; Rockland; Psychology. BOKSANSKA, P.M.; Marlboro; Physical 
Education; Varsity Football; Rugby. BEAULIEU. B.L.: Draeut; Physical Education: Kappa 
Kappa Gamma Social Chairman: Revellers; Intramurals. BOOTH, D,F.; Medford; Commu- 
nication Studies; Media Lab Assistant; Program Council BORODKIN, S.E,; Peabody; 
Business Management; Business Club. Dorm Government, Floor Representative; Social 
Advisor; Intramural sports BORNSTEIN, M.T , W Nevrton, Philosophy; Grayson House 
counselor; Philosophy Club. BOULDRY, K BUONONO. JR.; Sunderland; Political Sci- 
ence; Student Senate, Rents & Fees Committee. BOUTHILETTE, B., Florence; Sociology; 
University Year for Action; Outreach: Boltwood Volunteer; Intramural Football. 
BOUDREAU, J M.; Fitchburg; Human Development: Scrolls Treasurer; Revelers; Social 
Chairman Chi Omega, Research Assistant m Human Development; Dean's List; Magna 
Cum Laude: Intramurals. BOWES, C A.: Middleton; Psychology; Alpha Lamba Delta; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Dickinson Dorm counselor: Floor Representative. BOY. B.A.; Webster; Nurs- 
ing; Alpha Lambda Delta; Nursing Club. BOYD, K.L.; New York; Elementary Education; 
Dorm Government, BOYLE, A L,; Natiek; Elementary Education; Intramural Sports; Dorm 
counselor. BOYLE, PF.; Amherst, Business Administralion; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ac- 
counting Club: Intramurals. BDYLES, C S., Amherst, Physical Education. BRACEY, J.E.; 
Everett: Nutrition; Food Science and Nutrition Club; AHEA; Mass. American Home Eco- 
nomic Assoc, Environmental Standards Committee. BRADLEY, S.F.; Somerset; Physical 
Education, Varsity Track, Counselor. BRADLEY. AS.; Lexington; Int, Design/Fashion 
Design, AHEA Treasurer; Educational Programmer, Northeast Counselor: TCEA Liason 
Committee. BRADY, PJ.; Breckton, Marketing. Varsity Football, Marketing Club. 
BRANTON, R.K.: Amherst; Communication Studies BRALEY, F.W.: So Dartmouth, Ac- 
counting; Captain of Tennis Team: Dorm counselor. BRAREN, R.; Burke, Virginia, Me- 
chanical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi Honor Society BRAYMAN, L.M.Amherst: Education: 
Mortar Board. BRAZ. D.L , Swansea; Elementary Education; Phi Kappa Phi: Dean's List, 
Intramural Athletics; Tutoring, BRAZEE, A,E., Lenox Dale: Accounting: Beta Gamma Sig- 
ma Honor Society; Accounting Club. 6REAU, A.E.: East Longmeadow; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Vice-President Grayson House Council; Floor Representative; Intramurals; J,0,E, 
Program. 




Austin E. Brazee 

213 



Arlene E. Breau 




Lloyd G. Bristol Jr. 



Karen B. Bnttain 



Oenise B. Bto (""aid S. Brooks Beverly J Btoska 



BREGOLl. J.E: Braintree; Human Development; Alpha Lambda Delia Honors Society; 
Inlramurals Breslin D, Clifton; Nursinj BREWSIER, DM. Plymouttl; Animal Science; 
BRtJS. WE . Piltstield. Dance Ttierapy; Dancing, Northeast aiea dotm council BRtGHT. 
M E Waban. Education BRISTOL, L G , Hadley, Civil Engineering, Student Chaptet oi 
the American Society of Civil Engineers BRiniAN, KB , Dedham: Zoology, Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta. Outreach Volunteer BRO. DB. Wilmington. Fashion Merchandising. Iota 
Gamma Upsilon, Social and Alumni Chairman; National Sludent Exchange Program, Flu- 
tist BROOKS, GS , Framingham, Communication Studies, Beta Kappa Phi WfllUA - 
Sports Director; News Director; J F K upper President; BROSKA, 8 ) , Chicopee; Span- 
ish; Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta; BROW T L , Qumcy; History; Dorm Counselor 
BROWER, S D , Roosevelt; Human Development BROWN, F M ; Scotch Plains English 
BROWN, KD, South Hadley; Art BROWN, MG; Amherst; Education BROWN, N,l , 
Cambridge; Education BROWN, N M ; Dunbory, Fine Arts, Chief justice Mc Kimmie 
House ludiciary BROWN, P; Centerville; Accounting, Accounting Association, Dorm 
Counselor BROWN, P P ; Amherst, Nursing, BROWN, Y B , Springlield; Elementary Edu- 
cation SANDY. B R , Amherst; Psychology; Sage Reporter, f^c Govern Campaign, Psy- 
chology Honors BRUNT. WL. Cheslcrtield. History. Special High School Principalship 
Diploma Teachers College Coumbia University BRUSH. S J , IVledford; Political Science 
BRYANT, R C , l^edfield; Forestry; Alpha Zeta, Society of American Foresters; Intramural 
Sports BUCKLEY. EM ; Brockton, fjlarketing Kappa Kappa Gamma ~ Treasurer; New- 
man Club BUCKHOUT, TS, Hadley, Fisheries Biology; Scuba Diving Club, BUCKLEY, 
JAE; Revere, HTRA; Vice-President, President and Resident Advisor of Chadbourne 
House BUCKLEY, MA,; Boston, Communications Studies; Skiing; Swimming; Tennis 
BUCO, A P , Amherst, Political Science Collegian Typist BUNTING, MA; Acton; Russian; 
Alphs Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; BUFALO, B M , ,Miltord, French BURACK, L,S,; 
Worcester; English, Sigma Delta Tau, Alpha Lambda Defta, Arcon BURGMYER, B A , fall 
River; Speech Therapy; Sigma Delta Tau, Greek Representative BURKE, M F ; Amherst; 
Elementary Education; Sigma Kappa; Deans List BURKHART, KE, North Amherst; 
Nursing BARNETT, KA; Leominster; Education BURNSIDE, RL, Walpole; Nursing; 
IQA Middle Dorm Secretary-Treasurer, Floor Representative BURR, KM, Medfietd; 
Mathematics, BURT, C,A,; Wellesley; Mathematics, Ski Club, Waterpolo Club 




Robert C, Bryanl 



Ellen M Buckley 



Terry S, Buckhout 



James A E Buckley 



Mary A Buckley 



Angela P Buco 



Angela P Buco 



Mary A Bunting 



^|jM|y 1 ^1^ 










CACCAMESI. C.F.; Norward: Psychology: Alpha Lambda Delta; Fine Arts Cultural Events: 
Honors Program m Psychology. CACCIAPUOTl, C,J : Webster; Wildlife Biology; Phi Eta 
Sigma: Alpha Zeta; Wildlife Society: National Wiidlile Federaltion. CADMUS, C.E.. Toledo 
HRTA: Alphy Zeta Honor Fraternity. CADOGAN, R.P.. Amherst; B.B.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsi 
Ion Fraternity: Accounting Club: Inttamurals CALLAHAN. O.J,: Charlestown: Psychology 
Newman Club: Search Program. Anlioch Community — Treasurer. Bookministry, CA 
IWARA, ANTHONY D.; Fall River; Psychology: Inlramurais. CAMPANA. J,C., Pitlsfieid 
Managemenl; Sh Club. CAMPANELLA, KB.; Ludiow: Medical Technology CAMPBELL 
K.L.: Brookfield; Education. CAMPBELL. M.A.; Amherst: Political Sci 
ence: Head of Residence — VanMeter, CAMPO. M.J.: Whilinsville; Mathematics: Intra 
murals: Dorm Government. CANNON, P.R.: Amherst: Human Development; CAPLES. S.T. 
Topsfield: Fme Arts - Art Education; Varsity Softball: intramurals. CAPPOLINO, P.D, 
South Barre; E.C.E.: Member of E E.E and A.O P A. CAPPS, L.J.; Amherst, Psychology. 
CUSP; Intramural Volleyball and Softball. CARLYN, CJ.: MarbieheatI: Nursmg; Sister of 
Sigma Delta Tau: Assistant Rush Chairman. CASHIN, B.; New Carrollton; English;. CASH- 
IN. L, Sunderland: English. CAULFIELD, M.J.: Needham; Education; Phi Mu Delta: Ar- 
con. CAVANAGH. M.S.; Lexington; BDIC; Student Resident Director John Adams Tower; 
ASME. CARLON. O.L: Pittsfield: Wildlife Biology Wildlife Society - U Mass Student 
Chapter, Xi Sigma Ki - Honorary Forestry Fraternity. CARLSON, L.A.; North Reading; 
Elementary Education CARLSON. S H.; Walpole. Animal Science. CARLSSON, EC Valley 
Stream: Physical Education; Kappa Sigma; CARPENTER, C,E,; Lynnfield. Elementary 
Education. House Council Member, CARR. T.A. Beverly, Natural Resource Economics 
CARROL, K M ; Melfose: Sociology; UMass students for McGovern; Belchertown Bolt- 
wood Pro)ecl: Student Volunteer Services:. CARTER, S.M., Westfield; Interior Design 
CAVANAUGH, R.W.: Lawrence; History. CASEY. k:M.: Greenfield; Counseling CASHMAN, 
CM.. Braintree: Fashion Merchandising. CASONI, J L.; Boston; Wood Technology: Intra- 
mural Sports:. CASTLEBERRY. N.L.: Springfield; Education: Magna Cum Laude CA- 
ZEAULT, P.. Dudley; Mechanical Engineering; Member and Recording Secretary of Tau 
Beta Pi; Member and Vice-President of the ASME Chapter at U Mass CHAMBERLAIN, S : 
Shutesbury: Art: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Motar Board: Yahoo-Editor; Student Senate. 
CHAMPION. CA,: Waltham. Psychology. CHANDLER, K.M,; Lynn; Political Science. 
HANDL, RE., HRTA; Northeast Area Government Representative; Intramural Sports. 
CHANEL, ML : Silver Spring, Md,; Human Development. CHAPMAN, J.A.; Waltman, His- 
tory; Phi Kappa Phi; Newman Club: N,E,S. Tutoring; Program Council 





Claire F. Caccamesi Carmine ). Cacciapuoti 



Constance E Cadmus Richard P. Cadogan, Jr. 



Daniel i. Callahan 




Anthony D, Camara 



lames C. Campana 



Kenneth B. Campanella Kerry L. Campbell 



Michael A. Campbell 





Michael J Campo 



Pamela R Cannon 



SusanneT. Caples 



Paul D Cappolino 



Linda J. Capps 





^!?^:it 



Cynthia J. Carlyn 



Bonney Cashin 



Michael J. Caulfield 



Marks. Cavanagh 





Edward C Carlsson 



Cheryl E Carpenler 



Thomas A. Carr 



Katherme M Carroll 



Robert W Cavanaugh Kathleen M Casey 



Clare M Cashman 




Robert E, Chandler. Jr. 



Mary L. Chanel 



Janet A. Chapman 



215 




Jeffrey T. Clayton 




Lurena F. Clayton 



James P. Cleary I 



Joseph A. Cleary 



Gary N. Clemens 




DonsClemmons 


Richard E, Clifford 




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William F. Czelusniak 




Irene M.Czajkowski 



Mary E Curlis 



Thomas M, Curne 



Bruce T.Capman 




CHARETTE, J.L; Fall River; Nursing. CHARLES, R,M.; Salisbury; Human Development, 
CHAROS, G.S.; Somerset; Chemistry. CHASEY, L.L.; Auburn; Sociology. CHASE, C.A.. 
Westboro; Women's Crew Club; Women's JV Gymnastics; Pi Beta Phi. CHELLI, M.A.; 
Amherst; Speech; M.A.S.H.A.; Newman Club; Boltwood Project. CHERNAIK, B,l,; Ran- 
dolph; Spanish; Phi Kappa Phi; Madrid Summer Seminar; Provost's committee to review 
status of Spanish Speaking students. CHERNESKV, EJ.; Groveland; Elementary Educa- 
tion; Delta Chi Chapter Sweetheart. CHERVINCKY. M.A.; Amherst; Civil Engmeermg; In- 
tramural Wrestling- CHIARAVALLE. M.F, Springfield; Elementary Education; 
F.R.I.E.N.D.S. counselor; ARICA. CHIN, A.C: Boston; Management; President Fencing 
Club; Treasurer Undergraduate Business Club; Dean's List: Dean's Advisory Council SBA. 
CHIN. J.T.; Brookline; French: University Chorus; Church Choir. CHINAPPI, A.J.; Milford; 
French; Undergraduate Rep. to French Faculty; Coordinator Italian Club; Dorm Rep. 
CHISHOLM, C.C: Amherst; Child Development; Tri Sigma; Equestrian Drill Team. CIC- 
COLINI, S.S.; Leominster; Communication Studies. CIERPIAL. S.; Chicopee: Fine Arts; 
Art Applied Studio. CIGNONI, C.V.; Norwood; Psychology: Dorm counselor; Northeast 
Area Academic Affairs Committee; Dorm Athletic Chairman. CINAMON. J.S.; Framingh- 
am; Zoology; Swim Team; Sport Parachute Club; Ski Club. CIRAMELLA, R.T.; Lee; Sociol- 
ogy; Lambda Delta Phi. CLARK, P.A.; Lee; Psychology; Women's Choir; N.E. Area Govern- 
ment-treasurer: Secretary, CLARK, W.M,: Dorchester: Animal Science; Irish Cultural So- 
ciety, Historian; Collegian; House Judiciary: Intramurals. CLAYTON, J,T.: Sunderland; 
Philosophy: Art Director Emeritus. Below The Salt; Co-chairman Undergrad, Philosophy 
Club. CLAYTON. LF.; Springfield; Seamtress. CLEARY, 111, J.P.; Haverhill; Political Sci- 
ence; Phi Kapp Phi; Betcherlown Volunteers - Director; Pi Sigma Alpha; Soko-Lok Moi- 
Charter Member, CLEARY, J.A,; Haverhill: Political Science; Tappa Kegga Beah. CLE- 
MONS, G.N.; Boston; Afro American; Third World Alliance: Afro-Amertcan Society. CLEM- 
MONS, ; Springfield: Business. CLIFFORD. RE.: Weymouth; Management and Electri- 
cal Engineering; Dorm Rep.; Southwest Assembly; Dorm social co-ordinator, CLIFT, K.; 
Andovoer; BDIC, CZELVSNIAK, W,F.: Southampton; Marketing. CZAJKOWKI, l,M.; Hadley; 
English; Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board: Newman Club. CUSACK, M.; 
Natick; Health Services Administration; President Delta Chi; President Greek Council: 
President Adelphia; President N.E.I.F.C; Gamma Gamma; "Who's Who"; Index; Collegi- 
an. CURTIS, M.E.; Salem; Elementary Education; Intramurals. CURRIE. T.M.; Audubon, 
PA.; Environmental Design; Intramurals; Guitar: Scuba Diving. CAPMAN, B.T.; Gardner; 
Environmental Health; Claridad newspaper; Belchertown volunteer. CAPEN, R,F.; Asha- 
land; Civil Engineering; Tau Beta Pi: Secretary Student Chapter ASCE; Co-editor Mass 
Transit. Cullen, J.E.; Framingham; Education. CROWLEY, T,J.: Centerville; Business 
Administration/Economics. CROWLEY, N.E.: Tewksbury; Marketing; Business Club Presi- 
dent; Dean's Advisory Council. CROWLEY. K.M.; Needham; Food Science & Nutrition; 
Dorm counselor; Vice-President of House Government Thoreau; Girls' Basketball Team; 
Intramurals. 



Richard F. Capen 



JaneE. Cullei 



Thomas J. Crowley 



Neal E.Crowley 



Kathleen M.Crowley 

216 




CROWLEY, J.E.: Worcester; Marketing; Marketing Club; Colloquium Instructor; Corridor 
representative: LaCrosse Team; Inlramurals. CROWE. W.A.; Lynn; Accounting; Phi Mu 
Delta. CROVELLO. S.M.; Taunton; Elementary Education; SWAP. CROSSLAN, B.A.; So, 
Hadley; Elementary Education CROSS, E.S.; Lynn. Marketing; WMUA Announcer; House 
Council; Dorm Business Manager. CROCKER. S.C.; Danvers; Ctiemislry. Floor Counselor, 
CROOK, J.M ; Wellesley: Education, Daily Collegian; Intramurals CRONE, W C; Turners 
Falls; Geology, iudo Club Secretary Treasurer, Human Subjects Committee. CROCKETT, 
S,0.; Reading; English CRISTELLO. S.D.; Walertown; Elementary Education; Floor Repre- 
sentative; Intramurals CRESSY, J.C : Hyannis, Fine Arts; Head Counselor Field Dorm. 
CRENSHAW, M,A., Springfield, Elementary Education CREIGHAN, J , Mattiematics, Bolt- 
wood-Belctiertown; Intramurals; Dorm Social Committee; Student leaching m Colorado; 
Dean's List CREANZA, M.A., W Springfield. Economics. Sigma Alptia Mu Treasurer & 
Rush Chairman. CREA, DA.; Pittsfield; Political Science; Sigma Alpha Epsilon V.P.; Greek 
Council. CRAIG, C.A.; Natick; Human Development. COX, J.E ; Amherst: Sociology. COW 
LEY, JC; Littleton; Comparative Literature: Chairperson Funny farm Dream Factory 
Dwight House SWAP delegate; Deans List. COUTURE, D.J., Somerset, Ammal Science, 
Equestrian Club COUTURE, CA„ Amherst; Find Arts; Phi Kappa Phi; CC Food Service 
Artist in residence COUNCIL, C.E , Springfield: Management; Treasurer IMAWI; Intra- 
murals COTE, DJl„ Beverly; Nursing, lota Gamma Upsilon House Manager; Sigman The^ 
ta Tau. Norttiampton State Volunteer COSTA. D.A , Old Saybrook, CT ; Psychology, Intra 
murals COSGROVE, P . Sunderland, French CORREIA, R H ; Amherst, History; Head of 
Residence Moore House. COOK, PJ,; Frammgham; Marketing; Phi Mu Delta President; 
Greek Council, Adelphia: M.S, Dance Marathon Coordinator COOK, J.A ; Orange; Home 
Economics Education, Marching Band, Jazz Workshop Librarian, COOKE, C L., Westfield; 
Nursing; Sigma Theta Tau COOK, B M ; Andover; Sociology; Collegian. CONWAY, J.F 
Turners Falls, Wildlife Otology, Wildlife Society, Equestrian Club. CONNORS, SA . Am 
herst; Education, Secretary of Education Course; Inlramurals. CONNOLLY, T.M.; Leom 
inster; Zoology CONGDON, D E.: Beverly; English, Canadian Club Prime Minister. CON 
FORT, E.: So, Hadley, Sociology. COMlSKEY, R J ; Amherst COLON, Y.M.: Amherst Bilm 
gual-Bicultural Educalion. Ahora member. COMBS. MR., Northampton 
English/Journalism; Vansty Gymnastics Co-captain, Collegian. COLLINS, S W ; E. Brain 
tree, Engineering, American Institue for Aeronautics & Astronautics, Flying Club COL 
LINS, J, Amherst; Sociology COLLNS, J. K, Amherst, Anthropology; N,A, 



ludityA Cool^ 



Cassandra L Cooke 



Brian M. Cook 



lean F Conway 





Susan A. Connors 



Thomas M. Connolly 



David E. Congdon 



Edward Contorli 



4I> 



Robert J Comiskey 




Yvonne M, Colon 

217 



Margaret R. Combs 



Steven W. Collins 



Judy Collins 




Barry ) Cogan 



Cynthia ) Coffman 




Donald A Cohebn 



Deborah E Chhen 



Sharman Cohen 



Dominic I Colanton 



Peter B Colasanti 



lames E Colby 





Dianne Oabiowski 



Elizabeth A Oagle 



Brian F Oailey 



Eddy R, DanofI 



COLLINS DC: Newburvport Political Science. Alpha Chi Omega Social Chairman: Intra- 
murals COLETTA. AT: Leiington: French COLEMAN, LE Brockton. Environmental 
Design COLE R I , Belchertown: forestry. Lambda Chi Alpha CLINE. N I . Indianapolis 
Indiana Fashion Marketing COBB WL. Swansea Nursing COLBAN. RJ. Franklin 
Square. N Y Accounting. Intramurals. Outreach COGAN. B I : Tewksbury. Political Sci- 
ence. Pi Sigma Alpha Dorm Rep. Central Area Council. Ski Club. Outing Club COFFMAN, 
C I Newburyporl Political Science. President Commuler Assembly Dean s List Who's 
Who Morlar Board Treasurer. Birth Control Handbook: Student Senate COHEN, DA 
Newton Center, Political Science COHEN, D E , Longmeadow Urban S Legal Studies, 
Student Ailiisor, -Room to Move ' Counselor COHEN, M R , Syracuse, N V Pte-Medi- 
cine. Outing Club, Exchange to Univ ol Oregon, Intramurals COHEN, S I Springheld, 
French: VITA, Holyoke Tutorial: Undergraduate Rep lo French Oept COHEN, S , West 
Roibury, Human OevelopmenI COLANTON, D I , Sangus: Org, Management COLASANTI, 
P B Weymoulh, Zoology, Order of Natural Historians COLLOV, I E : Longmeadow: Art, 
DA6R0WSKI, D Amherst Physical Education OAGLE, EA , Northbor, Nursing, Dorm 
Counselor DAILEY B F , Boston Psychology Daily Collegian 8 Poor Richards' Stall, 
CUSP Belchertown Volunteer I E Program DALY, M , Wanaque, N I : Marketing, 
Alpha Lambda Delta Beta Gamma Sigma Business Club DANGELO, R: Frammgham 
Phi Beta Kappa DANIEL, C E : Newton Center English: Kappa Alpha Theta ocial Chair- 
man Sludenl Senate, Academic Affairs Committee DANIELS, A : Springfield Elementary 
Education DANOFF E R N Amherst Fine Arts Legal Studies DASHO, N M , Stoneham 
Education DAVID, A M , Melhuen History, Phi Beta Kappa Phi Kappa Phi Phi Eta Sig- 
ma DAVIN N L Amherst, Medical lechnology Alpha Lambda Delia DAVIS, B S , Sun- 
derland, Psychology, Intramurals Dorm Government, DAVIS, D E , Amherst. Human 
DevelopmenI DAVIS, E L , E Pepperell, Accounting: Secretary Acclg, Assoc , Treasurer 
House Council, Marching Band DAVIS, N L Walerbury, Vermont Environmental De- 
sign DAVIS, P J , Quincy Zoology Phi Ela Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Intramurals DAVIS 
S M Newton Highlands, Engineering, If K House Council DAWIOJAN, A M Springfield 
Public Health DAY, I M , Lancaster, Physical Education DEANDSUS, G M Amherst 
Elementary Education Sigma Kappa DECAIALDl, PL Southbndge Education DECK- 
ER, P M , Newton Civil Engineering, Tau Bela Pi, A S,C E Intramurals DECOURCEY 
I P , Milton, Enviconmenlal Design, Outing Club: Park & Arboriculture Club Program 
Council: Social Committee Co-Chairman 




Nancy M Dasho 



Nancy L Davin 



Barbara S Davis 



Donald E, Davis Jr, 




Earlene L Davis 



Ned L Davis 



Stanley M Davis 



Ale<ander Dawidian 




ludity M, Day 



Gina M DeAndrus 

218 



Phihp N, Decker 



James P, DeCourcey 




Oomenic P. Deleso 



Brran Delaney Rtchafd L Delery J 




DonaM R Delay 



Catherine M Oelizia 




John Dempsey 



Susan j Dempsey 



Chfistine Oendor 



Nancy M Oeotte 



Mary L DeRose 



Linda M Desmanas CalhenneA Desmond 




Gerald J. Desiauners Richard A. Desroches 



Linda A Oeulsch 



Barbara J. DeWiU 



Erneslina A Diaz 



Kathetine F Oiemand 




r.' 7 




f^A i 



Devereaul G Dion 



PhylhsL Duon 




ManlynA Bogue 



Thomas F Dohetly 



William F Ooifon Jf 



Charles H Dolan )r 





i-^/j- 




DEFELICE. S,A , Canlon; DOIC DEGRAEVE DA , Easlhamplon: Marketing. Sludenl Sen 
ale Leclute Nole P'OEram - Manager DEGRAEVE. GAE Easthamplon, Art DEIESO 
D P AmhersI Business. Special Events Compelilion Flying Club DELANEY, 8 , New 
Ion Pnlilical Science Pi Sigma Alpha Inlramurals DELERY Ir Rl Woburn Matketing 
Reielets Seciice Oiganiiation Greek Council Bela Kagpa Phi - Pres DELGALLO K 
AmhersI Education Dean's List. National Honor Society m Education DELAY, D R Lex 
tngton Microbiology American Society ol Microbiology. Amer Chemical Society Stu 
dent Senate. Area Govt Ollicer House Pres and Vice Pres DELIZIA C M Springfield 
English Mortar Board DEMPSEY J. Quincy BDIC DEMPSEY SJ Natick Nursing 
DENDOR. C Ware Community Studies. BollMod Belcherlonn Proiecl - Student Su 
pervisor. Outmg Club DEOTTE. N M W , Ware. Elementary Education. Alpha Lambda Del 
la: Kappa Delta Phi. MES tutoring; Inlramurals DEROSE, M L , Northampton: Theatre, 
Theatre Productions la;z Piorluctions DEROSE JL, Northampton, CSE IEEE DES 
MARAIS LM Holden Nursing DESMOND CA Roslindale Chilli Development DES 
LAURIERS. G 1 Ludlow. Mechanical Engineering DESROCHES. RA Adams. Planl Soil 
Univ Theatre Produclions, Consliuclion and Running Crews DEUISCH, L A . West Harl 
lord Conn HRTA OEWITT. B 1 English DETOMA. P G . Nalick Management DIAZ 
EA Springlield Urban Education DICK K E . Canton Bachelor ol Fine Arts Ski Patrol 
Christian Science Organization Alpha Lambda Delia OIEMAND KF Northamplon 
Physical Education DILLON. S E . Winchester. Human DevelopmenI Dorm Govt Sailinj 
Club Brett Sollball Team DIMETRI. D S Slurbridge HRTA DIPERSIA. 1 F Worcester 
Ploitical Science DION, D G Lexington Marketing DIXON PL Princelon. N I . Sociol 
ogy Cohcerl Commillee - Marshal Ski Club Boltwood and Northamplon Volunteers 
ROGUE, M A AmhersI English Everywoman s Center Stall Women s Studies Commit 
lee OOHERTY, T F Sunderland MAE Bela Chi Pres DOIRON, Ir W f . Lawrence. Medi 
cal Technology DOI AN. Ir C H , Peabody Philosophy Univ and State Communicattons 
Council - Vice Chairman DOMAIN K Amherst PreVel. Equestrian Drill Team DON 
AGHEY E M Lowell English ) S DONNER K E . Wayland Math. Alpha Lambda Delta 
Cave Dwellers ". Dorm Pres , Dorm Counselor. Assistant Head ol Residence DONO 
HUE M K Springlield: Sociology. Scrolls Inlramurals: Dorm Govt: Newman Club 
DONOVAN. I F Woburn, History Honors: Square Dance Club. Newman Center Chairman 
DONOVAN. T Norwood Education 



Elaine M Donaghey 



Kalherine E Donner 



Mary K Donohue 



lohn f Donovan 

219 



lOOMAJIAN. SI.: Wmcheslec; Human DevelopmenI DOWLING. PA,, Billenca; HRTA: 
Doim Academic Chanperson: Inlramurals DOWNEY, H M : Spimgfield; Economics, Boll 
wood Program DOWNEY, S,S.; Needham; Elemenlary Educalion. DRAKE, IW; Swansea: 
Sociology: Orchard Hill Area Goyemmenl, Floor Rcpresenlalive: UVA: Para-Legal in Do- 
mestic Law - Western Mass Legal Services: DRANOFF, SA: Sharon: Psychology 
DSAIFIELD. S : Conway: Human DevelopmenI: Omicron Nu DRAZEK. K F : Ludlow: Re 
creation Heymakers Square Dance Club ORENNAN, R , Piltslield: Polilical Science 
DREVER J,: Amherst: Wood Science & Technology: Five College Folk Dancers Perlorrm- 
ance Group: Ski Clut): Outing Club DREYER SR, Longmeadow: Sociology: Marching 
Band: Concert Band: Pep Band: House Government: Floor counselor: Peer Sex Educa- 
tion counselor, DROUART, E.I, Amherst, Marketing: Tout en Francais Radio Program: 
Marketing Club DUBIN, R,A : Chicopee: Psychology. Purdue University Chorus: Learning 
Disabilities tutor OuBOIS. A.P : Filcbburg. Psychology. Beta Kappa Phi: Belcherlown 
Volunteers OUBSKV. MA: Worcester: Medical Technology. Sigma Delta Tau. Alpha Zela 
Exchange Program - Hawaii. Secretary Thoreau House. Soltball & Volleyball Team 
DUOA. ML: Piltslield: German: Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, Secretary & Cultural 
Chairman: University Symphony: Dean's List: Ski Club OUCLOS, MA : Roslindale, Eng- 
lish OUFFEY, I A , Canton: Elementary Education: Students lor Sacco, Belchedown Vol- 
unteer OUFNEY, P M , Oilord: Environmenlal Design DUGGAN, K C , Amherst: Nursing: 
Sigma Iheta Tau: Lewis House Inlramurals, Ski Club DUNN, M L , Madison, New Jersey: 
Psychology DUPONT CA , Billenca Animal Science DURANT, D I : Melrose: Econom- 
ics: Kappa Sigma: Greek Council: Social Chairman: Freshman & J V Hockey DWINNELS, 
C,B , Haverhill: Management: Track, Inlramurals: Business Club, OWYER, J R : Wake- 
lield: English, Student Aulo Workshop DYDEK, G ) Hyannis: Microbiology: Intramural 
soccer DZIOKONSKI, K,A,: Amherst: Nursing DURKIN. C £ , Salem: 8DIC, Alpha Lamb 
da Delta Honor Society: Counseling Slall Dickinson EARLY, F P , Worcester, History: Phi 
Sigma Kappa EATON, RP: Weston, Elemenlary Education EBEL, LA, So, Oeerfield 
Fine Arts EDELSTEIN, I f , Salem. Zoology: Distinguished Visitors Program Inlramurals 
EICHELBERGER L.E , Marblehead, Communication Studies: Debating Team FISK, B A 
Andover: Home Economics, lota Gamma Upsilon ELLIOTT. D B : Amherst: Management 
Dean's List: Chairman Funny Farm Dream Factory: Chairman Revelers: Proiect 10 EL 
LIOTT, K,A : Amherst: Psychology: Sigma Alpha Mu: Executive Council Class ol 1973 
Budget Commillee & House Judiciary Grayson House: Boltwood-Belchertown Volunteer 
ELLIOT. W J : Amherst. Marketing: Inlramurals ELLIOTT. MS: Northampton: Education 
Sigma Sigma Sigma. Kappa Delta Pi Corresponding Secretary: Distinguished Visitor; 
Program: Univ. Marching Band: Univ Publishisls. ELLIS. R.: Peabody; Psychology. 



Susanna L. Toomajian 



Patricia A. Dowling 



Henry M Downey 



Susan S. Downey 




Sheryl A Dranott 



Syril Dratfield 



Richard X. Drennan 




JeHrey H Dreyer 



Susan R. Dreyer 



RuthA. Dubin 



Alan P. DuBois 




Mary A Dubsky 



Mary Lee Duda 



Margaret A Duclos TracyADutly Pamela M. Dulney 

: 5>-*«aS<jai'S*ft:':> ' 



Margaret L Dunn 



CandaceA. DuPont 




James F. Edelstein 



Louise E. Eichelberger 



Barbara A. Fisk 



David B Elliott 



Kenneth A. Elliott 

220 



Walter J. Elliot 



Marilyns. Elliott 



Robert Ellis 





Carol L. Emanvelson 



Jay C. Emmitt 



Eve En right 



Jcyce J. Epstin 




EMANUELSON, C.L.: Reading, English. EMMITT. I.C : Mitford; HRTA. ENRIGHT. E.; So. 
Wellfleet: Leisure Studies and Services: Scrolls: University Music Theater. EPSTIN, i.J.. 
Brockton; Psychology. ERAMO. M.P.: Pittsfield; English; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Intramurals. 
SSTS Driver. ERERSON. S N., Lynn: Civil Engineering; Student Chapter of A.S.C.E.; Intra- 
murals. ERICKSON, S.J.: Gardner; Biochemistry; Sigma Alpha Mu; Vice-President Chem 
istry Club; Student Judiciary & Student Senate. ESSIG. L.J.; Greenfield; Sociology: Uni 
versity Chorus; National Exchange Student to Umv of So. Florida. ESTERMAN, L.G.: 
Newton. Human Development. ETTINGER, S.P-: Bolton; Accounting; Accounting Club; 
Floor Representative & House Council Thoreau, EVANS. F.J,; Northampton; Chemistry: 
Alpha Phi Omega Executive V.P., Advisor. EVANS. R.A ; Amherst; Forestry. FAHERTY 
K,M,: Gloucester: BDIC; PSE Counselor; Oorm Counselor. FAHEY. E.N . Natick: Hotel 
Alpha Phi Omega: Treasurer & Secretary: Newman Club; Innkeepers FAILLE, L.I,: Hoi 
yoke: Mathematics. Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi FASSER. L.V.: Easthamplon; Zoolo 
gy FASSNACHT. J,E.: Walpole. Human Development: Dean's List, Collegian & Poor Rich 
ards Staff; News editor. FAUST. K,H.; Marion; Sociology. FAVALORO. J.A.; Commack. 
New York, Nutrition: Pi Beta Phi, Ski Club: Intramurals. FOINZIG. H.I.; Brookline: Ac 
counting; UMass Debate Society FELD, S.J.; No. Dartmouth; Mass Communications; Col 
legian, Grandaddy record reviewer. FELDE. I.V.: Arlington, Virginia: Geology: Intramur 
als. FELDMAN, S.R.: Winchendon; Education: Hillel. Social Chairman Southwest Patriots: 
Social Chairman Alpha Lambda Delta: Floor Representative: UYA. FERNANDEZ, KG, 
Amherst; Psychology & Literature. FERRIS. D.W.. Wellesley; German. Ski Team; Repre^ 
sentative to German Degt Personnel Committee. FERRARA, E.M.; Northampton; Nurs 
mg. FERRARO. N.A.. Somerset. New Jersey: French FERRY. M.G.; Somerville: Russian, 
FINAMORE. S.P.; Waltham. Plant Soil; Theta Chi: Intramurals; Dorm Social Chairman. 
FINE. M.A.: Waltham. Interior Design: NSID. FINIGAN. S.J.; Marblehead: Physical Educa- 
tion: Field Hockey: Volleyball; Student-Faculty Affairs Committee: Intramurals. FINN. 
E.M.: Marblehead; Speech: Swim Team FINN, R.J; Holliston; Environmental Design 
Landscape Club. FINNERTY. KM.; Bramtree: English. FIORENZA, CE, Arlington; Ele 
mentary Education: Sigma Alpha Mu Rush Chairman & Social Chairman. Lambda Delta: 
Mortar Board. FISHER, A.J; Brookline: Zoology. Colloquim Instructor; Boltwood- 
Belchertown Volunteer. FISHMAN. M S.; Marblehead; Accounting; Sigma Alpha Mu: Out 
standing Acctg. Senior; Accounting Association; Hillel Treasurer: Beta Gamma Sigma 
Student V.P,; Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Lambda Delta FISKE, R.A. Amherst; HRTA, Alpha Tau. 
Gamma: Innkeepers. FITZGERALD. E M.; Amherst. Accounting; Sigma Kappa; Intramur- 
als: Accounting Club; Business Club: Newman Club; Outing Club: Ski Club FITZGERALD, 
T.P.: Amherst; HRTA; Theta Chi; Intramurals. 



Richard A. Evans 



Kathleen M Faherty 



Earl N Fahey 




Marilyn A. Fine 



Susan J. Finigan 



Ellen M. Finn 




Kathleen M Fmnerty 



Christine E. Fiorenza 



Avril I. Fisher 

221 



MarfOfy S. Fishman 



Ellen M Filgerald Thomas P, Fitzgerald 





PalfCia A Fi[;simmons 



Susan L fashner 



Arlene E Flelcher 



Rristtne R, Fletcher 



Anne M Flynn 



Kevin ]. FIvnn 



Mary M. Flynn 




'^ ^"^^ 





Rfionda L Forman 



Cynthia L. Fudado 



Lynne M Fountaine 



Debta H Frank 



Pamela J Frampton 





Kathleen A Fraser 



Robert F. Fredette 



Bruce W Freedman 



Loren A. Friedman 



Faye E. Friedman 




Rhonda L. Friedman 



FryeL Bernard 




Nancy L Furlong 



FIT2SIMM0NS, PA: Concord; English FLASHNER. SL, Revere; Elementary Ed. 
FLETCHER. A.E.: Reading; Accounting: Sailing. FLETCHER, K.R.. Lynntield: Elementary 
Ed.. Cheerleader, captam. Who's Who 1974; Chairman of Diet Marathon FLYNN, A.M.. 
Worcester: Human Oevelooment: Scrolls, secretary: Dorm Counselor: Deans List. 
FLYNN, K.J ; Bfooklme: Marketing. FLYNN. MM., Sudbufy, Psychology. Phi Theta Kappa 
- Marymount College of Virginia FORD, A.R . Randolph, Communication Studies. Phi 
Kappa Phi Honor Society. FORD. S,A., Hoyyoke: Political Science: MARY Program FOR- 
MAN, R.L.: Milton, Education. Kappa Delta Pi FORTES, P M ; New Bedlord; Retailing. 
CCEBS Dorm Counselor; Counselor Selection Committee: Costume Director Southwest 
Black Theater Group FOSTER, AC, Worcester. Marketing, Collegian; Business Club: 
Marketing Club. FURTADO, C L . Somerlet. Accounting; Accounting Association FOUN- 
TAINE. L.M . Quincy. Economics: Sigma Sigma Sigma, treasurer, vice-president FRANK 
D H : Milton: Anthropology. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Kappa Phi; Hillel FRAMPTON. P. 
Wakefield; Elementary Ed. FRASER, KA., Westwood, English; Pi Beta Phi treasurer. In- 
dex; Collegian FRA2IER. D J , Stoughton; Nursing FREDETTE, R F , Baldwmville: Mathe- 
matics. Phi Ela Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi; Intramural Softball and basketball FREEDMAN, 
B.W.; Brookiine; Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma. FREESE. P L . Education, FREIMAN. 
L.A.: Brockton, Psychology; Sigma Delta Tau. pres.; Search Committee for Greek Area 
Director; Floor Rep. in Coolidge: FRIEDMAN, F E., Holbrook; Sociology. Boltwood - 
Student Supervisor FRIEDMAN, IH; Attleboro: Sociology NES. Belchertown. FRIED- 
MAN, R.L.: Somerset: Zoology: lota Gamma Upsilon, Arcon, Hillel FROST. C.A,; Wilming- 
ton. English, FRYE, BL. Springfield: Urban Ed, Intramurals FUCHS. C R.; Waban, 
Human Development. Counselor, Intramurals. FULLUM. V.A . Amherst, Psychology: Bolt- 
wood-Belchertown Project Student Supervisor FURLONG. N L . Newburyporl; Elementa 
ry Ed , Alpha Chi Omega: FISIA, J.K. Whippany, N.J.; Elementary Ed. FREEDMAN. B.D.: 
Randolph, Zoology, Belchertown Volunteers, Student Mobilization Committee. Inlra- 
■Tiural soccer FORHAN. E.L.: South Hadley, Home Economics Ed GNACEK, B,J : Chico- 
pee. Fashion Merchandising. GODBOLT. M H : Springfield; Elementary Ed GOLDBERG, 
C.L , Newton Centre; American Studies. GOLDBERG G Winthrop; Spanish. Alpha Lambda 
Delta GOLDBERG. J.B.: Mattapan, Accounting: Marching Band; Concert Band: Account- 
ing Association. GOLDBLATT. JR.; Chelsea: Physical Ed.; lota Gamma Upsilon; Revelers. 
GOLDSTEIN, HA,: Worcester: Computers, Sigma Alpha Mu, 



loyce R. Goldblatt 



Howard A. Goldstein 

222 




Stanley M. Goldstein 



Barbara E Gomez 



Gary Gomes 



)anel M. Goode 



Robert C. Goodman Robert M. Goodman 

^1 





Lydia G. Gorecki 



Nathan Gorenstein 



Ttieresa Y. Goudreau 



Lauren G Coulson 



Rodgef R Grant 





Meryl Green 



Jane E. Greenberg Marstia R Greenberg 



Kathleen M Gnlfilhs 



Richard D Gray 



Calhy L Groll 



Kennelh R Grossman 





Patricia R. (Hilton) Guillette Alan R Gunn 




MariorieA Gunn 





Anna M. Garbiel 

223 



Rona P Garbowit 



GOLDSTEIN. S.M : Waltham; Psychology; Sigma Alpha Mu GOMES. C : Pillslield; Physi- 
cal Ed- GOMEZ, B E,; Beverly Farms: Animal Science: Dorm Treasurer: Oxen Club: Intra- 
murals GOMES, G . Fall River: Sociology: Student Senate - Communications CoOidi- 
nators. Collegians: Racism and Academics Counselor: WSYL GOODE, ) M , Weston Eng- 
lish: Alpha Lambda Phi: Phi Kappa Phi: Masque Ensemble GOODMAN, R C , Amherst 
Zoology: Pre-Med Club Vice-President: Crew: Lacrosse GOODMAN, RM , Lowell, Pre- 
Med: Phi Kappa Ph; Honors Society: Inlramurals GORDON, C F : Lancaster, Communi- 
cation Studies: Kappa Kappa Pi Secretary, Fine Arts Council Manager: University Bands: 
Symphony Orchestra, WMUA GORECKI, LL,: New Bedford: Interior Design, GOREN- 
STEIN, N, English-Journalism: Managing Editor Daily Collegian GORSKI, D,L : Lynn: 
Communication Studies: Beta Kappa Phi, Arcon Guide Service, Maroon Keys, Adelphia 
WMUA Announcer, Inlramurals, Revelers President, GOUDREAU, T Y : Holyoke, Political 
Science COULSON, L G West Springfield, Animal Science, lota Gamma Upsilon GRACE, 
A B : New Bedford, Nutrition, Dorm Counselor GRANT, R A : Old Bethpage, New York: 
Environmental Design, Skiing, Fishing GRANT, RR : Millers Falls: American History, 
Kappa Sigma GREEN, D,J , Amherst: Physics: Phi Kappa Phi, GREEN, M : Sociolojy: 
],0 E, Program, Inlramurals GREENBERG, J E: Lawrence: HRTA: Alpha Lambda Delta: 
Secretary Innkeepers, Hillel, Collegian Ad, Rep GREENBERG, MR, Nalick, English- 
Communication Studies: Intramural swimming, Belchertown volunteer, flying club: 
crosscountry club GRIFFITHS, K M : Amherst, Accounting: Sigma Kappa, Inlramurals 
Business Club, Accounting Club, Newman Club: Ouling Club: Ski Club GRAY, R D,: Am- 
herst: History: Japanese-American Club: Student Senate: Collequium Program Instruc- 
tor, GROLL, C L : Lexington, Nursing, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Greek Council Representa- 
tive: Graduation Committee for the School of Nursing GROSSMAN, K R : Newton HIds: 
Marketing GROSSMAN,'S A : Bloomlield, New Jersey: Political Science: Freshman Honor 
Society, Political Science Honor Society, Dorm Government: Commonwealth Scholar 
Inlramurals GRUNIN, B¥, Milton, Political Science, Intramuials GUILLETTE, PR 
Ware, Education GUNN, A,f) : Maynard, Chemistry: Floor Counselor GUNN, MA, Sun- 
derland: Home EconomicsFS&N GUDMAND, KE: Hingham: Elementary Education: 
Gamma Sigma Sigma GOMES, DL, Waieham: Physical Education GOLDBERG, B,E: 
Beverly: Human Development: lota Gamma Upsilon: Revellers: Opeietta Guild, Child- 
ren's Theatre GREVE, C A , Westwood, New Jersey, Zoology: lota Gamma Upsilon Rush 
Chairman: Northampton Volunteers Activities Committee GAGNON, J : Amheist: Chemi- 
cal Engineering GALIPAULT, C E, Gieenfield: Child Development GALLANT, C J,: Lowell, 
Civil Engineering: ASCE,: Outing Club: Tennis GALUSHA, DJ: Northampton: Educa- 
tion: Alpha Lambda Delta: Dean's List, GANLEY, P K : Burlington: Physical Education: 
Beta Kappa Phi GABRIEL, A M,: Montague: Elementary Education: Kappa Delta Pi, GAR- 
BOWIT. R,P,. Northampton; Art, 




Linda 1 Geddes 



David A. Gee 



Janet L Gee 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^R^ 


a 




^L 



Michael L. Gerrol Mary Anne I Giarrusso 




Deborah £. Gibbs 



Patricia A. Glbney 




Mary Lou Gibson 



Jennifer H.Gilda 



Gordon R. Gillett 



Bruce M. Gilman 



William W.Girouard 



Terry L Glass 



Lance A. Glasser 



James P. Gloriant 




Barbara J. Glynn 



John S. Haddad 



Paula A. Hadden 



Margaret E. Haggerty 



lobertC, Hagerly 




Ali Hajizadeh 



Barry S. Halpern 



Ellen D. Hapern 



Renee D H^iDern 



Judith P. Hammond 




GARGAS, M.D.: Peabody; History; Student Judiciary; Sailing Club; Dean's list; Intramur- 
als. GARITY, P J., Qumcy: Finance. GATES, HE.; Greenfield; Forestry. GATTERMAN; 6.H.; 
Amherst; Psychology: CVSP Boltwood-Belchertown. GAUVREAU, R.J.; Medford; Civil 
Engineering: Tau Beta Pi; A.S.C.E,; Honor Graduate: Outing Club; Motorcycle Club, GA- 
ZILLO, PA., Greenfield; Home Economics Education; A.H.E.A, GEDDES. L.J.; Lawrence; 
Elementary Education. GEE, DA.; Sunderland: Communication Studies; WMUA; WUMV; 
Intramurals. GEE. Jl.; Boston; Chinese; Asian American Students Association; Chinese 
Students Club: Intramurals. GENTILE. G.T ; Springfield; History. GEOFFRION. S.R.; East 
Longmeadow; Marketing; Sigma Phi Epsilon. GERMAIN, D.A.; No. Weymouth; Communi- 
cation Studies. GEROW, P.A.; N. Sciluale; Antropology: Anthropology Club; Intramurals: 
Dorm counselor; Ass't head of Residence, GERROL, M.L,; Worcester; Sociology; Floor 
Representative. GIARRUSSO, ME,, Lawrence: Accounting; Accounting Club; Intramurals 
GIBBS, D.E , Hingham; Mathematics. Vice-President Alpha Lambda Delta; Music Theatre 
Guild, tJniversity Theatre Student Representative. GIBNEY. PA.; So Dennis; French; Ski 
Club; French Club; French Corridor, People's Market Coordinator; Undergraduate Repre^ 
senlative to Curriculum Committee of French Dept, GIBSON, M,L,; Amherst; Education, 
NES tutor. GILDA, J.H ; Worcester; Elementary Education; Members of Crafts Guild. GIL 
LETT, G.R.; Fall River; BDlC-tJrban Public Administration; President Grayson House; Co 
director Action Lab tutorial program: Staff Aid Energy Conservation Committee. GIL 
MAN. B.M.; W. Roxbury; Psychology. GIROUARD, W.W.; Woburn; Mathematics. GLASS, 
T.L.: Beverly; Marketing; Chi Omega; Alumnae Chai^ian & Secretary; Intramurals. GLAS 
SER, L.A.; Sunderland; Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Science Fie 
tion Society President; Judo. GLONANT, J P.; Fitchburg; Accounting; Orchard Hill Area 
Government; Acc't Club. GLYNN, B.J,. Natick; Psychology, HADDAD, J,S , Shrewsbury: 
History, University Chorus. HADDEN, PA.; Agawan; Physical Education. HAGGERTY, 
M.E : Fall River; Elementary Education. HAGERTY. R C: Amherst; Engineering; AllE. Haji 
zadeh, A,; Iran; Civil Engineering. HALPERN, B.S.; Amherst; Mathematics; Intramurals. 
HALPERN, ED.; Amherst; Zoology; Alpha Lambda Delta, HALPERN, R D ; Haverhill; Soci 
ology; Kappa Kappa Gamma Assistant House Manager, Marshall, 1st VP.; Hillel; Revel 
ers, Ski Club; Outreach Intern. HAMMOND, l.P; Fitchburg; Elementary Education; Chi 
Omega President; Kappa Delia Pi; Who's Who in American Colleges & Universities: 
Belchertown Volunteer; Placement Committee. HANLON, M F ; Scituate; Human Devel 
opment; Kappa Kappa Gamma Marshall & Pledge Chairman. HANNIGAN, J.; Rockland; 
Nursing; Alpha Chi Omega Assistant Rush Chairman & Recording Secretary. HANSBER 
RY, ML.; Nashua, N.H,; Sociology. HANSON, LE.; Elmwood: English, HARDIN, C.L.; Mil 
lis; Psychology. 



Mary F, Henlon 



Marv Lou Hansberr> 



Lesley E, Hanson 



Christopher L, Hardin 

224 




HARDIN. J.M; Millis: Civil Engineering. HARDING. N.J.: Wellesly Political Science 
HARDING. G.E.: Ipswich; Chemistry; Marching and Symphony Bands. HARITOS, O.E.. 
Amherst; Communication Disorders; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Delia Tau; Dean's List. 
HARPIN, M,; Swampscott; Elementary Ed.; NES tutor HARRINGTON, D.B ; Springtield, 
Management, HARRIS, B.F ; Springfield; Elementary ed . Cheerleader. HARRIS, C.A , 
Towsend; Economics; Dorm Counselor; HARRIS, J C. Medtord, General Business Fi- 
nance; Beta Gamma Sigma. HARTMAN. W.C. Ill; Spnngtield, Accountmg. HARTRY, S.) , 
Amherst; Business Administration, Dorm Counselor. HARTWELL. PP.; Amherst; Natu 
ral Resources^ udies, Student Senate, vicepresident; OutingClub. HASSIG, B.L.; fJatick; 
Marheting, Beta Kappa Phi; Marron Keys; Varsity Gymnastics. HASSEL, V R.; Holbrook; 
Child Development; Nolta lota Theta, secretary; Walking Wonders Club, president 
HATHAWAY. G.A.; Leominster; Education: Kappa Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi HAYES 
ML . North Sciluate. Public Health; Outing, Club; intramural Soccer and Football HAW- 
KESWORTHM M E , Worcester, Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa. HAWKINS. M W , Sehr 
born. Accounting, HAYWRD, S C; Westwood; Art. HEAD. S.M ; Andover. Mathematics, 
Outing Club; University Chorus, SIMS. HEALY. MP.; Easthamplon; Communication 
Studies; Student Affairs Committee, Speech Department HERBERT, R L , Salem; Micro- 
biology: Intramurals. HECHT, P. Amherst: Public Health; Phi Eta Sigma.. HEE, CM., 
Honolulu. Hawaii. Human Development. HELD. M.E.: Winthrop; Sociology; Northern 
Educational Services Tutoring Program, HENAULT. S.J.; Haverhill; Elementary Ed , Sigma 
Kappa. Assistant Rush Chairman. Second Vice-President; Intramurals. Dean's List. HEN- 
DERSON. DM , Amherst; Elementary Ed., Sigma Kappa; Intramurals. HENDERSON. L . 
Whitinsviile: Elementary Ed.; Kappa Delta Pi: Naiads; Northern Educational Services 
Tutoring Program. HENNESSEY, J.L., Lynn; Financial Management, Varsity Track, Indoor 
and Outdoor Co-Captam HENRY. A.P; Newlon; Psychology; Phi Eta Sigma: Gymnastic 
Team; Intramurals HENRY, R.V ; Springfield, Nursing: Black Scientist Society; Caribbe- 
an Student Association. HERMAN. J.M.; Middle Village, New York; Zoology; Phi Beta 
Kappa. Commonwealth Scholar HERMANSKI, P.W . Pittslield; Mathematics; Baseball 
HERNANDEZ. EC, Waban; Psychology; Northampton Volunteers HERSHBERG. D.L., 
Brookline. Psychology; Southwest Assembly; National Student Exchange. ENZ. HC. 
South Yarmouth; Physical Ed., Intramurals. HERZENBERG, I.E.: Springfield, Fine Arl^ 
Spectrum. Editor HEWETT. A, I., Lawrence; Accountmg; Accounting Association, Intra 
murals. HIGGENS, hM., Wol)urn. Physical Ed.: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Social Ctiairman, 
Greek Council Representative: Varsity Lacrosse Manager, 



Susan J, Henault 



Demse M. Henderson 



Laurel Henderson 



James L Hennessey 



Albert P. Henry 




flita V, Henry James M Herman 




Paul W Hermanski 



Elena C Hernandez 




Debra L. Hershberg 

225 



lane E. Herzenberg 



Ann M. Higgins 




James P. Hongan 



Ellen B.Horvitz 



Minna E- Horvitz 



Norman F, Hoedtke 



HIGGINS. C; Amherst; French: Sigma Kappa Social Chairman; Intramurals. HIGGINS, 
W.F ; Wilbraham; Political Science. HIGGS, C.J.; Hanover. N.J.; Retailing. HILL, S.C . Na- 
tick; Pre-Dental; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Intramurals. RAILEY, H.H.; Stoughton: 
Marketing. HILTON, B.L.; Amherst; Elementary Education; Tepam Program. HIMMEL- 
BERGER, A.W.; Wellesley Hills; Management; Phi Sigma Kappa Social Chairman & Presi- 
dent; Greek council. HINCHCLIFFE, N.; Swansea; Nursing; N.E.S.; Musigals; Ski Club. 
HINKES. S.L.; Helyoke, Human Development; Beltwood Proiecl. HIRSCH, J.A.; Holyoke; 
Accounting; Intramurals; University Band, Jazz Workshop. HITCHINGS, C.A.; Hopkinlon; 
Physical Education; Lambda Delta Phi; Student Athletic Trainer for Women's Intercolle- 
giate sports. HOBBS, LL.; Pampano Beach, Florida; Marketing; Sigma Kappa Rush Chair- 
person; Intramurals. HOBBS, J.L.; Dedham; Human Development; lota Gamma Upsilon; 
Who's Who in American Colleges — Universities; Arcon Guide Service; V P. Greek Coun- 
cil; Tennis team. HOBBS. R.I.; Boston: Theatre; Atro-Am; Black Repertory Theatre. 
CCEBS counselor: Academic Advisor; House Council Committee. HORROCKS, K.G ; Re- 
vere; Elementary Education; Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sister; Ski Club. HOBSON, S.J.; 
Medway; Animal Science; Iota Gamma Upsilon; Alpha Zeta scribe, Musigals; Intramurals. 
HOGAN. J.F.: Clinton, Physical Education, Musigis; Intramurals, HOGAN, J.F.: Clinton, 
Physical Education; Intramurals. HOLMAN, S.E.; Norwood; Communication Studies. 
HOLUCHUCK. S.A.; Springfield; Human Development. HOFFSTEW, G.B.; Natick; Ac- 
counting; Intramurals: Southwest Patriots: AD Representative; Ski Club. HORIGAN, J.P.; 
Wollaston; Marketing; Business Club; Marketing Club. HORVITZ, E.B ; Fall River; Human 
Development; Magna Cum Laude. HORVITZ, ME.; New Bedford; ludaic Studies. 
HOEDTKE, N.F.: Hingham; General Management: Resident Assistant: Intramurals. HOFF, 
K.N.; Hadden Heights, N.J.; Physical Education; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Football. HOFFMAN, 
G.; Sharon; Elementary Education; Dorm Social Committee: Intramurals; Editor of "In 
Touch With the Classroom." HOH. R.W.; Bernardston; Elementary Education. Scuba; 
Basketball, HORSEY. J.; Topstield; Clinical Psychology. HUSKINSON, S.A.; Peabody; Ur- 
ban Education; University Year for Action; N.E.S.; University Theatre; Children Theatre. 
HOUGHTON, C.W.; Harwich; Human Development. Expenemment m Environmental Liv- 
ing. HOWCROFT. R,A.; Williamstown; Community Services: Outing Club; Drom Council 
Representative. HOWLE, C.A.; West Springfield; Political Science. HRENCHUK, I.S.; E. 
Walpole; Political Science: Collegiate Flying Club President; Resident Assistant Thatcher 
Dorm. HUMPHREY, A.B.; Amherst; Art History. HUNT, A.M.; Hyde Park; Elementary Edu- 
cation, Newman Club. HUNTER, S.A.; Roxbury; Sociology HUNTINGTON, J.F.: Holbrook; 
Communication Studies: Dorm government: Alpha Lambda Delta; Dorm counselor, HUS- 
SEY. E.M.; Nashua, N.H.; English; Hatch Rat. HUTCHESON, P.A.; Chicopee; Sociology; 
Honor Society. lACOBONI, M.E.: Leominster; Medical Technology. 




Gail Hoffman 



Janet Horsey 



Sara A Huskinson Christina W. Houghton 




Rebecca A. Howcroft 



Carol Ann Howie 



John S. Hrenchuk 



Anne B, Humphrey 




Shirley A. Hunter 



Jane F. Huntington 

226 



E. Mark Hussey 



Patricia A. Hutcheson Marsha £. Jacobson 




Eileen M.Johnson 



Jane E. Johnson 



Jennifer A. Johnston 



KristtneL. Johnson 



Roy A. Johnson 





Steven M. Johnson 



S'4 /'/'■:/ A .. 

Jennifer Jones 




Suzanne £, Johnson 



Anthony C. Joneck 




lEMOLINI, C.A.: Stockbridje: Physical Education INFANTINE, P ; FranWm: Manage- 
ment; Beta Kappa Phi; Maroon Keys; Intramurais; Greek Council. IWANOWICZ. T.J,. 
PittslielrJ; Human Development; Omicron Nu; Alpha Lambda Delta. JABLONSKI. DA.; 
Shrewsbury; MAE; Tau Beta Pi Corresponding Secretary; ASME; ASM JACK, R.J , Natick; 
Accounting. JACOBS, R.A ; Newton; Human Development; Belchertown Volunteer. lAF- 
RATE, DM.; Brockton; History; Chi Omega Pledge Trainer; Scrolls; National Student 
Exchange to U. of Alabama. JAMES, SB.; Ouxbury; Elementary Education; Equestrian 
Club- Christian Science College Organization JAMARA, R.J ; Oakham; Pre-Mcdicine; Crew 
Club. JAMESON, J M.; Bradford; Psychology. JANORIS, BE, South Hadley; German JAN- 
IK, C-G.; Agawam; Nursing; Floor Representative; Graduation Committee JARVIS, N.R.; 
North Reading- Zoology Square Dance Club President; Scuba Club; Dorm Counselor; 
Dorm Government JANSON, W.C; Sunderland; HRTA. JERSZYK, J F.; Belchertown; Psy- 
chology. JIGGETTS, CD.; Framingham; Psychology; Black Student Psychological Asso- 
ciation President; Black Caucus Southwest Area Gov't. JOHNSON, W K.; Mendon; Pliysi- 
cal Education; Intramurais JOHNSTON, B.H.; Quebec, Canada; Industrial Engineering. 
JOYCE, J.M ; Worcester; Political Science; TE0 Rush Chairman 8 Historian. JOHNSON, 
CA Amherst; Education; Gamma Sigma Sigma. JOHNSON, E.M.; Chelmsford; Human 
Development" JOHNSON, J.E; Filcbburg; Psychology; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Dean's List; 
Intramurais JOHNSTON, J,A.; Wellesley; Human Development; Alpha lambda Delta; Phi 
Kappa Phi, JOHNSON, K.L ; Brownsville, Vermont; Human Development; Boltwood Vol- 
unteer; Ski Club. JOHNSON, R.A,; Wellesley; English JOHNSON, S.M ; Hadley; Forestry; 
Alpha Zeta; Censon '74. JONES, J.; Springfield; Home Economics, JONES, K.L ; Chelms- 
ford' French; Alpha Lambda Delta; Dorm Treasurer; Dorm Counselor; Southwest Assem- 
bly; Phi Kappa Phi. JOHNSON, S.E., W. Bridgewaler; Human Development JONECK, A.E.; 
East Boston; Plant & Soil Sciences; Crew Team. JOSEPH. T.A.; Amherst; Psychology; 
Dean's List JOY, C.B.; Andover; Management; Southwest Budget Committee; Dorm 
Counselor. JOYCE, L.; Hadley; Nursing. JURKOWSKI, BH.; V»estfield; Human Develop- 
ment; VITA Volunteer; Dean's List. JOYNER, T.; Amherst; Psychology; Black Students 
Psychological Association Secretary; Black Mass Communications; Intramural Supervi- 
sor. KABACHNICK, E B.; Natick; Sociology; UMass Ski Patrol, Auxiliary Amherst Fire- 
fighter, Concert Committee Medic KAMEN. G.P ; Newton; Zoology; University Health 
Council KANE, R, Holyoke; Elementary Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Inlramurals. 
KANTANY, C.I ; Springfield; English; Program Chairperson of Distinguished Visitors Pro- 
gram; Inlramurals; Dean's List, KAITZ, N.L; Newton; Political Science; Sigma Alpha Mu, 



Eliot B Kabachnick 



Gary P Kamen 



Rosemary Kane 



Carol I. Kanlany 

227 




Kenneth G. Kennealiy 



Leo T. Kennealiy 



Carol A. Kennedy 



Margaret M Kennedy 



Patricia L, Kennedy William P. Kennedy, Jr. 



Philip J. Kenney 



Thomas J, Kenney 




Ernest A Keyes Joseph A. Kiah 



KANTOR, J.C; Brookline; Mathematics: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma; 
Intramurals, KAPLAN, D.B.; Marblehead; Accounting. KAfWHALlS, C; Amherst; Fashion 
Merchandising: Sigma Kappa, Greek Council; Captain Hockey Cheerleaders. Intramurals: 
Ski Club: Outing Club. KARfWKER. J.R.; Fairfield, Ofiio; Zoology; V.P. Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
Ion; Campus Crusade for Christ President. KASSNER, S.R.: Brookline; Nursing; Sigma 
Theta Tau. KAYLOR, K.J : Somerset: Physical Education: Crew Team; Intramurals, Ski 
Club. KELLEY. A,T,; Brighton; Political Science; Editorial Writer for Mass. Daily Collegi- 
an; Orchard Hill Area Gov't Delegate; USCC; Dorm counselor; University Chorale; Or- 
chard Hill Advisory Committee. KELLY, PA.; Springfield: Communication Studies, Alpha 
Chi Omega 2nd V.P.: Naiads; Intramurals. KENNEALLY, K.G,; Weymouth; Marketing; 
Sigma Alpha My. KENNEALLY, L.T,; Reading; Economics. KENNEDY, C.A.; Holyoke; 
Communication Studies; lota Gamma Upsilon; Revelers. Collegian Reporter: Dean's List. 
KENNEDY, MM , Pittsfield: English; Lambda Delta Phi V.P , Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar 
Board President. KENNEDY, P.L: Arlington; English KENNEDY, W.P.; Wakefield; Fisher- 
ies; Scut)a Divng Ctub. KENNEY, P.J.; Brockton. Civil Engineering: Beta Kappa Phi; 
Frosh Crew; ASCE, KEOHANE, T.J.: Avon; Physical Education: Rugby Club: M.A.H.P.E.R.; 
A.A-H,P,E,R . Dean's List; Intramural Athletic Chairman; Lester Sherman Scholar/Athlete 
Award. KENT, L.M,; Milton; Elementary Education, Outreach Volunteer; Northampton 
Volunteer. KENYON. ].K.: Hicksville, NY; Political Science. KEOHANE, J.J.; Chelsea, Mar- 
keting; Student Senate; Student Gov't Association. KERAS, R.F.; Franklin; History; Beta 
Kappa Phi Secretary-Treasurer; ARCON; Maroon Keys; Rugby Club: Intramurals. KERN, 
D,J,; Shrewsbury: Marketing: Marketing Club; Business Club; Area Representative: Var- 
sity Golf; Rugby; Intramurals. KESTLER, S.M.; Lexington; Nursing; President Student 
Nurses Organization; Sigma Theta Tau, KEYES, E.A.; Amtierst; Finance; Phi Kappa Phi. 
Beta Gamma Sigma; Dean's List; SBA Dean's Undergraduate Advisory Council; Business 
Club; WMPIRG. KIAH, J.A.; Springfield; Accounting; Lambda Chi Alpha; Freshman Hock- 
ey; Beta Gamma Sigma. KINCAID, B.G,; Cambridge; Zoology, KINSELLA, M L.; Quincy; 
Leisure Studies & Services, Recreation Society: Belchertown Volunteer. KlSLO, J,R,; 
Sunderland: Engineering; President American Institute of Industrial Engineers; Alpha Pi 
Mu: Tau Beta Pi, KILCOYNE. M.H.: Worcester; Urban Education. KISH. K,P,; Bangor. 
Maine; Hotel Administration. KLEE, H.J,; Beverly, Psychology; Floor Representative; Ski 
Club; Scuba Club; Intramurals; Newman Club, KLEIOER, B.S.: Wayside, N.J.; Theatre; 
SIMS. KLETT, 0,; Natick; HRTA; Southwest Assembly, Ski Club, Women's Law Teacher. 
Volunteer Retarded Children: Women's Movement: Bartender, KLYMAN, AM,: Nevrton. 
History KNEELANO, l,E.; Amherst; Elementary Education: Intramurals. KNOFF. ED., 
Frammgham; Zoology: Dorm President; Intramurals; University of Keele Exchange Pro- 
gram. KNOPP, B.E,; Braintree; Sociology: Swim Team. KOCH. RE,; Pittslield Psycholo- 
gy; Ski Club, KOCHAN. R,J,; Hatfield: Fmance, KOHLER, M,E.; Lakehurst, N.J.; Communi- 
cation Studies; Debate Unior: Boltwood-Belchertown Proiect: Dorm Government. KOHN- 
FEEDER, J P.; Springfield: Elementary Education, Hillel: Raftee; Dorm Government: 
Dorm Speakers' Committee Head: Boltwood-Belchertown Volunteer: Children's Theater 




Mary L, Kinsella 



Joseph R. Kislo 



Martha H, Kilcoyone 



Harry J, Klee 




Barry E, Knopp 





Joseph F. Koiek Nancy J. Kolodzinski 

1 



Stanley J- Kopec 



Debra L Komblum 



Karen L. Kozlowski 



Melanie A. Krawczyk 



Barry M. Kray 




James P Lally 



Thomas E. LaMasney il 





Patricra A. Umphin 



Lance W Percy 



James M. Lane 



Irene I Lang 




Lin(]a A. Lankowski 



John F Lannon 



Paul F Lappin 



Robert M. Laplas 





KOLEK. J F : Chrcopee; Elementary Education; Counselor Selection Committee, KOLOD- 
ZINSKI. Nl, Amherst; Urban Elementary Education; Intramurals. University Chorus 
KOPEC, S.J ; W Groton; Mathematics, KORNBLUM, O.L: Jericho, N,Y Music; Sigma 
Alpha Mu Historian KOZLOWSKI, KL.;Agawam; Economics/Sociology; Outreach KRA- 
MER. K D.; Plymouth; Fine Arts. EQuestrian Drill Team KRAWCZVK. MA : Webster, 
Spanish KRAY. B.M,; Amherst; Marketing; Student Senate; Marketing Club President 
KREELL. M F.; N Grafton; Spanish; Sigma Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; University Cho- 
rus: Intramurals: Holyoke tutorial KROL. J W ; Portsmouth. Rhode Island; Psychology 
Intramurals Sailing Club KRUTE. D J.: Winthrop; Sociology; N ES Tutoring KUBLIN 
D.B , Newton, Sigma ALPHA Mu Recorder KUCHVT. W.W ; Hatfield. Finance KUPPENS. 
A-M ; Wareham: Nursing; Lambita Delta Phi President: Greek Council; Musigals; Belchei- 
lown Volunteers KUTZV, S,J ; Brockton: Political Science; Beta Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sig- 
ma; Student Senate; Maroon Keys, Intramurals KWIECIEN. G H : Melrose; Leisure Slud 
les 8 Services. Dorm Counselor: Varsity Swimming Co-Captam KVLES. W.H,: Spring- 
tield; Education; Track LABERGE, KA. East Longmeadow; Human Development LA- 
COSTE, S G , Chicopee; Sociology. Ski Club; Boltwood Volunteer; Community Advocate. 
CASIAC Advisor LAFRANCE. L . New Bedford: English LAFORD. J E , Athol; Botany LAL- 
IBERTE. W M , Attleboro: Political Science; Pi Sigma Alpha. Five College Latin American 
Studies Council; Co-moderator MacKimmie House Council; Collegian Reporter LALLY 
J P. Billerica. Mathematics LAMASNEY. TE; SpMiglield; Psychology; Pre-Veterinar» 
Club LAMPKIN, PA. Roslmdale; Home Economics Education. Black Repertory Theatre; 
Mt Sugarloat Women's Track Team PERCY. L W . So Hadley; Psychology LANDIS. S.J . 
Northamplon, BDIC Phi Beta Kappa. Alpha Lambda Delta: University Chorus. Women's 
Choir LANE. J M ; Greenfield. Political Science: Chess Club President. Debate Union, 
Science Fiction Society LANG, II ; Waltham: French, Counselor: House Council l?epre- 
senlative, LANGLEY. I M ; Fitchburg; English. University Chorus LANKOWSKI. LA.; Lit- 
tleton: Physical Education; Field Hockey: Softball: Dorm Athletic Chairman: Intramurals 
LANNON, JF. Lynn: Biochemistry LAPPIN. PE: Dracut: History LAPTAS. R.M.. Hol- 
yoke: Environmental Design LAVERTY, D M . Hacketlstown, New Jersey: Spanish LAR- 
SON. B E ; Sudbury; Journalism LASH. J . Amherst: Leisure Studies & Services: Presi- 
dent Recreation Society; Dorm Government, Yearbook Photographer; Program Council, 
Columbians LASH. P.S . Beverly; Psychology LASKEY. LA. Wakefield; Chemistry: 
Gamma Sigma Sigma 2nd V.P,; Curriculum Committee Chemistry Oept.; Chemistry Club. 



Diane M Laverly 



iay Lash 



Peter S. Lash 
229 



Linda A Laskey 




Gail F Leafy 



MarciG Leavitt 



Ellen T. Leavy 



Roger E. LeBlanc 



Richard A. Lett 



Allan G. LeFrancois 



Deborati L Lehrman 



JanyeF. Leigh 




)ohn P. Letourneau 



Deborah A Levme 



Jeffrey H. Leyin 



LAURAKAS. J.F,: Durstable; English; Collegian; Poor Rictiards (co-editor); Spectrum: 
Freshman Soccer. Lawson Chelmford: Economics: Intramural sports — Basketball, 
Football. Softball. LAU20N. L M ; Englisti; Index - Section Editor; Collegam; National 
Student Exchange Program - University of Hawaii; Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities and Colleges LAWRENCE; Westwood: Zoology; Dean's List; Intra- 
murals - Football, Basketball. Softball. LAWRON. D.L,; Northampton; English. LAW- 
TON. I.K.: Hamilton; History. UZZNRO. J ; Amherst; BDIC - Advertising; Intramurals. 
Newman Club; Ski Club. Outing Club; Sigma Kappa. LEAK, R.D.; Springfield; Business 
Administration; Intramural Sports; Orchard Hill Head of Residence Selection Committee: 
Orchard Hill Dorm Counsel Representative LEARY, G.F ; Amherst; Communication Stud- 
ies. LEAVITT, M.G.; Worcester; Art; Fencing Club Secretary. LEAVY, EJ.; Amherst; Hu- 
man Development; Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Japanese Club; Sailing Club. 
LEBLANC, RE.: Gardner; Exercise Science; Ski Club; Baseball J.V, LEFF, R.A ; Amherst; 
Arts and Sciences LEFRANCOIS, AG.; AtHeboro; English LEHRMAN, D.L; Amherst; 
Communication Studies. LEIGH, J F., Springfield: Elementary Ed, LELAND, D.C.; Conway; 
Elementary Ed.; Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delia Pi LEFMAN, I.J.: BrooMine; Psychology: 
Daily Collegain; House Government; Northampton Volunteers. LEHTOLA. L.I.; Worcester; 
Sociology; NES Tutor; Dorm Counselor LEIVIKIN, L.J.: Lowell; English; Alpha Chi Omega: 
Sophomore Woman's Honorary Society. Collegain LEONARD, H.W.: Amherst; Account- 
ing. LEPP. E,A,: Fitchburg; Zoology; Shi Club. LETOURNEAU, J.P ; New Bedford: Political 
Science. LEVINE, D.A : Sharon; Sociology. LEVINE, J.H., Revere; Political Science; Colle- 
gain: Concert Band, Intramurals. LEVINE, L.L.; Newton; Sociology: Sigma Delta Tau; 
Magna Cum Laude. LEVINE. A.M., Hillside, N.J.; Sociology; Phi Eta Sigma; Daily Colle- 
gain, Freshman Basketball. LEVINE, H 6., New York City; Zoology. LEVINE, S.E.; Bourne, 
History: Intramurals. LEVINE, S.L ; Springfield. Psychology; Student Intern; Belchertown 
State School Volunteer. LEWINSON, LB.; Newton; Communication Studies: Treasurer of 
Dorm. LEVY, D.J., Brighton, Human Development LEVY, J H.; Cheltenham, Pa, Fine 
Arts. LEWENBERG, R.S.; Newton; Urban Management; Honors Program; Distinguished 
Visitors Program - Chairperson, LEWIS. I R.; Amherst; Economics: Drum; New Africa 
House — Steering Committee — Treasurer: Bowling; Music. LIDDY, A.E.; Worcester 
Nursing: Chi Omega Sorority. LIENGHOT, H.T.: Needham; Business. LIFTMAN, C.S. 
Lynn: Human Development. LIMA, CD.; Wilbraham; Fine Arts. LINGLEY. C.E.: Peabody 
Management. 




Arthur M, Levme 



Howard G. Levme 



Samuel E. Levme 



Susan Levme 




Laura B Lewmson 



Oebra J. Levy 



Joanne H. Levy 



iger S Lewenberg 



Imogene R Lewis 





Ann E. Liddy 



Ha TangLienghot 

230 



Christopher D, Lima, Jr. 



Charles E. Lmgley 




M% 





Michael S. Livingston 



Linda M Lombardi 



Kevin A. Lonergan 



Douglas B Lou» 



Carl A. Lopes 



LynneT Lordi 



Janice L Lowery 






Heiane K- Luff Mary J Lucey 



Brenda R. Lurvey 



Paula M, Lyie 



Anne R. Lynch 



Kattiryn L, Lynch 



Marcia L. Lappin 




Margaret M. Mahoney 




Brenda A Mahar 



Ellen M, Mahoney 



Nancy I. Ma|or 



George J. Makrys 




Andrew T Malloy 



Edward F Mangiaratti 



Diane Maniiak 




LIVINGTON, M.S.: Blandford; Biochemistry; Treasurer of Science Fiction Society. LOKK, 
K.O.. Worcester: German; Pfii Beta Kappa. Alpha Lambda Delia. LOMBAI^DI, L M.: Pitts- 
field: Nursing; Sigma Kappa - Treasurer; Dean's List. Intramurals. LONERGAN, K,A.; 
Tewhsbury: Sociology: Irish Cultural Society - President LOUX, D.B.; Springfield: Po- 
litical Science: Ptii Eta Sigma: Student Senate; Phi Kappa Ptii: Pi Sigma Alpha: Dean's 
List Undergraduate Studies Committee LOPES. C.A.; Fairhaven; Art; Artist, Intramurals 
sports LORDI Rockland, Human Development: Chi Omega Sorority, Belchertown Volun- 
teer, Newman CCD Volunteer LOWERY, ) L , Amherst; Counseling. LUFF, H K : Brook- 
Ime Psychology Sigma Alpha Mu: Dorm Government, Psychology Teaching Assistant, 
LUCEY. M.J.: Taunton, Psychology LURVEY, B,R,; Lilllelon; Psychology, LUSSIEI?, M,R,: 
Holyoke: Management: Sigma Alpha Mu Fratefnity; Jazz Workshop; Symphony Band 
LYLE, P.M.; Maiden, Reading Specialist. LYNCH, AR.; Woburn, Home Economics Ed: 
Sigma Sigma Sigma - Recording Secretary: Revellers - Secretary LYNCH, K.L.. Need- 
ham; Elementary Ed, Kappa Delta Pi, Scrolls. LAPPIN, ML , Mattapan; Communication 
Studies. MACONE, J C ; Hyannis; Home Economics Ed; Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Socie- 
ty. Dorm Counselor MADDEN, KM.. Sprmgfield; English MACISAAC, L.J.; North Quincy; 
Anthropology: Anthropology Club (Boston) MADOW, E.; Brookline. Psychology. MAGUR- 
lE, J.Y.: V/altham; Political Science; Ski Club: Equestnum Drill Team, MAGIERA, S,A.: 
Dudley; Economics, Budgets CommiUee - Sludenl Senate: Angel Flight - Command- 
er MAHONEY. MM , Home Economics, American Home Economics Association. MAIL- 
HOT P J.: Framingham, English; Thatcher House President, Intramurals Sports MAINI- 
Nl S P . Milford: Physical Ed , Phi Mu Delta. MAHAR, B A , Elementary Ed.; Tn-Sigma 
- Treasurer, Assistant Rush Chairman. MAHONEY. E.M., Worcester; English. MAJOR, 
N I Lunenburg: Anthropology, Alpha Lambda Delta; N.E.S Tutor; Anthropology Club. 
MAKPRYS G ] ■ Wareham Political Science; Student Area Government (Treasurer); Stu- 
dent Judiciary MALLON, JT; Wenham; English; University Ski Club MALLOY, A,T,; 
Cheshire Conn , Music Ed : Marching band. Orchestra: Symphony Band; Concert Band: 
Jazz Band, Trombone Choir, 204 Club MANGIARATTI, E F , Westfield, BDIC (Computer 
Science); Pholographer for the Collegian & Index MALKASIAN, L , North Uxbndge, Near 
East MALTZ. J D : Sunderland; Psychology, Treasurer of The University & State Commu- 
nications Council, Collegian Staff Member. Nominated For Who's Who Among American 
Universities and Colleges, Dorm Social Chairman, Intramural Sports MANIJAK, D . Hol- 
yoke: Anthropology, Anthropology Club Member, MANNING, C ; Blue Ridge Summil, Pa., 
Accounlmg. MANNING, )M., Brockton; Math; Sigma Alpha Mu: Intramurals; "Bounce 
For Beats", Bollwood Pfoiecl. MANNING, ) M., Brockton. Accounting; Sigma Appha Mu; 
Vita Ski Club Accounting Assistant, Intramurals. Swim Team MANNING, L,; Fall River; 
English; Chess Club: N.E.S Tulor; Bridge Club, MANNING, P J . New Bedofrd: Sociology: 
N.E S Tutor (President); Belchertown Volunteers. 



Catherine Manning 



June M Manning 



Janet M Manning 



Leslie Manning 



Paula J. Manning 



MANNING. R.L : Newmgton. Conn,; Hotel and Reslaurant; Alpha Tau Gamma; Innkee- 
pers. MANSEAU, R.H , Sprmgheld; Management: Intramufal Softball. MANZOLILLO. B.A.. 
Holliston; Sociology. Treasuref of University Ski Club; Intramural Volleyball. MAPLE, 
M.L ; Randolpli; Accounting; Intfamural Sports: Intramural Official and Supervisor. 
MARCHANT, D.C.; Soout Hamilton, Political Science: Northeast Area Government - 
President, Student Senate - Cfiairperson Sludenl Matters. MARCUS. D.L,. Amtierst, 
Communication Studies. MARK, ). South Deerfield; Sociology MARK, V,; French 
MARKS, S.M . North Weymouth. Human Development; House Council; Southwest Area 
Counseling Staff MARSH, L.; Physical Ed,, Dorm Counselor, Thoreau House Govern- 
ment; Intramurals, MARSHALL, 8. J,: West Roxbury; Human Development; Alpha Chi 
Omega: office — Historian MARSHALL. K.C : North Dartmouth; Management; Student 
Coordinator Resident Director. MARTIN, G.8,; West Brooktield: Management. MARTIN, 
K.A; Lawrence; Urban Ed.; Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society; NES Tutor. MARTIN. 
E B , Lowell, Physical Ed.; Intramurals - Tennis. Swimming. MARTIN. M,L,; Scituate: 
Elementary Ed.: Alpha Lambda Delta. MARTIN. T.P,: Holyoke; History. MARTINSEN. S C . 
Weymouth: Elementary Ed.. Honor Society in Education, Intramurals. Dorm Govern- 
ment. MARZILLI, V.C, Amherst; Literature & Psychology; Deans Lisl MASLOWSKI. J . 
Communication Studies. MASON, A.Y.: Nalick, Markelmg; Intramurals, Daily Collegam 
MASTERMAN, L.J.; Elementary Ed.; National Student Exchange Program MATTHEWS. 
K,J,: Florecne: Sociology; Belchertown Volunteers: Dean's List. MAVRIDES, M.G.; Wren- 
tham. Political Science. MAWRENCE, ML.; Omaha. Neb,; Political Science. Student Sen 
ate: Academic Affairs, Assistant Manager Peoples Market. MAYNARD. ME,. Tuners Falls, 
Psychology MAYS. L.; Egg Harbor City. N,J.; Communication Studies; Black Mass Com- 
municalions Project - Class Instructor: Southwest Area Government Budget Com- 
tee, MAZONSON, H.R,; Human Development; Thoreau House Government, Intramurals 
Sports, MCCALLUM, P.M.. West Roxbury; Public Health; MCCARTHY. J.D.; Fitchburg; 
Wood Science & Technology; Honor Sludenl Chosen By Foresl Products Research Socie- 
ty ■'Outstanding Students." McCARTHY. N,K.; Somerset; Psychology; Sigma Delta Tau; 
Counselor; Intern; Dorm Government, McCAUL. M.A,; Natick; Sociology. McCLAINE, 
M.J , Wellesley Hilts, BDIC - Food Chemistry, McCOR, F.L,: Boston: West African Politi- 
cal Systems, Lacrosse, intramurals. MASDONALD, E.I., Chicopee; Home Economics, 
Ahea: Intramurals McDONALD, RE., Northampton; Marketing; Air Force R.O.T.C,; Mar 
keting Club McOONALD, S R , Milton; History; Intramurals. McDONOUGH. P.M.; Dorch- 
ester; Legal Studies. Lambda Delta Phi; Editor - Course Description Guide: Student 
Senate; Greek Area Academic Allairs - Chairperson, McELHINNEY. LA.; Woburn, 
Human Development McFARL^ND. J.S.: Pittsfield; Elementary Ed.; Boltwood Proiect 
Volunteer, 





:1 



Richard L Manning 



Ronald H Manseau 



Barbara A, Manzolillo Michael L, Maple Dana C. Marchant 





Donna L. Marcus 




Barbara J. Marshall 



Kenneth C. Maeshall 



Gerald B Martin 



Kathleen A Martin Elizabeth B, Martin 

:i| 




Mary L Martin 



Timothy P Martin 



Susan C, Martmsen 



Veronica C. Marzilli 



Linda ) Masterman 



Kevin J. Matthews 




Michael G. Maundes Mark L. Mawrence 



Mark E. Maynard 




Larkey Mays HI 



Harlene R. Mazonson 



Patricia M-McCallum 



James D, McCarthy 



Nancy K. McCarthy 




Patricia M. McOonough Lesley A. McElhinney 



Joan S. McFarland 



232 




Beverly A. McHugh 



Palncia M McHugh 



James V. NIcKiernan 




McGAHAN, J.A.. Greenfield: English McGARRETT. W.].: Clinlon: Economics: Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. President. Secrelary Pledge Tramei Maroon Keys. Greek Council McGEE. J.F,: 
Winthrop; Theatre, Rosiler Doislers 314: Deans Lisl, Intramurals: Dorm Theatre Mc- 
GRORY, K,P : Weymouth; English; Knowlta lota Theata. McGRATH. T.l.; Eay Pepperell; 
Spanish; Newman Club: Right To Lite Committee. Delegate To 1972 Coliege Young Dem- 
ocrats National Conventions. McGUlRK, S.R , Amherst, HRTA, Student Senate: Ski Club. 
Chorus McHUGH, B.A , Oallon. Nursing. Alpha Chi Omega - Housemanager. Scholar- 
ship Chairman: Sigma Theta Tau - Treasurer McHUGH, P M , Cfielmsford, Elementary 
Education, lota Gamma Upsilon, Marching Band. Symphony Band. McKIERNAN, IV.. 
Worcester, Fire Science McKEON, CA.: Worcester. Human Development: Univ. Theater; 
Univ Concert Dance Group. S-U. Movie Committee McLAUGHLlN, E.J.: Pitlslield: Me- 
chanical Engineering, A.S.M E . A I.A A. McLEAN, B.B.: Hcusatonic; Elementary Educa- 
tion McLAURIN. M , Sprmglietd: Elementary Education, McMAHON, P M , frammgham: 
Civfl Engineering: Tau Beta Pi: Phi Kappa Phi, A SO E.: Freshman Basketball: Intramur- 
als McMAHON, S D.. Boston; Political Science; Hills North Oorm Treasurer: Collegian 
Commentator McNAMARA. K.K., Maiden: Medical Technology McQUAIO. C P.; Ware; 
Business McQUAID. M.F , Ware: Naresl: Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi. Xi Sigma Pi 
(Officer) McSweeney, R.M., Ipswich, History, Lacrose. Northeast Area Government" 
Dwight House Council. MELANSON. C.A.: Shrewsbury: Nursing: Alpha Lambda Delta: 
Nursing Club McNALLY. J.J. Longmeadow, Human Development. MENDENHALL, L,: 
Greenville, S.C: Public Health fVlENDES. M M.. New Bedford; Child Development: IM- 
ANI. Secretary-Treasurer of Emerson House. MENTZER, C.L.. Bolton. Physical Education: 
Outing Club (treasurer); Varsity Softball; Intramurals: Junior Year Abroad - England. 
Sussej Mountaineering Federation (England) MERCIER. C. MERRIFIELD, C L : Rockland: 
Nursing MERRILL. SR: Portland. Me.: Physical Education. Varsity Baseball: Floor 
Counselor; Intramurals MERRILL, RD; Springfield; Physical Education, Sigma Alpha 
Eosilon - Pariimentanan and Housemanager, Varsity Soccer MESSIER, J.F , Spencer, 
Computer System Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, leee MEYER. MA . 
Swampscotl. Spanish, lota Gamma Upsilon MEYER. M.W . Marblehead: Personal Man- 
agement: Sigma Alpha Mu: Business Club: Assis. to Univ Ombudsman MIDDLETON. 
J M , Everett, Education, Intramurals MIKA. MA Charlottesville, Va,: Microbiology: Phi 
Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Lambda Delta, Intercollegiate Horse Show Assoc. 
Member. MIKUS2EWSKI. M.W, South Hadley: Community Disorder; Dorm Counselor 
MILLAR. D.L.: Norlhboro; Physical Education MILLER, D.J.. Lunenburg: Leisure Studies 
and Services; Intramurals. MILLER. D.: Sloughton: Marketing; Business Club. MILLER. 
D.L . Pittslield; Home Economics Education Mortarboard, Northeast Area Government. 
School of Home Economics Student./Faculty Senate: AHEA MILLER. ST.: Pitlsfield. 
Marketing: Beta Gamma Sigma: Business Club: Collegian Sports Staff: Hillel. Intramur- 
als. MILLER. W.I : Peal)ody: Psychology; Pi Seta Phi; Dorm Counselor; Dorm President. 
Intramurals. 



Edward J McLaughlin 



Bonny B. McLean 



Margaret McLaunn 



Peter M McMahon 



Stephen D. McMahon 




Karen K. McNamara 



Charles P McQuaid 



Michael F McQuaid 



R Michael McSweeney 



ChrislineA Melanson 




Joan J McNally 



Landers Mendenhall 



Marione M Mendes 




Catherine L Menlzer 



Calhy f^ercier 



Carol L Mernfield 



Stephen R, Merrill 



Robert D, Merrill 



tames F Messier 



Marione A Meyer 



MarkW. Meyer 





Jeannme M Middleton 



MarciaA Mika ManeW M.kuszewski 




David t Miller 







233 



Stephen T Miller 



Wendy I. Miller 





Malcolm C Modrzahowsm RobertA. Mills 



Betsy]. Mindick 



Mitchell R Marcus 



Stephen P Mudgetl 



lames £. Monagle 



lean L Montague 




ChnstmeL Monterosso Robert I Monaghan. If. 



Kathleen A Moore 



Roger H Moore. Ill 



Donald C Moody 



Michael D Morm 





Maryann Mysyshyn 



Jane E Mulligan Richard I. Mulvee Kathleen M Murphy 




MODRZAKOWSKI. M.C , Amherst, Microbiology. MILLS, R.A.: Cambridge: Elementary 
Ed; Inlramurals Sports MINDICK. B I.: Frammgham, Fashion Marketing, Alpha Chi 
Omega - Treasurer MARCUS. MR., Amherst: Management: Representative m Dorm 
Government & Business Club HIRSCH. D M.. Acton. Student Government, Member ol 
National Students Association Intramural Sports, Medical Technology MUDGETT. S.P , 
Bedford, History MONAGLE, I E.: Special Ed : Tau Epsilon Phi: Special Ed Club. Intra- 
mural Football. Basketball, & Softball MONTAGUE. J L , Northfield: Speech. MONTER- 
OSSO, C L . Pittstield. Art MONAGHAN, R 1.; Brockton; Psychology: University Chorus 
(Manager). MOORE. K.A ; Amherst: Communication Studies. Dorm Counselor. MOORE, 
R.H . Danvers: Management: Inlramurals. Football, Volleyball. & Softball, Counselor in 
Dorm MOODY. DC . Acton, Animal Science; Intramural Soccer; Pre-Vet. Club. MOREIRA. 
I P- Sunderland; Spanish. MORIN, M.D.; Adams: History. Inlramurals. Dorm Govern- 
menl; Dean's List. MORRILL, 1: Amherst: Anlhropology, MORRISON. M.J.; Clinton; Math; 
Dean's List. Residence Hall Tutor (Chairman); Conslitulion Committee, Dorm Counselor: 
Dorm Counselor & Constitution Selection Committee's. MOSS. I.L.: Yardley: Psychology: 
Council on Undergraduate Service m Psychology: Intership m Student Development; 
Teaching Assistant. IPC Tutor; Deans List; Summa Cum Laude MOSS, K L.. Andover. 
History MOSS. MA South Hadley Home Economics. Angel Flight, Marching Band 
MORAN, I R , Longmeadow. English MORAN. K.R.; Natick, Entomology: Varsity Football. 
MOREY. P A . Natick; Environmental Design; Coalition For Environmental Quality (Secre- 
tary); House Council. MORIN, IS , Northampton; Zoology. MORIN. LI.; Sunderland: Pre- 
Vet: Alpha Lambda Delta. MORRELL. DC; South Hadley; Communication Studies, 
MORSE. B.A. Concord; Psychology, Alpha Lambda Delta. Commonwealth Scholars; 
Cashm House Moderator, University Chorale: Publicity Manager University Chorale: 
Chamber Singers, Senior Honors Thesis MULACZYK. I.M., New Bedford; Human Devel- 
opment MULCAHY, )M. Methuen, History; Dorm Government. Social Co-Chairman; 
Experimental Living Styles MULDOON. C I.; Newburyport, Nursing, Intramural Sports. 
Softball, Basketball. & Volleyball MYSYSHYN. M.: Springfield. Alpha Lambda Delia, Phi 
Kappa Phi MULLIN, P W , Maynard, Zoology MULLIGAN, I E., Amherst. Elementary Ed: 
Sigma Kappa Soronly. Angel Flight MULVEE, R.J.: Amherst. History MURPHY, KM.. 
Scituate, Amm.il Science. Alpha Zeta - Treasurer: Baystate Livestock Classic; Dorm 
Treasurer: Intramural Sports MURPHY. M L.. Lixington. Political Science MURPHY. 
PA. Revere. Communication Studies. IDE. N.E.S Tutor; Collegian. MURPHY. T.R.; 
BrocMon. Math MURPHY, T W.; Bramtree: Physical Ed.. Resident Staff Assistant; Peer 
Sex Educator Counselor MUSETTI, D M.: Watertown. Human Development. Onicron Nu. 



Mark L Murphy 



Patricia A. Murphy 



Thomas R. Murphy 



Thomas W Murphy 



Donna M Musetti 

234 





leannette Martineau 



Christine Masterson 



Charles ]. Manero 




lanet A. Nabozny 



Darlene P. DacKo 



Mohamad R. Nafez Oavid P. Nagle. Ir 




Alan M. Naglin 



Marlene Nahabedian 



Benila P Needle 



Ins H Nerenberg 



Leah G Nerenberg 



Stanley I Newborn 




MARTINEAU, I ; New Bedford: Political Science. Coilegian: Newman; Alpha Phi Gamma 
MASTERSON. C: Worcester; Physical Ed: Intramural Sports - Basketball. Softball i 
Badminton MANERO. C I.. Worcester; General Business & Finance NABOZNY. J A : Sal 
em: Communication Studies DACKO, DP." AmhersI: Interior Design NADLER. AF 
Lynn. Pre-Oentistry; University Marching Band & Props Crew. University Concert Band: 
University Pep Band. NAFEZ. MR , Amherst. Accounting NAGLE. DP : Needham, Bio 
Chemistry: Phi Eta Sigma. Dorm Counselor, Drake Club NAGLIN, A M . English. Maroon 
Keys; Dorm Counselor NAHABEDIAN. M Palmer. English, Sigma Sigma Sigma, House 
Manager; President NEEDLE. B , Newton Cenler. Physical Ed., Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi 
Kappa Phi; Tenms Team NEEDLE. BF'. Lawrence Nursmg, Sigma Delta Tau, Sigma 
Delta Tau; Northampton Volunteers; Belchertown Volunteers, NERENBERG. I H . Somer 
set: Human Development NERENBERG, L G.: Somerset. Human DevelopmenI NEW 
BORN. S.I,, Frammgham. Elementary Ed. NEWMAN, VA , Broohline: Fine Ads NICHO- 
LAS, D I.: Boslon; Elementary Ed . Kappa Delta Pi. University Chorus NICHOLSON, G R . 
Wakefield; Wood Technology. Cum Laude. NIHAN, L , Lynnlield. Dietetics. Tn-Sigma, Ski 
Club: Univetsily Judiciary StudenlFacuHy Liason Committee For Home Economics 
Revelers; Finland Summer Exchange Program; Inlramurals: Dean's List MILEY. M E , 
AmhersI: Sociology. Women's Crew. NIVEN 10,. Attleboro. English Honors: Marching 
Band: Concert Band, Universily Chorus: CASIAC Student Advisor: Intramural Sports 
NOFERI, AM Sunderland, English, NOLAND. SM. Psychology. Northampton Volun 
leers. Coalition For Environmental Qualily, Movement For A New Congress NORMAN, 
B F : Atllebor: German, Resident Staff AssistanI Gorman House: University Marching 
Band. Concert Band NORWOOD, R.L.. AmhersI, Engmeenwc. Ela Kappa Nu, IEEE 
NOSEL, W.J , Wofcesler: English. University Debating Team, Ski Club: Varsily Football 
NOTINI. S A.. Lexington, Italian. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Kappa Phi NOWAK, EM Lud 
low. Elementary OBORNE, RA. Easlhampton, Political Science: Congressional Intern 
O'BRIEN. J M , Wilmmgton: Human Development, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. 
Treasurer Of Omieron: Senior Advisor For Human Development Majors OCOIN, M 
Amherst: Math. Outmg Club OXONNELL, OG, AmhersI Chemical Engineering Tau 
Beta Pi - Cataloger, Phi Kappa Phi, Cross Country (Captain), Track, Field O'CONNELL, 
G C . West Springfield. English, Alpha Chi Omega CONNELL. L M , Milhs Zoology, Phi 
Bella Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi OXONNELL. P , Amherst. Elementary Ed Sigma Kappa. In 
tramural Sports, Newman Club; Teachers Of Tomorrow Club: Ski Club, Outing Club 
OXONNOR, D J . Chiopee, Mechanical Engineering OXONNOR, R i . Amherst, History 
O'DAY, C: Wollaston, Communication Studies. Belchertown Volunteers, Arcon Campus 
Center. Pi Beta Phi Sorority (Vice-President): Dean's List OOONNELL. DA, Lowell 
Elementary Ed, Vice-President Kappa Delta Pi, Inlramurals - Volleyball, Softball 
DONNELL. Dl . New Bedlord, Distinguished Visitors Program. Student Senale 
Group Four 




David 1 O'Connor 

235 



Rila E O'Connor 



Collenn ODay 



Deborah A OOonnell Dennis J Donnell 



Joseph T Ochab 



Marguerite Olria 



Roy F. Hare 



Jean M Ohnemus John A Olbrych 




Donna A Olean 



Roberta M. Oliver 



Robert B Olivier 



Linda M.OIbns 



OCHAB. TJ.: Wallham: Forestry: XI Sigma Pi (Secretary & Treasurer): Maroon Keys: Al 
ptia Xeta OFRIA. M : Ahmerst: Psychology O'HARE. R.F ; Holyoke; Marketing; Intramur 

als, Football. Bashelball. Softtiall. OHNEMUS, ) M.. Walltiam, Sociology, McNamara 
Dorm Council OLBRYCH, ).A , Sunderland, Theatre. University Theaire, Music Theatre. 
OLEAN, DA , Seekonk, Fashion Merchandising; Chi Omega Soronly, Pledge Trainer 72; 
House Standards 73 OLIVER, RM.; Provmcelown; Malh, Gamma Sigma Sigma (Corre- 
sponding Sec ) - Spring 73 OLIVIER, R.B English, Intramurals - Softball, South- 
west Radio OLBRIS, L M , Florence: Nursmg OLSSON, D R.; Psychology. O'MALEY, L.A,: 
Gloucester; Education, Deans List, Chi Omega, Phi Sigma Kappa, "Little Sister"; Intra- 
mural Sports. O'NEAL, K.E.: Maiden, Nursing, Scroll - Treasurer: Angel Flight, O'NEIL, 
J C , Noflh Weymouth. Fisheries ORLEN, M , Granby, Special Ed , Eichange Student To 
Hawaii OSBORN, D F ; Lowell, Psychology; Deans List; Inlramural Basketball O'SHEA, 
T J . Echo Hill, Psychology, Sociology; Phi Ela Sigma Honor Fraternity, OSTBERG, R.C.; 
Worcester: Zoology; Phi Sigma Kappa - Treasurer, Worcester Clique - Chancellor 
O'SULLIVAN. M.E.; Dorchester, Communication Studies; Ski Club; Bollwood; N.E.S. Tu- 
tor. OVIAN, G.E,; Shrewsbury. Sociology. PACIOUS, R.I.; Watertown; French PAULINCA, 
T.M : Melhuen; Geology: Assembly Person (Southwest) PALANO, C A ; Pittstield; Zoolo- 
gy: Phi Kappa Phi, Dorm Government, Soccer. PALANO, G E.: Amherst; Sociology. PAL- 
EN, M, Salem: Medical Technology; University Chorus, Women's Choir - Secretary. 
PALKA, D A , Lynnfield, Nursing: Ski Club, International Club, WSI; Student Nurse organ- 
ization PALMER, C ] . Greenfield; Textiles & Clothing. PARKER, M L.; Springlield: Ele- 
mentary Ed PARKER, SJ , Lowell: History PARLEE, N.E , Braintree, Elementary Ed,; In- 
tramural Sports. Social Committee At Dorm PARRISH. T K., San lose, Calil.: Psychology: 
Intramural Football, Photography PASQUALE, A P., Haverhill, Child Development; luta 
Gamma Upsilon Sorority: Dean's List, PASINI, M.C : Spnngtield: Communication Stud- 
ies PASSO, M A , Amherst; Accounting. PASTOR, ) B , Greentield, Medical Technology, 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi PATRICK, C.F ; Jamesport, N.Y.; Elementary Ed.; 
Kappa Delta Pi - Treasurer PAULSON, A.M., Winchester, Elementary Ed , University 
Orchestra, Stuijent Senate. PAWLOWSKl, E.J., Lynnlield; Zoology, Dorm Government, 
Intramurals PAYNE, E.J.; Accounting; Hockey Cheerleader: Kappa Alpha Theta; Greek 
Council PEARLMAN, D S , Brockton: Studio Art; Dorm Counselor; Member 01 Hillel Or- 
ganization. PEARSON, CB., Worsecter; Human Development; Alpha Chi Omega: Song 
Chairperson; Activities Chairperson. 




Richard C Ostberg 



Mary E O'Sulhvan 



Ro'.emjiy I PdLious 



Thomas M. Paulinca 



Ctiarles A. Palano 



Grancine E. Palano 



Maryanne Palen 





Cynthia J. Palmer 



Mary L Parker 




Stephen I Parker 



Nancy E. Parlee 



Anne P Pasquale 



Maryann C Pasini 




Michael A. Passo 



Charlotte F. Patrick 



Alicia M Paulson 



Edward ]. Pawlowski 
236 



Elizabeth J. Payne 



DebraS. Pearlman 



Candace B Pearson 



PECK. C.G.: Shelburne Falls; Home Ec.Ed.; American Home Ec. Assoc PELLETIER- M , 
Lee: Soc; PELOQUIN, DP ; Souttibfidge: Forest: Stuilent Senate Transit Services, PE- 
PYNE, E,W.: Ashlield: Polsci: Debate: Intermurals. Deans List- PEPVNE E.W : Ashiield 
Polsci: Debate: Intermurals PERDUE. I.E Sunderland: Animal Science. PERKINS. BE: 
South Hadley: Special Ed : Tennis team: Ski Club PERKINS. ) E Walttiam: Phys Ed 
Varsity Volleyball. Intramurals. PERRY. C A . Frammgham: Phys Ed : Chairman of Dorm: 
Intramurals: Ski Club PERRY. KV,: Somerset. Educ. PETERS, t L : Greenfield: Psych: 
Dorm counselor: Drum: Dean's List: yearbook PETERSON. J.O : Dedham: Nursing. PE- 
TERSON. N.A: Le«ington: Food Science: Program Council: PHI KAPPA PHI: Christian 
Science Organization PETRAUSKAS. DA: Groreland: Comm Studies: Intramurals. 
Niaids. Belchertown Volunteer. PETTINGELL. R.H : Easthampton History PEYSER. 
S.L.K.. Sprmgfield: Plant and Soil: Student Advisory Board: Christian Activities PFEIL 
ID.: Lexington: Marketing: PHI ETA SIGMA BETA GAMMA SIGMA: PHI KAPPA PHI 
Dorm Govt PFEIL. ID: Leimglon: Marketing: Intramurals PFLOCK, R.R. Brewster 
Env Des.: Alpha Tau Gamma - Treasure PHILBROOK. DL . Shrewsbury: History 
PHILIPS. DM.: Worcester: Elem Ed. PICARD. P.O.: Amherst: Mgt PICCOSSI. J.C : So- 
merville: Marketing: UYA: lOE Intramurals PIECHOWIAK. PR.: Ipswich: Math PICK- 
ARD. IS.: Amherst: French. PIEPHO. K.W : Monson: Engineering Beta Kappa Phi - 
House manager: Intramurals: ROTC: cheerleaders. Revelers. PIERCE. RC : Peabody. Pol- 
sci: PI Sigma Alpha: Student Advocate: Sec. of dorm govt. PICULIN. K.T.. Peekskill: Eng- 
lish: PHI KAPPA PHI: PHI ETA SIGMA. PINAF. G.: New Bedford: Urb Educ Imam Organ- 
ization lERSZYK. J P: Fitchburg: Comm Health PITMAN. LH : Lowell: Math. Alpha 
Lambda Delta: Dean's List PITMAN. L.T : Lowell: Math: Alpha Lambda Delta Rid 
ing: Dean's List. PLANT. T.W . Quincy: Comm. Studies. PLANTE. J.L.: Attleboro: Comm 
Stu : Kappa Gamma: Collegian Staff: Musicals: Bat girl varsity Baseball Team PLAXCO 
IT: Frammgham: Mass Comm POLANSKI. GC : Three Rivers: Forestry. ROTC: Society 
of American Foresters: Bay Slate Special Forces III and IV POLUMBO. P: Adams. 
Psych: Ski Club: Outreach PORTER. EV : Dudley: Math: Alpha Lambda Delia - Pres : 
Scrolls: dorm counselor: Isogon Chapter of Mortar Board. PUSKEY. DM: Amherst: Eng- 
lish: Dean's List. POSTER. J R : Waban: Psych.: Ski Club: Professional singing: floor 
counselor. 





Christine G Peck 



Mary-lou Pelletier 



Donald P. Peloquin Edward W Pepyne. Jr 





Edward W. Pepvie. Jr 




Jane E, Perdue Beth E. Perkins 





Janice E. Perkins 



Carol A Perry 



Kathleen V.Perry 




Doris A. Petrauskas 



Richafd H Pettmgell 



Sandra L.K. Peyser 




Robert R, Pflock 



Donna L. Philbrook 



David M. Philips 



Joseph C. Piccosi Paula R Piechowiak 




John T Plaxco 



Gordon C, Polanski 

237 



Patricia Polumbo 



Dianne M. Pushey 



Jonathan R, Poster 



POTH. D L . Somerville: Human Development: Tn Srgma: Scholarship Chairman: Song 
Chairman. Activities Chairman: Revellers POTTER. PM . Piltsdeld: Physical Education 
POWER KR Woburn ENVOES POWER, W ) Florence Botany Ph. Eta Sigma, Newman 
Club. PRATT. BE,. Weslboro. Physical Education PRAWLUCKL. PM. Chicopee Falls. 
Nursing, PRONOVOST, B.A.: Holyoke: Management. Sigma Alpha Mu PRENTICE. CA. 
Hmgham: Elementary Education: Knowlla lota Thela - Vice Pres , Flying Club, Cross- 
country Club, Brittany Club, BiKe Touring Club. Volleyball Team PROVENCHER, I E . 
fitchburg: Mechanical Engmeenng: American Society o( Mechanical Engineers - Co- 
chairman PRIOR. T E , Arlington; Elementary Education, S A E - Pres PROCTOR, R B . 
Northampton, Mechanical Engineer Technology PROKO SE, Amherst, Nursing, Beta 
Zeta Chapter ol Sigma Theta Tau: Lewis Lovers Softball Team, Diet Marathon: Dorm Par 
ly Planning Commtttee PROSTAK. K S . Worcester. Botany PROUTY. S E . Orange. Eng 
hsh. Undergrad Advisor to the Mass Daily Collegian Publishing Board PROVENCHER, 
P.G , West Spnngtield: BDIC, Student Senate Transit Service - Treasurer, Juwenile 
Opporlunilies Extension - Treasurer: Vietnam Veterans Against the War PRZELOMSKt, 
B S., Webster. Accounting: Accounting Club. Intramurals PUMA, A M , Arlington. Human 
Development PUPO. MA,, Amherst, Economics PUTES, PR. Worcester, Political Sci 
ence PYATT, G.D.: Somerset, Home Economics Education. American Home Economics 
Association PYENSON. A L . Otis: Ammal Science, President ol Hills North. President - 
Baher House, Pres Central Area Council: Dorm Counselor, SDCPC Task Force, Hills So- 
cial Chairman PYLES. D M . Holyoke: Urban Education QUERZE, D F , Somerville: In- 
dustrial Engineer: Judo Team QUINLAN, J E : Easthampton, Management. QUINN, M D., 
Sunderland. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu - Corresponding Secre 
tary, IEEE - Secretary: Dorm Vice President, Intramurals RACINE. S , New Bedford. 
French, Varsity Bowling Team. French Club, Undergrad Rep to Program Committee 
RAFAIL, R.T.: Worcester: Accounting: Intramurals RAFTERY, LA. Natick: Nursing, 
Scrolls. Chairman of Investiture Committee for School ol Nursing Graduation RAGO. 
K L . Pittsburgh. Pa , Forestry. Xi Sigma Phi. Cross-Country, Track. RAHER. T I. Leo- 
minster Management RAND V . Amherst Fashion Marketing RAPALLO. C A: Medford. 
Communication Disorders RAPP. A P : Amherst: History. Dorm Counselor RASMUSSEN. 
T R . Burlington, Management: Business Club. Intramurals RAWITZ, J.G , Frammgham. 
Accounting. Chadbourne House President and Athletic Chairman RECORDS, P S . Bed- 
ford. Nursing REDDICK. G B . Norwood. Management. Business Club: Chairman o! Used 
Book Sale: Chairman of Luncheon Committee. Intramurals REESE. J . Scituate, Civil 
Engineering, President of American Society ol Civil Engineers. American Concrete Insti- 
tute. "'Mass Transit" REILLY. J M.. Reading: Human Development; Boltwood Belcher- 
town Volunteer: NES tutoring. REITER. C.E ; Springfield: Psychology 




Patricia M. Proqiuckl 



Bruce A. PronovosI 



Cynthia A. Prentice 



John E. Provencher 




Roben 6. Proctor 



Kenneth S, Prostak 



Sharman E. Prouty 



Paul G. Provencher 




Michael D. Quinn Dennis S. Racine Richard T. Rafail 



Linda A. Raftery 



Joyce Rand 



Carol A, Rapallo 




l^ ii 









Andrew P, Rapp 



Thomas R, Rasmussen 



Paula S, Records 



Gordon B, Reddick 



Joan Reilly 



Charles E, Reiter 




Joanne M. Resteghini 



Larry 0. Reynolds 



Jerry E. Rideout 



Christine F Ricciardone 





Sharyn M. Rjchards 



William A. Richardson 




Elizabeth F. Riley 



Neal Riley 



Davids. Ritchkoll 



Natalie J. Rizzotto 



J CM 
John T. Robichaud 



RESTEGHINI, J.M.: Wmchesler: Communication Studies: Kappa Alpha Theta: Arcon: 
Scroll's Honor Society; Secrelary lor Students for Sacco Organizalton: Collegian report- 
er; WMUA newswriter: Ski Club REYNOLDS, L.O.: Portville, NY. Physical Education, 
Wrestling Team RIDEOUT, I.E.: Amherst, History: Phi Eta Sigma. RICCIARDONE, C.F.; 
Maiden, Speech; Mortarboard: SWAP: Belctierlown Volunteers. RICE- PJ ; Ashland; Ac- 
counting; Phi Mu Delta (treasurer) RICH, C E : Wakefield; Psychology RICHARDS, S.M.; 
Lowell. Journalism — English, Lambda Delta Phi — (steward). Index - managing edi- 
tor; Hillel: Collegian. RICHARDSON. W.A , Bernardslon. Civil Engineering, ASCE 
RHODES. R.J . Piltsfield: Philosophy. Phi Sigma Delta. Undergrad. Philosophy Club: 
WEMPIRG; Greek Council Rep.; Inlramurals RIDEOUT, L.Z , Amherst: Sociology. RILEY. 
E.F , Oakham. Physical Education, J V. Field Hockey, Volleyball: Women Athletic Council 
72-73, RILEY. N.: Auburn; Hotel Restaurant and Travel Administration RITCHKOFF. 
D.S : Fitchburg. English Honors, Honors Programs. Commonwealth Scholar, Phi Eta 
Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa RIZZOTTO. N J . Hmgham. Elemenlary Education. 
Robichaud, J.T . Waltham; Economics: Debate Union - Vice President; Phi Eta Sigma 
Economics Undetgrad. Liason Committee: Folk Dancing; R08INS0N, J E.Abmgton. Eng- 
lish. Naiads ROBINSON, T . North Andovef, Psychology. Chess Club: Inlramurals ROBI- 
TAILLE. D.E.: New Bedford, English ROCCO. M.C: Wakefield. Elementary Education 
CUDDY, 8.C.; Garden City. N.V : Accounting: Accounlmg Assoc - president; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon - president; Greek Council ESTELLE, R., Port Jefferson. N Y , Physical 
Education; Collegian Editorial Columnist and Sports Staff: Index Sports Editor, WUMU- 
TV; Intramurals: RODERICK. C.A,; New Bedford: Urban Elementary Education. ROGALES- 
Kl, R I . Northampton; Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineering - Stu- 
dent Chapter BOGERS, J.L.; Amherst; Sociology ROGERS. E.J. Westporl: Mass Com- 
munications. Co-editor of Drum. Founder of John Adams Black Caucus, Exchange Stu- 
dent, CCEBS Dorm Counselor. ROGERS, SD. Salisbury; Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 
Administration ROBERGE, D ; Amherst: Sociology ROHNERT. B S . South Hadley. Mu- 
sic; Symphony Band; Symphony Orchestra. Collegium Musicum. ROLLINS. JR. H.S.: 
Brockton; Electrical Engineering: I E.E.E ROMAN, J A., Palmer, Forestry. BOMANUS, 
ME Middleton, RL, Physical Education; Cheerleader (captain); Chi Omega (treasurer); 
Univ Concert Dance Group; Rhythmic Gymnastics Performance Group: Intramurals: 
Southwest Patriots. BONICA, M.J., South Hadley; Fashion Marketing ROOT. S.H.: Chico- 
pee. Zoology ROSE, H . New Bedford. Psychology, Intramural Basketball ROSEN- 
FELD, Y Z.; Amherst: Electrical Engineering, Treasurer and President of Israel Students 
Organization. ROSCIO, J.M,; Wakefield; Fashion Merchanising; Textiles. Clothing and 
Environmental Arts Liason Commillee. ROSS. J.M . Hanover. Psychology. Iota Gamma 
Upsilon: Alumni Chairman. ROSS, PS,: Timomum, Md.; Marketing; Deans List; Intra- 
murals. ROSS, S.K,; Amherst; English. ROSSEN. B.L, Milton. Nursing: Sigma Theta Tau. 




Edward J Rogers 



Stanley D, Rogers 



Oenise Roberge 



Barbaras. Rohnert Herbert S. Rollins. Jr 



Mane E. Romanus 




Ws^&y^^mM^ 



Stephen H Root 



Yechiel Z, Rosenfeld 



Joanne M Roscio 



Jerilynn M. Ross 



Peter S. Ross 



Scolt K, Ross 



Barbara L. Rossen 



.Vv«l 



Thomas ) Rosselti 



Michael ORolh Michael A Rowland ^^ W. fc' ^^ 









Stephen H Rowland 



Peter E. Royal 




RictiardC Rubin 



Robert I Ruggiero 



lonalhan D Russel 



Roseann M. Russel 



Patricia A Rosselll 




Anne M, Ryan 



Susan L Randall 



Marcia P. Roszkiewicz 



H. Dennis P. Ryan. I 



ROSSETTI, T,J : Medlord: English: Oorm GovernmenI: Intramurals. ROTH, M.D ; Andover: 
Political Science: Pres Patterson House: Student senate - Machmmie House: Hillel; Pi 
Sigma Alpha: Campaign Coordinator ot Students lor Sacco for Attorney General. ROW- 
LAND, MA , Peabody. Business. ROWLAND, S H , Wrentham; System Management: Hon- 
ors Program: Inlramurals ROYAL, P E.: Clifton, N J., Psychology. RUBIN, R.C: Cromwell, 
Conn , Pyschology: Phi Eta Sigma: Representative Student Government, RUGGIERO, R.J : 
Plattevitle, N Y . Public Heallh. Marching Band: Concert Band, Pep Band. RUSSEL, I D.: 
Montague: Hotel and Restaurant Administration RUSSEL, R.M.: Shrewsbury: French, 
Intramurals: Oorm Governments ROSSELLI, P.A , South Barre: Human Development 
RUSSETT, I.e. Amherst: Animal Science; Intramurals: Pre-Vet Club; Ammal Club: Outing 
Club; Ski Club ROSSI, E.L . Westford; Sociology: Precistonettes Drill Team RUSSO, J.; 
Pittsfield; Sociology, Intramurals, RUTTER, O.J.; Foxtjoro: Physical Education; Ski Team 
72-'74, Co-captam 73 and 74 ROZENAS, FA ; Raynham, Management. RYAN. K.: Am- 
herst: Physical Education; Kappa Alpha Theta: Athletic Chairman and Secretary: Intra- 
murals. RYAN, M.M , Sprmgtield, Elementary Education. RYAN, N M.; Florence: Physical 
Education. RYNGIEWICZ, M.L,: South Barre: Medical Technology: Ski Club: Univ. Con- 
cert Band: Science Club Supervisor. RYAN, O.A., East Pembroke; Math; N.E.S. Tutoring; 
Intramural Volleyball: Concert Dance Group. Colloquim Instructor, ROMANO, A.M ; Sa- 
lem; Elementary Education, RANDALL, SL.: Lynn; Human Development. CLAIR, R.C: 
Worcester; Political Science: Alpha Phi Omega (treasurer); Dorm - Secretary. Counse- 
lor: Fine Arts Council - Housemanager; Crew (captain): Intramurals ROSZKIEWICZ 
M.P.: New Bedford; Math, Dorm Counselor. RYAN, 111, H.D.P. Sunderland: Environ- 
mental Design. SABiN. B.J : LEE; Psychology. SACK, S.L.; Pittsfield, Physical Education. 
SAFER, J. P.; Worcester, Zoology; Belchertown Volunteers; Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi; 
Intramurals. SABBAGH. M ; Andover; English SAIDEL. A.L., Randolph; Psychology: MES: 
IPC Tutorial Program; Dorm Counselor SAINATO, III. J.C: Bedford; Physical Education: 
Phi Sigma Delta (vice-president); Student Senate Budget Committee: Intramurals. SAL- 
OKY, E.A.: Wharton, N.J.; Computer Systems Engineering; Kappa Kappa Psi Nationals: 
Epsilon Nu Chapler; Band. SAMMUT. A P., Pittsfield, Accounting. SAMPSON. G,; Three 
Rivers; Human Development, Equestrian Club; Dorm Counselor; Intercollegiate Horse 
Shovre. SANDERS. 'D.; Chelmsford; Fashion Merchandising; Kappa Kappa Gamma (corre- 
sponding secretary 1973); AHEA. SANGSTER, W.A.: Amherst; Physical Education; Varsity 
Track; Student Athletic Trainer. SAND, M.C, Stoughton; Psychology, SARNO, S.E.; West 
Roxbury: Communication Studies: lota Gamma Upsilon (pledge trainer): Greek Council; 
Intramural Basketball. SAVAGE, R.A.: Melrose; BDIC Honors: Intramurals. SAVOIE, R.8.; 
Belchertown; Narest; Ski Club; Parachute Club, 





letlrey P Safer 



Marilyn Sabt)agh 



Andrea L. Saidel 






Joseph C Sainato, 111 



E Alan Saloky 



Andrea P. Sammut 



George Sampson 



Diane Sanders 




William A. Sangster 





Theresa A. Shand 



David W. Seward 



Barbara C. Stiamogochian 



Edward J. Shankle 



ionnie Shapiro 




SCARFONE, DA.; North Adams; Psychology. SCHAnCEfJ, K.M.; Greenfield; Medical 
Technology; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi SCHAVONE, M.J.; Natick; Psychology; 
Theta Chi; Swimming. Smoking. SCHEIER, R.L; Waltham, Political Science; Collegian - 
Managing Editor and Reporter; WMUA, SCHILLING, R.F.; Northampton; Psychology. 
SCHOLTEN. J D.; Wellesley Hills, Elementary Education; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Cheerleadmg; Intramurals. SCHOTT, R.W , Bolton, Busmess; Prelaw 
Assoc; Intramurals; Outing Club; Crew. SCHRAGLE. P.S.; Lexington; Education; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. SCHUMACHER, Jr. W. J ; West Sprmgfield; Psychology: Acting; Intramurals. 
SCHWAB, CM ; Amherst, Community Services; lota Gamma Upsilon, Student Faculty 
Committee - Home Economics; Intramurals. SCHWARTZ, A.; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; 
Elementary Education; Boltwood Program, Northampton Volunteer SCHWARTZ, C.I.; 
Frammgham; Psychology; SCHWARTZ, L.).; Amherst; Art History. SCHWARTZ, N.S.; An- 
dover; Medical Technology; Band; OHAG; Orchard Hill Area Government. SEABURY. S.H.; 
Longmeadow; Communication Studies; Assis. Manager — Umv. Chorus; Madrigal Sing- 
ers; Communication Studies Under grad. Rep. SEGAL, J.B.; Chelsea: Human Develop- 
ment, lota Gamma Upsilon; Dean's List. SEMPLE, PA,; Braintree; Home Economics Edu- 
cation SERRALLES, W.E.; Bronx, N.Y.: Physical Education; Univ. Dance Co.; Univ. Dan- 
cers, Intramurals; Dance. SERVISS, B.A.: Massena, N.Y.; Physical Education; Freshman 
Hockey. SEVERIN, DM.; Amherst; Comp. Lit , Honors; Commonwealth Scholars' Classics 
Society; WSW. SHAND, T.A.; Amherst, Education; Voices of New Africa. SEWARD, D.W,; 
Somerset; Physical Education; Track; Intramurals. SHAMOCHIAN, B.C.; Worcester; Art 
Education, Mortar Board; Historian, Armenian Club; Lambda Delta Phi. SHAf^KLE, E.J.; 
Woburn; Psychology. SHAPIRO, B ; Natick; Psychology. SHAPIRO, S R.; Worcester; Hu- 
man Development; Gorman House Human Relations Programmer; Dorm Counselor and 
Treasurer; House Council Rep. SHAPIRO, T.L.; Oanvers, Elementary Education: Sigma 
Delta Tau; Greek Council; Dorm Council Rep. SHAPIRO, T.L.; Danvers; Elementary Edu- 
cation; Sigma Delta Tau — Vice President and Historian; Intramurals. SHAW, B.G.; 
Springfield; Elementary Education SHEA, D A , Springfield; City Planning; Maroon Keys: 
Univ. and State Communications Council: SWAP Committee: Head of Residence; Dorm 
President; Dean's List SHEA, K.J: Peabody; Business. SHEA, M.A.; Holyoke; Spanish; 
Student Rep. to Spanish Dept. Curriculum Committee. SHEA, P.J.; Holyoke; Accounting; 
Accounting Club; Thatcher House Council; Intramurals. SHEEHAN, DP.; Northampton; 
Environmental Design, American Society ol Landscape Architects; Dean's List. SHEL- 
DON, S S , Springfield; Human Development; Knowlta lota Theta; Flying Club; Judo; Kar- 
ate; Art Dealing: Cross Country SHARKEY, P I , Springfield; Psychology SHEPARDSON. 
D.E ; Amherst: Psychology, Fencing Club: WMUA. SHIFMAN, E.A., West Newton; Elemen- 
tary Education; Sigma Delta Tau: Greek Council Rep.; Kappa Delta Pi; Intramurals. 
SHERMAN, EM.; Randolph; Sociology: Student Senate: Services Committee; Student 
Matters Committee; Concert Committee; JA House Government. SHERMAN, W.J.; Newton 
Lower Falls; Math. 



Patrick J. Sharkey Douglas E. Shepardson 



Eviyn A. Shifman 



Elliot M. Sherman 
241 



Wendy J. Sherman 




i^t^iau 



Carol A. Shilanskv 



Glenn E. Shippee 



Linda i. Sniezek 



Robert J. Shonak 



Janet LShtiber 



Mary Louise Sibley 



Bruce WSibson 




Jerry J. Sicibiang 



Lois G. Siebert 



Paul H. Sienkiewicz 



Robert M. Siluk 



MarkT.Siglef 



Paulettel Silveira 



Barry P Silvermari 




Laura M. Simeone 



Thomas W. Simmons 



Ronald J. Simonian 



David A. Sinclair 




Robert E. Singleton 



Brian P. Skanes 



Tama Skrinnikov 



Sharon M.SIilaty 



Marsha L. Sloane 




I /. ''^i 

Michael H. Slobodkin 



SHILANSRY, C,A.: Broclon: Nursing, SHIPPEE, G,E,: Auburn: Psych,; Psychology Honors 
Section, SHORK. M,; Hayerhill; Psych SNIEZEK, l,J,; Adams: Microbio,: Women's Varsity 
Softball Team: Dorm Inlramurals, SHONAK, R,J,; West Springfield: Environmental 
Health SHRIBER, J L , Sharon: Polsci, SIBLEY, M,L : Duxbury: Eng, Sec, Ed, SIBSON, 
B,W: Havertown: Entomology: Lacrosse: Soccer: Volleyball Club DICIBIANO, I], III: 
North Adams: Microbiology; Chemistry Club; Math Club: Intramurals SIEBERT, L,G,: 
Carle Place NY ; Nursing, Sigma Theta Tau; Ski Club; Dorm Vice-Pres SIENKIEWICZ. 
P H Beverly Acctg SILUK, R,M , Clifton; Civil Engin StGLER, M,T : Amherst: Psyhics: 
PHI ETA SIGMA; PHI KAPPA PHI; Ski Club: Physics Club, SILVA, Gf,: Indian Orchard;' 
Spanish and French: Index Photo Editor, Varsity Soccer: Univ, ol Grenoble, SILVEIRA. 
P,I,; Taunton. English, SILVERMAN, B P : Newton: Legal Studies, SILVERMAN. ),; E, Pat- 
chogue, NY,; Accounting: Accounting Club SIMEONE, L,M ; Winchester; English, SIM- 
MONS, T,W : Pepperell; Geology; Judo Club, SIMONIAN. R,I : Shrewsbury: Mgt, SIN- 
CLAIR DA Amherst: Elem, Ed,: Intramurals, SINGLETON, R,E,; Amherst: Elem, Ed,: 
Student Senate, SKANES, B P,; Saugus: P,E,; Rugby Club; Sec SKRINNIKOV. T : Natick: 
German SLIWTY. S,M,: West Roxbury: Elem, Ed SLOANE, ML; Belmont; Special Ed,: 
B.D I C . Floor Rep SLOBODKIN, M,H,: Hull: Marketing: KAPPA KAPPA PSI. Treas,; 
Marching Band; Pep Band: Director of Public Relations. Univ Band; Inlramurals SLOV- 
IN D L ■ Worcester FS8N, SMIGLIANI. A ; Roslindale; Elem Ed,; lota Gamma Upsilon, 
Secretary SMITH. B I ; Amherst; Comm, Studies SMITH, D W,: Amherst: Agri, and Food 
Econ SMITH, F H : Sunderland: Systems Mat,; Amateur Radio Club; Sec of Umass Busi- 
ness Club; Veteran's Club SMITH, L,M,; Waltham; Nursing; Lambda Delta Phi; Sigma 
Theta Tau; Scrolls; Student Nurses Org,: Norlhampton Volunteer SMITH, N,M,; Nor- 
wood; P E, SMITH, P J,; Concord: Music; Univ, Chorus: Pres of Music Educators Nation- 
al Conference Student Chapter SMITH, R,W,; Needham: Pre-Dent,; Dorm Govt : Intra- 
mural Supervisor SMITH. R W,; Concord: Econ, SMITH, R,J : Whitinsyillc; LS&S; Tennis 
Team; Intramural Volleyball, SMITH, R,A,: Sunderland: Soc ; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Na- 
tional Service Sorority, SNEAD, E,J,: Durham; Marketing; lota Gamma Upslon (Master of 
Ritual); Marketing Club. 



Deborah L, Slovin 



Andrea Smiglini 



Barry J, Smith 




Elizabeth J, Snead 



242 




SNOW. RE-: N. Weymouth; Env Health; B.A SNOWDON. G ; Hingham; An Science; Al- 
pha Zeta SOFFAN, L U.; Springfield, Pol. Sci and Near East Studies; Pi Sigma Alpha 
SOFKA. R.J ; Maynard; Gen Bus . Ski Patrol; Ski Club GANDOMI. S.R.; Lansing. Ill ; 
Humanistic Ed. Member of Baha'i SOMERS, R.P.; Amherst; English; Outing Club. Veter- 
ans Club SOMMERS. MS , Reading; Psych; Pres of dorm; intramural volleyball SOR- 
DONI. 0.; Winchendon; Human Dev. SOUCY. EM.; Chelmsford; Soc. SOUSA, PA.; New 
Bedford: HRTA: dorm counselor SOUZA. R.S ; Teaticket: Anthro. SOUZA, M ; Taunlon; 
Comm Studies; lota Gamma Upsilon; Dorm counselor: Boltwood Pro. SPARANGES, LP.; 
Arlington; Zool; Judo Club. SPARGO, 10.: N. Weymouth: Microbiology SPEAR. J.T ; 
North Hampton- Pol. Sci.; Pi Sigma Alpha - Pres. SPEARS, MA; So Hamilton: Ed.: 
Dorm Rep; Area Gov. SREIBERG, C,R; Worcester; Elem. Ed. SPIELER, DA.: Holbrook: 
Eng Am Soc Of Civil Eng. Co-Editor for Mass Transit; Student Newsletter SPIERS, 
KC Leiington; Com. Disorders. SPENCE, S,L,; W Roibury: French FRANGULES, S,; 
Nahant; Econ.: Pres, dorm; Pres. SW Patriots, SPIEGLMAN, K,N,: Millbum: Zool; Phi 
EIA Sigma, Belchertown volunteers: Vice-pres, SPRATT, B,G,; Whitinsville; Nursing: 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Greek Council SPRATT, B G : Whitinsville, Animal Science: Dorm 
Counselor: Crew, SPRINGSTUBE, C,A,: West Stockbridge, Anthropology SREIBERG, C , 
Worcester: Education, STANCHFIELD, B,A.; Amherst: Education: Chi Omega STANCH- 
FIELD. J,E,: Amherst: Zoology: Kappa Sigma, STENBERG, PC; SunderlancJ Psychology- 
Sociology. STEPHANO, M.L., Gardner: Political Science; House Council - Social Com- 
mittee Chairman; Counselor Selection Committee: Sports Editor — Sage Revisited, 
STERN D I HulT English: National Student Exchange Program: Oiford Summer Semi- 
nar STEVENS, J R,; Southfield; History: Ph. Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi STEVENS, J,N,; 
Cumington: Bio-Chemistry, STEVENS. R A,; Longmeadow; Food Science and Nutrition; 
Food Science Club: Institute of Food Technologists: Ski Club STEWART, F G ; Saugus: 
Landscape Architecture; Ski Club; Outing Club: Landscape Operations, Alpha Zeta, 
STEWART. LK,: Lynnheld: Human Development: Sylvan Area Government - Secretary; 
National Student Exchange Program ST. JEAN, LA,; West Springfield; Physical Educa- 
tion, STILLMAN, S-D,; Amherst: Physical Education, STINES. CJ^.E.: Jacksonville Beach, 
Fla,: Education/Psychology; Chi Omega; Intramural Champ - 1973 



Majory A Spears 



Cheryl R, Sreiberg 



David A- Spieler 



Katherine C Spiers Stephanie L. Spence 





Speros Frangules 



Kenneth N. Spiegelman 



Brenda G. Spratt 



Brian G- Spratt Cynthia A. Springstube 




Cheryl Sreiberg 



Barbara A. Stanchfield 



James E, Stanchfield 



Peter C. Stenberg 



Mictiael L Stephane 




LesleeA, Sllean 



Shaun D, Stillman 



Carol Ann E, Stines 



243 




John A Stumpf 



Brian J- Sullivan 



Eugene P. Sullivan 



Francis S. Sullivan 



Kathleen Sullivan 



Mary A. Sullivan 



Maura A. Sullivan 



Maureen Sullivan 




Laurlel L. Sweener 



Mane J Sewny 



STOGEL, E.T-; Merrick, N.V.; Human Development; Alptia Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phi; 
Collegian; NES- STOLZBERG, S-R.; Swampscolt; Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma: Kappa Delta Pi; Intramurals STONE, D,E.: Norwood: French; Sigma Delta Tau. 
Dean's List; Grenoble Program STONE. P M ; Lexington: English STORY, G.; Rowley; 
Accounting, STRAUSS, D,R,; Springfield: Sociology: Commuter Assembly Presidenl, 
U.SCC, editor S secretary; Collegian STRICKLAND, E,; Seekonk: Psychology: CVSP 
STUMPF, ] A.: Perth Amboy, N.J ; Accounting: Intramurals SUCH. J.E,: South (irafton; 
Psychology: Alpha Lambda Delta, SULLIVAN, B i: Somerset: Physical Education 
SULLIVAN. E.P,; Dorchester: Physical Education, SULLIVAN, F S.: Melrose; General Busi- 
ness & Finance. SULLIVAN. K.A.: N. Scituate; Human Development: Pi Beta Phi V.P.; 
ARCON guide service: Commuter Assembly; M A.R.Y program. SULLIVAN. MA.: 
Andover; English: Melville dorm council President: Intramurals SULLIVAN. M.A : So' 
Brainlree: Nursing. SULLIVAN. M.; Maiden; Medical Technology; Intramurals; Dorm Gov- 
ernment Secretary SULLIVAN. M.J.; Framingham; Public Health: Environmental Health 
Assoc : Intramurals SURABIAN. : Medlord: Elementary Education; Boltwood-Belcher- 
lown Volunteer. SWART2. S.A ; Framingham; Political Science: Alpha Lambda Delta: Stu- 
dent Senate Vice-Chairman: Academic Affairs; Director Tutoring Service. SV»ARTZ. A.R.; 
Maiden; Mathematics. SWARTZ. B D : Maiden; Elementary Education: Tri Sigma Treasur- 
er: Manager of Intramurals for Tri Sigma; Dorm Government Representative. SWANA, 
LM,: Greenfield: Medical Technology. SWEENER, LL; Pittsfield; Outreach Staff. SV*EE- 
NEY. J M ; Brockton: Child Development. Student Senator; Student Affairs Committee 
Secretary: Cultural Committee Knowlton. SWENY. M.J.; Arlington- French SWETT PEL- 
2ETTA C; Springfield; Urban Education. SWIATLOWSKI, N A.; Three Riyers: Marketing. 
tola Gamma Upsilon Treasurer: Revelers: Dean's List: Intramurals SYER. K.W.. Great 
Barrington; HRTA; Phi Mu Delta; Varsity Soccer Co-Captam; Varsity Ski Team Co-Cap- 
tain; Flying Club Secretary. SZADO, SM.; Monson; Physical Education: Dean's List 
SZOCIK. C K., Brighton; Economics SULLIVAN, ED,: Springfield: Urban Education 
TACKEFF. ME; Chestnut Hill; Political Science; Student Senator Field House: Editorial 
Stall Collegian. TAICH. J.L.; Maiden; BDIC; Chi Omega: Twirler with Band. TAM. HT 
Brighton: B D I.C ; Action lab. TAMULEVICH. A.R.: Brockton; HRTA; Innkeepers Club 
Ski Club; Dorm Basketball. TARLOW. SM ; Peabody: Elementary Education: Sigma Delta 
Tau Rush Chairwoman & Social Chairwoman: Sisters of Nanoo; Toots TARRAGO. RE.. 
Brighton: Environmental Design: AZ honor fraternity; Newman Club V P. TAYLOr! D.A.; 
No. Easton; Special Education. TAYLOR. K.V.; Roxbury; Sociology. TAYLOR. R.E.: Pea- 
body; Nursing. 




Pelzetta G. Sweti 



Natalie A. Swiatlowski 



Kurt W. Syer 



Sandra M. Szado 



Ctlristine K. Szocik 




Edith D. Sullivan 



Matthew E. Tackeff 



Arleen R. Tamulevich 




Sharon M. Tarlow Rafael E. Tarrago Debbie A. Taylor 

244 



Kindreth V. Taylor, 



Ruth E. Taylor 




Yolanda Taylor Richard C. Tessier Anne R Tetreault 




Paul Timmerman 



Sharvn L Thomas 



Barbara J. Thompson 



Ctinsline Thompson 



Janet Thompson 




Gail F. Townsend 



Deborah Tracy 




Tony R. Tncanco 



Lee A. Tringali 



Frank R.Tropea 



Sandra J. Tucker 



Sandra L Tuihka 




Michael D Tumck 



Nancy L Turner 



JaneE Twombly 



Mary M.Tyer 



MarkS, Tyma 




James P Talanco 



April Ueoka 



lames P Ulwick 

245 



TAYLOR, Y,; Sprmgfield: Ed.: Voices of New Africa. TESSIER, R.C.; Woburn; Management; 
Intramural Softball. TETREAULT, A.R.; Springfield; Human Development. TIMMERMAN. 
P.; E»ton, Pennsylvania: Management: Business Club: Outing Club: Intramurals Manag- 
er, THOMAS. S.L., Springfield; Fine Arts. University Concert Dance Group; University 
Marching Band; Homecoming Float. THOMPSON, B J ; Barre Plain; Geology; University 
Chorus; Women's Choir; Astronomy Club. THOMPSON, C; Arlington; English; Gamma 
Sigma Sigma: Dorm Counselor; Intramurals. THOMPSON, J.; Amherst; Communication 
Studies; Scuba Club: Square Dancing, THOMPSON, ) P.; Amhestt: Political Science; In- 
tramural Volleyball, Soccer, Sotlbail. TIBBETTS, M.L.: Arlington; Elementary Ed.; TtER- 
NEY, JL,; Needham; Medical Technology; Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice-President, Corre- 
sponding Secretary; Southwest Assembly; Revelers. TiRONE, J. J,; Waltham: Italian; Ital- 
ian Club, Corrdinator. TODD, M.W.; Belmont: Psychology. TOLENTINO, FA.; New Bed- 
ford: Medical Technology; Voices of New Africa; Fooor Rep. TOLOCZKO, J.H.; Worcester; 
Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. TRAYWICK, D.C.; Chelms- 
ford, English. TOLOCZKO, J H.; Worcester; Mechanical Engineering, TOMCZYK, R.. New- 
tonville; Wildlife Biology. TOMOLILLO, R.F,; Medford; Art, Judo Club, President; Art 
Club. TOOMEY, K.P.; Lee: Physical Ed.; Recreation Society. TOOMEY, R.D,; Randolph; 
Psychology: Dorm Secretary Treasurer; Floor Rep. TOUGHER, M,; South Ryegate, Ver- 
mont: Human Development. TOWNE, R.B.; Concord; Forestry, TOWNSEND, G.F.; Me- 
thuen; Home Economics Education, TRACY, D ; Springfield; Human Development: Dance; 
Everywomen's Center; University Honors. TRICARICO, T.R,; Millbury; General Busmess 
And Finance. TRINGALI, L.A,; Weymouth; French: Alpha Chi Omega: Judo Club: Italian. 
TROPEA, F.R„ Brockton; English Honors; Honors Ctub; Who's Who 1S72, TUCKER, S.J,: 
Norwood: English. TUIKKA, S,L,: Fitchburg: Psychology: Dorm Judiciary Committee: Ski 
Club; Dean's List. TUNICK, M.D.; Teanech. New Jersey: Psychology. TURNER, N,L,; Sa- 
lem; Ed,; Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delia Pi; Intramurals. TWOMBLY, J.E.; Beverly; 
Physical Ed,. Residential Living Board; Dorm Social Committee; Intramurals. TYER, 
M.M., Lee; Home Economics, Dorm Social Committee, TYMA, M.S.; Langhorne, Pennsyl- 
vania; Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Pi Mu; Varsity Soccer, captain, TZOUMBAS, L.: 
Worcester; Zoology; Phi Sigma Kappa, Social Ctiairman TALARICO. J, P.: Williamstown; 
Physical Ed.; Varsity Football UEOKA, A.; Waituku, Hawaii, ULWICK, J,P,: Winchester; 
Political Science; Crew. UNKEL, D,; Sayreville, New Jersey; Physical Ed. 




Susan S. Van Dyke 



Joey Von Iderstem 



Joan M. Van Order 




MireilleS. Vanpee 



Kathleen L. Varner 



Robert J, Varney 



Diane C. Vatcher 



JaneC Vollnsky 



Ethel M.Vaughn 



Lynn M. Vear Maria P. Venooker 

r 




April M. Ueoka 



Judith A. Verbryhe 



Carol A, Vistonno 



Mark E, Vogler 



Richard J. Walc2ewshi 



Belsy S. Waldman 




Elaine M. Waldman 



Edwin L.Wallace 



Thomas P. Walsh 




Chrislme L. Ward 



Dorothy F. Warner 



Mar> E, Warren 



Denise A Washington 




VACHOWSKI. B.J ; Gardner; Forestry: Xi Sigma Pi DAIGLE. C A : Gt. Barrington: Human 
Development: Intramurals VALENTINE, J A : Dover, New Hampshire: Dietetics; Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Nu, Vice President VAN, MA ; Brighton; Social 
Work; Women's Center Staff: Women's Center Softball: Outreacli Program. VANDER- 
LEEST, T A ; Longmeadow; Accounting VAN DYKE, MR.; Pittsfield: Speech Ed : Roister 
Doisters, Personnel Coordinator; Music Theater, University Theater VAN DYKE, S S, 
Pittsfield- Fine Arts; PSE Counselor, University Theater: Roister Doisters, Vice President 
Music Theater, VON IDERSTEIN, J ; Scituate; Human Development VAN ORDER, J M,, 
Skaneateles, N,Y ; Communication Studies; Pi Beta Phi; Boltwood-Belchertown Volun 
leer: Mortar Board VANPEE, MS; Amherst: Zoology; International Club: Outing Club 
Tennis Team, VARNER, K L,; Amherst; Home Economics Education; Northeast Area So- 
cial Chairman and Secretary; Who's Who 19?4, VARNEY, R,J : Engineering; Berlin, New 
Hampshire: Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Pi Mu, Vice President, VATCHER, DC: Saugus; Mathe- 
matics; Pi Beta Phi, Secretary: Greek Counsel Rep: Intramurals, VOLINSKV, JC; Am- 
herst: Nursing VAUGHN, EM, Springfield: Elementary Ed, VEAR, LM, Pelham, New 
York: Speech VENOOKER, MP ; Chelsea: Human Development; lota Gamma Upsilon 
UEOKA. AM , Wailuku, Kawaii; Mathematics VERBRYKE, J, A,: Sudbury: Nursing; Alpha 
Chi Omega VIERA. R,G,: Somerset, HRTA: Winter Carnival Committee: Revelers; Concert 
Committee VIEIRA, M,; Amherst; Elementary Ed ; Intramural Volleyball, VISTORINO. 
C,A ; Topsfield; Communication Disorders, Belchertown Volunteers: Outreach Volun- 
teer VOGLER, ME,; Swansea: Journalistic Studies: Collegian; WMUA; WUMV. WAL- 
CZEWSKI, R,J,: Chelsea; Accounting Accounting Association; Intramurals: Dean's List 
WALDMAN, B,S,: Sharon; Elementary Ed; Ski Club, WALDMAN. EM,; Framingham; 
Human Development, WALKER. IS; Mobile Alabama: Pre-Dental; Beta Kappa Phi; 
Cheerleader WALLACE, EL : Amherst; General Business; Varsity Football: Theta Chi, 
Social Chairman, Rush Chairman, House Manager WALSH, T P ; Amherst; Accounting 
WANDELOSKI H W South Deerlield; Forestry WARD, C L , Hingham: Ed WARNER, D,F : 
Amherst: General Business Finance WARREN, M E , Worcester; Ed, WASHINGTON, DA 
Springfield, Human Development WATERMAN, S J ; East Longmeadow; Nursing; Alpha 
Chi Omega, Social Chairman, Pan Hel Rep ; Arcon Guide Service WATKINS, J,R,; Welles- 
ley Hills: HRTA; Phi Sigma Kappa: Crew Team WATSON, J D ; Pillslield: Performing Arts 
Ed,; Chorus; Chorale, Collegian WATSON, M P ; Chicopee; Electrical Engineering; Pow- 
er Engineering Society WAWZYNIECKI, S , JR ; Athol; Chemistry; Dorm Counselor; Intra- 
murals, WAYSHVILLE, R,J,; Westwood: Microbiology, 




Harry W, Wandeloski 




Susan J, Waterman 




John R.Watkins.Jr. 



Jed D Watson 



Richard J. WayshviUe 



246 




Paula C Wellinger DeLeon NMN. Wells 




Andrea J, Wheildon 



Anthony D. White 



Gretchen A Wiike 



Janet A. Williams 





Patricia L Whiteley 




WEEKS. MM; Jamaica, New York; Interior Design; Third World Committee, Coolidge. 
WEINER, G P.: Kew Gardens. New York; Zoology Honors; Honors Program; National-^u- 
dent Exchange; Band, WEINER, J,; Saugus; Zoology; Alpha Phi Omega; President; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi WEINER, RB; Sharon; Theater WEINER, S,M , Amherst: Ed, 
Sigma Delta Tau, House Manager, Mortar Board WEISSLITZ, G B,; West Boiford; Zoolo 
gy Honors; Phi Eta Sigma; Collegian, Intramurals WELCH, E T , Brockton, Accounting; 
Accounting Association; Intramurals, WELLINGER, PC , Arlington; Elementary Ed 
WELLS, D,N ; Oakland, California; Political Science, WELTERLEN, G A ; Lunenburg; His 
tory; Tau Epsilon Phi; Bursar; Scribe WELCH, J,T , Haverhill; Physical Ed ; Campus Cru 
sade For Christ; Student Fellowship, Coordinator, Intramurals WERLIN, P A ; Brookline; 
Microbiology WERNER, S-, Amherst; Classics; Chi Omega; Dickinson, House Council 
Social Chairman, WALTHALL, WS; Amhest; Accounting; Swim Team; Intramurals 
WETHERBY, L E,; New Salem; Human Development WHALEN, EL; Milton; Speech 
Academic Affairs Committee; Dorm Government WHEELER, D E ; Berlin, Zoology; f'rom 
Counselor; Intramurals; Marching Band WHEILDON, A, J,, Frammgham; Human Develop- 
ment; Equestrian Club, WHITE, AD; East Orange, New jersey; Media Specialist for the 
Deaf WHITE, K , Abington; Psychology: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi; Dorm Coun- 
cil WILK, S C , Dallon: History; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Registrar; Outreach WILEE, G A,; 
West Springfield; Elementary Ed,, Kappa Delta Phi; Scrolls, Naiads, WILKES, B,A,; Lynn- 
lield. Political Science; Collegian, Student Judiciary; Delta Tau Delta (Maine) WILKES, 
D ; Indianapolis, Indiana; Peisonnel Management, Business Club; Student Government; 
Pi Lambda Phi WILLIAMS, J A,; Norwood; Elementary Ed, WILLIAMS, J J ; Pittsfiefd; 
Zoology; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Intramurals WILLIAMS. WD; Springfield: Fine 
Arts WILSON, C P ; Springfield; Human Development, WILSON, ) 1,; Lee; History; Alpha 
Lambda Delta: Women's Crew Team WILSON, K M , West Roihury, Nursing WHITELEY, 
PL ; Marstons Mills, Education, Equestrian Drill Team, Intercollegiate Horse Show 
Team WHITTIER, DL, Melrose, Dance; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Recording Secretary 
Musigals WHITTLES, KG , Holden; Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engi 
neers. Treasurer: Mass Transit Newspaper, Co-Editor WHITWORTH, HAF ; Mattapan 
Mechanical Engineering, Central Area Third World Center, President; Central Area Coun 
cil. Minority Rep , Soccer WHITE, S , WIEDER, EN , New Milford, New Jersey, Speech 
Ed ; University Theater; Dean's List: N E,S, Tutoring, WIGGIN, C; Amherst; Sociology 
WIGGINS, R,J , Shrewsbury; Marketing; Business Club, Vice President; Dean's Advisory 
Council; Committee Member of Careers Conference, WILDER, M,; Norwell; Nursing 
WILK, J.J . Sunderland; Special Ed.. Belchertown Volunteer. 




Winston D. Williams 



Cynthia P. Wilson 



Kathfeen M, Wifson 





Donna L, Whittier 



Keith G, Whittles 



HoraceA, FWhitworth 



Sue White 




Christine Wiggin 



Robert I Wiggins Michele Wilder 



247 




OeniseS. Wolfe 



Paula A. Wojtowic: 



Joan M. Wolf 



Sharon I. Wolfe 



Deborafi D. Wong 



Brian R.Wood 




Martha A. Wriglil 



William J. Vacovilch 



Bijan Yaghoubzadeh 



WILLEY, D.F.: Lowell: Physical Ed.; Cross Country: Track, WINCH, D,H,; East Pepperell: 
History. WHINNE, E.J: Sunderland: Political Science: Action Lab. WININGER, CD,: 
Hyannis: Psychology: Phi Sigma Kappa, Steward, Alumni Chairman: Student/Faculty 
Senate: Ski Club WINIKER, RL : Amherst: Human Development: Orchard Hill Counselor 
Selection Committee: Summer School Counselor: Outreach WINTERS, PC: Andover: 
Communication Studies. WITKIEWICZ. P J.: Amherst: Civil Engineering: Phi Eta Sigma: 
American Society of Civil Engineering: Tau Beta Pi, WITHERSPOON. R.M.: Canandaigua, 
New York: English: Women's Choir, University Chorus: Oilord Program, WOLFE, D,S,: 
Taunton: Accounting: Accounting Association, WODIN, L,S,: Newton: English: N E.S. Tu- 
toring: Intramurals. WOJTOWICZ, PA.: Three Rivers: Nursing WOLF, IM: Plainville: Po- 
litical Science: Gamma Sigma Sigma, WOLFE, K,E: Newton: Art. WOLFE, S,J : South Had- 
ley: Sociology: Sociology Club. Board, WONG, D,D,: Swampscott: Art, WOOD. B,R,: Ad- 
ams: Geology, WOOD, C J,: Raynham: Human Development, WOODRUFF, WO,: Glouster: 
General Business Finance: Beta Gamma Sigma, WOEOEN, W,A.: North Grafton: Finance: 
Delta Chi, Treasurer: Campus Center Board of Governors: Debate Union WORCESTER, 
W,T,: Annisquam: HRTA, WORMSER, R,S : New Milford. New Jersey Jngineermg: Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers, Vice Chairman, Outing "Club: Track Official, 
WRIGHT, A,J.: Amerst: Urban Ed, WRIGHT, M,A,: Hingham: Elementary Ed YACOVITCH, 
W,J,: Danvers: Engineering: University Year For Action: Head Technical Illustrator Nucle- 
ar Physics Department, YAGHOUBZADEH, D,: Worcester: Civil Engineering, YARVITZ, 
J,G,: Marblehead, Political Science: Karate Colloquium Instructor, YELVERTON, E,B : 
Worcester: Education YOUNG, B,L,: Nalick: Education: Chi Omega: Kappa Delta Phi: 
Cheerteader, YOUNG. M,E,: Sloneham: Food Science and Nutrition CHU, Y,L,: Boston: 
History, YOUNG. E,A,: Millis: Agriculture and Food Economics YOUNG. L,V,: Springfield: 
Elementary Ed, YOUNG, MA: West Springfield: Claridad, Reporter, YOUNG. M.K.: Mil- 
waukee. Wisconsin: Communication Studies: Kappa Kappa Gamma, President: Alpha 
Lambda Delta: Newman Club, YOUNG, N,J : Springfield: Food Science and Nutrition, 
YOUNG, S,K,: Agawam: Sociology, YUSHINSKY, DA: Highspire. Pennsylvania: Psycholo- 
gy: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Treasurer. House Manager. Pledge Trainer: Varsity Football: Adel- 
phia. YUU, C: Lynn: Accounting: Lambda Delta Phi, Corresponding Secretary: Account- 
ing Association: Index, 2ABEK, P,: Ware: Accounting: Accounting Association: Beta 
Gamma Sigma. ZAJAC. C.A.: South Dearfield: Human Development: Marching Band: Ma- 
jorettes: Ski Club. 




Susan K.Young 



David A. Yuskinsky 

248 



Phyllis Zabek 



Carol A. Zajac 




Paul A. Zavorshas 



William Zielewski 



Suzanne Zimble 



Marcia M. Zimmer 




Gary S. Zimmerman 



Joseph E. ZIoch 



Matthew D. Zofrea 



Carol D. McEwan 



Paula M. Barley 



Martm Kelley 




ZANGLES, N : Clinton; Child Development. Omicron Nu: Belchertown Volunteer; Twirling 
Corps ZANKWSKI. J.J.; Greenfield, Political Science: Intramurals ZAVORSKAS. PA.: 
Auburn. Microbiology ZIDES. R.B , Hyde Park. Accounting, Sigma Alpha Mu, President: 
Accounting Association: Greek Council ZIEGLER, DK.: East Weymouth. lapanese-Amer 
ican Club. ZIELEWSKI. W.: Easthampton, Plant-Soil. ZIMBLE. S : Beverly, French; Sigma 
Delta Tau. Second Vice President, ZIMMRE, M.M.: Nursing, Sigma Delta Tau. ZIMMER- 
MAN. G S.; Hyannis: Accounting: Accounling Association: Business: Club. ZLOCH. J.E.: 
Worcester; Political Science. Young Republicans ZOFREA, M.D,: Cummington; Psycholo- 
gy; Sigma Kappa, University Chorus. BARLEY, P.M.. Physical Educ; Dorm President. 
MARRA. N , New York; English Honors. 



249 




Charline L. Abbott 
Gall S. Abend 
Laurence B. Abrams 
Andrew T. Adams 
Frederick G. Adinolfi 
WoubisheAdlsaw 
Suzan J. Aflfl 
Michael J. Aguda 
Paul M. Ahearn 
AnneT. Ahern 
John F. Ahern 
Joseph C. Aiello 
Ruth E. Aisenberg 
David A. Altkenhead 
Edward J. Albrec*"' 
James N. Aldrlch 
Marjorie E. Aldrlch 
James Alegrla 
Gerald H. Alemian 
Amelle R.Alexander 
Robert T. Alexy 
Steven F. Alger 
Warren F. Alger 
Dorothy Alglna 
Nicholas D. Allkakos 
Michael A. Allard 
Aldlth S. Allen 
Bruce Allen 
Peggy L. Allen 
Robert G. Allen 
Elizabeth L. Allery 
Colette A. Almeida 
Wendy L. Alpaugh 
Jerome L. Altman 
Dean Altshuler 
Robert A. )imbrose 
Richard C. Amiot 
Betty J. An del man 
Susan G. Anders 
Jergen K. Anderson 
Rhonda J.Anderson 
Sandra H. Anderson 
Stuart C. Anderson 
Deborah J. Anderstrom 
James A. Andreas 
Peter Andrews 
Naomi B.Angoff 
Joseph L. Annello 
Paul R. Antonio 
Francis A. AntonuccI 
Michael G. Archdeacon 
Nancy Arcldlacono 
Douglas P. Arlow 
Heidi J.Armstrong 
Judith A. Armstrong 
Lola D. Armstrong 
Caroline G. Arnold 
Edmund S. Arruda 
Jay S. Aronstein 
Michael W. Arseneault 
Peter W. Arzberger 
Steve Arzillo 
Claudia Ashworth 
Lee I. As kern 
Carol Atkinson 
James S. Aven 
Kirk B.Avery 
John F. Awtrey Jr. 
Karen L. Axten 
Nancy C. Ayoub 
Bernard A. Babcock Jr. 
George W. Bacon III 
Remigio H. Badilla 
Donald W. Bailey 
Ellen M. Bailey 
Andrew D. Baker 



Elaine D. Baker 
George H. Baker 
James H. Baker 
Eric W. Bakerman 
William E. Ballou 
Jane H. Bamba 
Melissa R. Bamber 
Frances J. Baraniuk 
Roan Barber 
Richard M. Barboza 
Joanne Barley 
Paula M. Barley 
Thomas R. Barnes 
Gilbert M. Barone 
Michael Barrett 
Paul W. Barrows 
Brian P. Barry 
Richard P. Barry 
Marilou Barsam 
Elaine H. Barsky 
Susan E. Barsky 
James K. Barter 
Donna P. Bartlett 
Richard A. Bartlett 
Richard G. Bartlett 
Rodney A. Bartlett 
Kevin P. Baruzzi 
Irene Barwinski 
Ralph H. Basner 
Lois Bass 

Barbara B. Bassett 
James R. Bates 
John E. Bates 
Michael Battersby 
Judy A. Baumgartel 
James A. Baxter Jr. 
Raymond L. Baye 
Derry S. Beal 
John W. Beal 
Gail S. Bean 
Susan M. Bean 
Stephen B. Bearse 
Barbara J. Beaudoin 
Bonnalyn L. Beaulieu 
Douglas W. Beaumier 
Stephen C. Becker 
Paul G. Beckwith 
Gregory S. Beede 
Susan Beers 
Steven Behrsing 
Paul A. Beliveau 
Jesse E. Bell 
Richard A. Bell Jr. 
David M. Belliveau 
Chrysoul Beltsios 
Kathleen A. Bemben 
Christopher J. Bennett 
Marlene Bennett 
Nellie Bentley 
Virginia E. Bentley 
Linda A. Berberick 
Laurence H. Berger 
John P. Bergeron 
Sharon A. Bergman 
Carol A. Berkowicz 
Mark E. Berkowitz 
Janet C. Berlo 
Douglas G. Berloni 
Daniel G. Berman 
Nancy E. Berman 
Nelson Bernard 
Joanne Berndt 
Rene H. BernierJr. 
Janet L. Bernstein 
Mary M. Bernstein 
James E. Berry 



BetsyAnn Berson 
Janice M. Bertrand 
Paul J. Berzenski 
Vilnls J. BerzHis 
John T. Betsch 
Edgar L. Betts 
Ronald B. Betts 
William A. BiciocchI 
Harold E. Bigelow 
Darlene H. Biggs 
Jeffrey M. Billingham 
Michael R. Billups 
Marie L. Bilodeau 
Gary J. BInowski 
Beverly M. Birdsall 
Nancy K. Biron 
Nancy Birtwell 
DeniseA. Bisalllon 
Roland Bisi 
Mark Black 
Robert W.Blair 
Elizabeth A. Blake 
Richard A. Blake 
Davids. Blanchard 
Ellen F. Blood 
Steven M. Bloom 
Susan J. Bloom 
David J. Bluestein 
Dana P. Boardman 
Marilyn A. Bogue 
Ronald B. Boheim 
Peter G. Boisvert 
Guy A. Boldini 
Joseph M. Bollus 
Glen P. Bombardier 
James A. Bond 
Alexander J. Bonica 
Marcia J. Bonica 
Nancy E. Bookless 

Janis Bookman 
Peter T. Boos 
Margery T. Bornstein 
Lois A. Botelho 
Francois L. Bouchard 
Donald Boucher 
James W. Boucher 
Jane R. Boucher 
John D. Boucher 
Jeanne D. Boudreau 
MicheleA. Boudreau 
Russell F. Boudreau 
Robert G. Bourgeault 
Michael J. Boutin 
John F. Bovenzi 
David W. Bowers 
Joanne M. Bowers 
Gary S. Boyajian 
Candice M. Boyan 
Patricia A. Brack 
Sylvia J. Brackett 
Keith L Bradford 
Lawrence F. Bradley 
Matthew J. Brady 
Jean M. Braheney 
Frederick W. Braley 
Robert J. Braman 
Joy C. Brandenburg 
Karen E. Brasier 
Mark S. Brass 
Barbara A. Brearley 
Paul E. Brehaut 
Larry S. Breitbord 
Maureen F. Brennan 
Janice E. Brenner 
Joan C. Bresnahan 
Thomas W. Bresnahan 



250 



I 



Kenneth P. Brewer 
William D. Bridgman 
Deborah L. Briggs 
Gary P. Briggs 
Roger G. Briggs 
Carol D. Briner 
Ronald H. Brink 
William N. Brissette 
David J. Brisson 
Deborah P. Britzman 
Susan M. Broadhurst 
Thomas P. Broderick 
Stanley R. Brody 
Robert E. Bronner 
William G. Brookman 
Elizabeth R. Brooks 
Barbara F. Brooslin 
Denise R. Brousseau 
Andrea M. Brown 
Janice E, Brown 
MarkW. Brown 
Michael H. Brown 
Pamela Brown 
Prescott A. Brown 
Rebecca P. Brown 
Richard J. Brown 
Susan E. Brown 
Betsy L. Browning 
Betty J. Bruley 
Ellen M. Bryan 
Hazel E. Buckingham 
Dianne M. Buckley 
John Buckley 
Thomas M. Buckley 
Susan J. Buczynski 
Linda S. Budzynkiewic 
Joyce A. Buechel 
Douglas M. Buitenhuys 
Brian M. Bulman 
George D. Burgess 
Richard J. Burke 
Susan F. Burke 
David W. Burnham 
Henry A. Burniewicz 
Edward H.Burns III 
JackO. Burns Jr. 
Kathryn E. Burns 
Michael P. Burns 
Susan E. Burns 
Valerie J. Burns 
Laura J. Butler 
Elizabeth B. Bykowski 
James E. Byrne 
Peter A. Cadieux 
Richard M. Caggiano 
Kevin W.Cahill 
Peter J, Cahill 
Allan D. Cain 
James E. Call 
Catherine F. Callanan 
Steven C. Calrow 
Paul F. Cameron 
Stuart C. Cameron 
Barbara A. Campbell 
Thomas J. Campbell 
Gregory Campese 
Francis M. Canavan 
Eugene Cannarella 
Kevin Canterbury 
Oenise D. Cantin 
Timothy S. Card 
John W. Cardano 
Gloria G. Cardenas 
Judith L. Cardozo 
James F. Carey 
John J. Carney III 



Lora A. Carney 
Alan P. Carpenter 
Daniel J. Carr 
Elizabeth A. Carr 
Susan A. Carrazza 
Williams. Carrie Jr. 
Rachel T. Carrier 
NorineT. Carroll 
Timothy J. Carroll 
Richard E. Carter Jr. 
Stephen P. Carter 
John P. Carvello 
Mark Casagrande 
Bruce M. Casavant 
Joseph M. Casey 
Thomas W. Casey 
Alan 0. Caso 
Stephen J. Catalano 
Lynn M. Caulfield 
Richard J. Cavanaugh 
Joseph V. Celeste 
Donna M. Chabot 
Saul L, Chafin 
JaneS, Chalmers 
Christpher R. Chambers 
Ernest D. Chambers 
Catherine A. Champion 
Anita W.Chan 
Gordon S. Channell Jr. 
Christine A. Chapman 
EricW. Chapmen 
Brenda M. Chappelear 
Cynthia A. Charpentier 
Patricia B. Chastain 
Carol E. Chatham 
Robert C. Cheney 
Ann 0. Childs 
GaryA. Childs 
Keith D. Chipman 
Elizabeth M. Chisholm 
Victoria A. Chiungos 

John J. Chmiel Jr. 

Stephanie Chmielewski 

Alan Choi 

Dana C. Christensen 

Victoria L. Christie 

Karen L. Christo 

Thomas F. Christoun 

Carol E. Chronis 

YookL. Chu 

Alfred P. Chruchey 

Mark F. Cicerone 

Deeann C. Civello 

Richard C. Clair 

Edward R. Clark 

James M. Clark 

Roland D. Clark 

Roland R. Clark 

Barbara A. Cleary 

Alison Climo 

Gregory C. Cmar 

David F. Cockcroft 

Linda C. Coderre 

Donald S. Coe 

Jane D. Coffey 

Thomas M. Coffey 

David M. Cohen 

Robert M. Cohen 

Roberta I. Cohen 

Sandra F. Cohen 

Thomas Coish 

Sarah M. Coito 

Robert W. Colantuoni 

John W.Colby 

Catherine S. Cole 

Donna M. Coleman 



Daniel J. Collins 
Joseph P. Collins 
Michael L. Collins 
William H.Collins 
Paul F. Colhs 
Patricia G. Colson 
Frances J. Combs 
James M. Comey 
Robert J. Comiskey 
Christine M. Comparone 
Robert E. Concannon 
Kathleen A. Condon 
James J. Conley 
David G. Conners 
Michael J. Connolly 
Donald E. Connors 
Harold R. Connors 
John X. Connors 
Kevin C. Conry 
John Consign 
Claudia S. Conte 
Anthony A. Contrada 
Cynthia J. Cook 
Peter S. Cook 
Marguerite A. Cookson 
Carl W. Coolbaugh 
Susan J. Coombs 
Michael A. Cooney 
John A. Cooper 
Jamie A. Cope 
Holly H. Corradino 
Barbara M. Corrigan 
James B. Corsiglia Jr. 
JanineL. Cowin 
Daniel J. Cosgrove 
Jeffrey R. Cossin 
Eugene G. Costello 
Jacalyn R. Costello 
Dennis W. Cote 
Leon M. Cote 
Eric P. Cotter 
Susan M. Cotter 
Alfred R. Couchon 
Peter A. Coulis 
Lauren G. Coulson 
Jean E. Courage 
Peter C. Cox 
Peter D. Coy 
Christopher J. Cramer 
Barbara H. Crawford 
KatherineA. Cray 
Joan C. Cronin 
Patrick F. Cronin 
Paul T. Cronin 
Patricia A. Cross 
Charlotte F. Crowder 
Brian C. Cuddy 
Lee A. Cudworth 
John A. Culley Jr. 
Kay Cummings 
Marks. Cummings 
William J. Cummings 
Barry C. Cunningham 
Coleen M. Curley 
Gerald F. Curley 
Alan R. Curns 
Andrew L. Currie 
Janet L. Curry 
Elizabeth A. Curtin 
John P. Curtis 
James Cutter 
Joan Czaporowski 
John F. I)acey 
Richard F. Dacey 
Virginia C. Daggett 
Carol A. Daigle 




251 



Joseph J. Dailey 
Richard M. Dalton Jr. 
Frank W.Daly 
John E. Dangelo 
Sarah J. Daniels 
Arthur A. Daprato Jr. 
Jauad Darouian 
Karl E. Dastoli 
AnneL. Davis 
Elizabeth H. Davis 
Henry W. Davis 
Paul G. Davis 
Steven B. Davis 
Quinton H. Dawson 
Deborah A. Day 
Jacky L. Day 
Jean A. Day 
Carole J. Dayton 
Linda L, Deamicis 
Gratia C. Deane 
Richard M. Debowes Jr. 
Joseph S. Decaro 
Charlotte E. Decastro 



Patricia A. Dee 
Joan E. Dely 
Robert A. Degaeta 
Dolores E. Degraaf 
Lyndia M. Dehart 
Ronald D. Dehart 
Kathleen M. Delaney 
Joseph L. Demarco 
Maria V. Demartino 
Dennis C. Demeritt 
Dennis W. Dempski 
Gene N. Demsey 
Christine Dendor 
Dennis B. Denicola 
Paul J. Oenman 
David M. Dennis 
James R. Dennis 
Maureen Depalma 
Rose V. Deremian 
Roger R. Deshaies 
Normand R. Desjardins 
Donna M. Desmond 
Robert J. Desmond 
Jean E. Despres 
Betty J. Desrosiers 
Paul G. Detoma 
Gary L. Dettman 
Peter M. Deveau 



Sandra C. Oevincentis 
Ruth M. Diaz 
Lynne L. Dibble 
Kenneth R. Dicarlo 
Ellen A. Oicicco 
Bob A. Dickinson 
Doris M, Dickinson 
Mary J, Didonato 
Ned P. Diffendale 
Charles J. Dimare 
Diane N. Oinucci 
Barbara M. Dion 
Jane E. Dion 
Marie E. Ditucci 
John E. Dixey 
Peter J. Dizoglio 
Theodore E. Djaferis 
Ann W. Dobrowolski 
Michael E. Dodelin 
Edward J. Doherty 
Mark Doherty 
Maureen J. Dolan 
Edward J. Donahue Jr. 



Michael P. Dufty 
Patricia A. Dugan 
Bonnie L. Dumas 
Ralph 0. Dumas Jr. 
Walter E. Dunaj 
Jeanne M. Dunlop 
Karen J, Dunne 
Jane E. Dupuis 
Jacques R. Durocher 
Michael E. Duval 



John P. Favorito 
Thomas P. Fazio 
James S. Ferrer 
Barry N. Feldman 
Norma Feldman 
Maureen F. Ferland 
Stephen J. Fernandez 
Jeffrey A. Fernstein 
James F. Ferraro 
Stephen J. Ferreira 
Thomas J. Ferrick 
Draig F. Ferris 
David W. Ferris 
James P. Ferriter 
Joseph R. Ferruzzi 
Michelle E. Fine 
Robert C. Finkel 
Christine E. Fiorenza 
Jonathan P. Fisette 
Faith E. Fisher 
Lee R. Fisher 
Alan R. Fishman 
Kenneth U. Fittz 




Stephen J. Donahue 
Sally A. Donellon 
Katherine E. Donner 
Ellen E. Donohoe 
Joseph B. Donovan 
Robert W. Donovan 
Janet J. Doody 
Robert L. Doolan 
George D. Dorough III 
Barry I. Dorson 
Christopher J. Dostal 
Donald K. Douglas 
Patricia A. Dowling 
Donna L. Downes 
Ethel A. Downey 
Wayne R. Downs 
Mark Doyle 
Robert E. Doyle Jr. 
William A. Doyno 
Elizabeth J. Dripps 
James R. Driscoll 
Ellen R. Dripps 
Joanne P. Driscoll 
Paul K. Driscoll 
Steven D. Drophin 
Linda M. Drury 
Marcia Ducas 
Michael J. Duffy 



Marks. Ellis 
Deborah Elworthy 
Brian D. Emond 
Marcel L. Emond Jr. 
Rosa J. Emory 
Paul D. Engel 
Roseann Enyong 
Herslija Enz 
Judith I. Epstein 
Joyce J. Epstein 
Gary E. Erickson 
Gregory P. Erickson 
William F.Esip III 
Edward F. Esteves 
Diane M. Ethier 
Nelson F. Evans Jr. 
Daniel W. Ewick 
Bruce W. Eyier 
Frederic H. Fahey 
Thomas J. Faicia 
Stephen P. Fairly 
Jean M. Fallon 
Mark A. Farber 
William J. Farrell 
Kimberly M. Farrington 
Anne M. Faulkner 
Francis D. Faulkner 
Kathleen H. Faust 



William J. Fitzgerald 
Thomas P. Fitzgerald 
Neil F. Fitzpatrick 
Laurie E. Flamm 
Barbara J. Flammia 
Robert W. Fleck 
Norma S. Fleischman 
James F. Fleming 
Lee E. Fiodin 
Dona C. Flood 
Christine M. Flynn 
William J. Flynn 
Richard M. Fongemie 
Stephan P. Foose 
Dale M. Forbes 
Jean P. Forcier 
Ellen E. Ford 
Peter A. Ford 
Henri A. Forget 
Paul E. Forte 
Daniel J. Fox 
Howard C. Fox 
David L. Foy 
Robert E. Foy 
Jean M. Franchebois 
Nancy L. Francis 
Robert F. Fredette 
Paula L. Freese 



Eleanors. French 
Dorothy M. Frenning 
Stephan A. Frentzos 
Gloria H. Freytag 
Diana L. Frost 
Joanne M. Frotten 
Dorothy L. Frumson 
Cynthia W.Fulton 
Roderick M. Fuqua 
Joseph C. Furnia 
Elizabeth L. Gaffney 
Roger L. Gagnon 
George Gaj 
John F. Gallagher 
Vincent D. Galli 
Paul R. Gallo 
Joseph F. Gardner 
Pamela E. Gardner 
Stephen F. Gardner 
Roberta Garr 
Linda J. Garrity 
Janet H. Gary 
Donna A. Gasperini 
Douglas N. Gates 
Christine R. Gatti 
Richard C. Gazo 
Dave E. Geiger 
Gary A. Gemme 



Louis M. Gentile 
William B. Getz 
Peter Giabbai 
Lawrence T. Gibbons 
Gregory P. Gifford 
Lynda D. Giftos 
Helen F. Giger 
Paul K. Gilbert 
Shelley A. Gllboard 
Richard P. GildeaJr 
David M. Gilfoil 
Kathleen E. Gill 
Geoffrey B. Gillett 
Ellen M. Gilman 
Paul T. Gilrain 
Jeannine M. Gingras 
Louis Giokas 
John P. Girard 
Gary H. Gitner 
JamesA. Glinsky 
Normand J. Godfrey 
Arthur P. Godin 
Jay D. Goguen 
Nancy M. Goguen 
Audrey E. Gold 
Marjorie L. Gold 
Deborah A. Goldman 
Judith L. Golus 
John D. Gombar 
Victor J. Gonyea 
Dennis J. Goode 
Mark E. Goodell 
Wayne M. Goodreau 
Timothy J. Goodwin 
Mary L. Goodyear 
Russell C. Gordon 
Susan H. Gordon 
Bonnie C. Gorman 
Robert H. Gormley 
Victoria E. Gorum 



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George B. Holey 
Mary M. Holland 
Colin B. Holmes 
Leslie C. Holmes 
Steven D. Holmes 
Howard M. Honigbaum 
Lewis E. Hootnick 
Stephen J. Hope 
Cathy Horvitz 
Charles J. Howard 
Steven A. Howard 
Kevin P. Howe 
Rachel S. Howitt 
Christop E. Hubbard 
Michael P. Huber 
William J. Huckins 
Joy A. Hughes 
Philip E. Hull 
Richard C. Humphreys 
Gretchen Hunsberger 
Richard A. Hunter 
Gregory S. Hurd 
William J. Hurley Jr 
Jeffrey D. Hutchins 
John R. leni 
Gail E. Jackson 
George Jackson 
William D. Jackson 
RonnaA. Jacobs 



Barry M. Joseph 
Lawrence W, Joyce 
John E. Kambhu 
Steven P. Kampler 
Charlene E. Kane 
Ruth M. Karl 
John R. Karraker 
Susan R. Kassner 
Deena Katzander 
Diane E. Kearney 
Randy Kehlenbeck 
Maida L. Keighley 
Gary R. Keilson 
Mark P. Kelleher 
Alan R, Kelley 
John C. Kelley 
William G. Kelley 
Paul G. Kelliher 
Peter F. Kelly 
James S. Kenary 
Russell F. Kenefick 
Donald E. Kennedy 
Michael J. Kennedy 
John P. Kenney 
George E. Kernander 
Paul F. Kerwin 
Susan L. Kesselman 



Gene M. Kosinski 
Stanley P. Koska 
Victor N. Kourey 
Susan H. Kovacs 
Paula M. Kowalewski 
Robert Kowalik 
Sherrie L. Kowarsky 
Karen L. Kozlowski 
Gerald F. Kramer 
Richard S. Kramer 
Robert M. Kravets 
Debra J. Krawczynski 
Francis A. Kritf 
A. Dianne Krul 
Christina D. Krutsky 
Christophers. Kudia 
Chris V. Kuhner 
Patricia A. Kulis 
Joseph P. Kurpiewski 
Mary M. Kurtz 
David C. Kuzmeski 
Daniel M. Kuzmeskus 
Joseph A. Labenski 



Irwin J. Lefman 
David G. Lefrancois 
Louise I. Lehtola 
Hester I. Leibowitz 
Deborah C. Leiand 
Paul R. Lelito 
Michael J. Lemanski 
Leon A. Lemieux 
Joseph W. Lemire Jr. 
Gregory C. Leonard 
Charles B. Leoni 
Norma L. Lepler 
Linda K. Lesperance 
Robert V. Levasseur 
Lawrence R. Leventhal 
Mary J. Levy 
Dominic W. Li 
Nancy B. Light 
Shuenn Shiuan Lin 
Martin S. Linda 
Janice Liva 
John M. Livingston 
Martha B. Livingstone 




Jean J. Gosselin 
Julie A. Gottlieb 
Ruth E. Gouldrup 
David A. Grader 
Christopher G. Graham 
Maurice J. Granfield Jr. 
David P. Granger 
Phyllis J. Grant 
Donald S. Grayson 
Louis A. Greco 
Jeffrey E. Green 
Lilli-Ann Green 
Philip L. Greenfield 
Mark E. Greenwood 
Michael F. Gregory 
James A. Griffith Jr. 
Anna H. Griffiths 
John A. Grimaldi 
Serena G. GrochowalskI 
Walter F. Grocki 
John D. Gruppionj 
Rosemary A. Gryncel 
Enzo R. Guadagnoli 
Thomas M. Guilbault 
Susan J. Habeeb 
Henry P. Hack 
Michael R. Hackett 
Carolines. Hadley 
Melissa B. Hagstrum 
Stephen J. Hahesy 
Edward R. Hakesley Jr. 
Marks. Haley 
Daniel J. Halicki 
Gail A. Hall 
Nancy G. Hall 
David E. Hamel 
Walter B.Hamilton 
Daniel B. Hammond 
Beatrice A. Hanack 
Deborah A. Handy 



Martin R. Hanley 
Ann M. Hannan 
David N. Hansen 
Richard H. Hansen 
Robyn L. Hansen 
Edwin D. Harrington 
Joseph L. Harris 
Joy V. Harris 
Mickey E. Harris 
William J. Hart 
Karsten E. Hartel 
Donald M. Hartford Jr. 
William F. Hartford 
Janice M. Harvey 
Donna M. Hassan 
Verna R. Hatch 
Raymond M. Haughey 
Jeffrey C. Hazel 
Donald F. Healy 
Kevin M. Healy 
Douglas A. Hebert 
Eugene J. Hebert 
Robert E. Hedlund 
Irvin N. Heifetz 
Wanda J. Hendrix 
Eunice I. Henry 
Parvitz Heravi 
Patricia Heslam 
Peter P. Heymanns 
George E. Heywood 
Maureen L. Hickey 
William F. Higgins 
Vicki S. Hillman 
Frank L. Hinds 
David M. Hirsch 
Colin J. Hochrein 
Therese M. Hofmann 



Joyce E. Jacobsen 
Monica A. Jakubowicz 
Susan B. James 
Rudyard D. Jameson Jr. 
David F. Jane 
Vera H. Janowycz 
Gail R. Jasionkowski 
Carol M. Jaworski 
Susan J. Jeffery 
Everette B. Jenkins 
Michael D. Jenkins 
Paul F. Jennette 
Robert L. Jepson Jr. 
Donna M. Jerszyk 
Thomas M. Jodka 
Mary E. Johansen 
Leslie A. Johndrow 
Dennis C.Johnson 
Gordon A. Johnson 
Jean M. Johnson 
Karen L. Johnson 
Margaret H. Johnson 
Peter P. Johnson 
Thomas W. Johnson 
Warren J. Johnson 
Bernadette M. Johnston 
Corey A. Jones 
Jennifer M. Jones 
Johnny F. Jones 
Russell K. Jones Jr. 



Louis E. Kessing 
Kenneth L. Ketchum 
Deborah A. Keys 
Michael A. Kielb 
Frances J. Kieltyka 
Lynne N. Kilham 
Paul Killeen 
Janet A. Killion 
Holly A. Kimball 
Paul R. Kimball 
Olend G.King 
Gerald E. Kinsey 
Barbara J. Kirchberger 
Christopher E. Kirousis 
MarkL. Klaman 
Amy S. Klayman 
Dianne M. Kleber 
Steven P. Kleinglass 
Edward M. Klempa 
Karl D. Klingelhofer 
Ronald C. Klinger 
Martha M. Kneeland 
MarciaA. Knowlton 
Everett E. Knudsen 
Nancy E. Kocik 
Merrilee Harrigan 

Koplowitz 
Paula M. Korchun 
Susan E. Kornetsky 
Susan C. Koscielniak 



Jeanne M. Labonte 
Anita P. Lacey 
Linda J. Lacey 
Donald A. Lacroix 
Paul A. Lacross 
June F. Ladd 
Stephen H. Ladd 
John J. Laird 
Joseph H. Laliberte Jr. 
Julie A. Lamontagne 
Philip A. Landa 
Sheryl R. Landesman 
David T. Landry 
Lawrence J. Lane 
Diane M. Lanoue 
Gary N. Lapidas 
Jean M. Laplante 
Ann L. Laporte 
Roberta A. Laporte 
Paul F. Lappin 
James B. Laquerre 
Gail M. Larsson 
David A. Lawrence 
Gene R. Laycock 
Michael W. Leach 
Robert M. Leadei 
Christine Zwirko Leary 
Ann M. Leathers 
Charleen I. Lebeau 
Bernard J. Leblanc 



Chester L. Locke 
Judith A. Loeb 
Keith E. Loescher 
Sandra Lofchie 
Julie M. Logue 
Charles W. Londraville 
Margaret Loring 
Caroll L. Lothrop 
Sandra A. Lottero 
Linda S. Lovely 
Jeffrey B. Low 
Ralph W. Low Jr. 
John D. Lubarsky 
Mary J. Lucey 
Janice W. Ludman 
Henry J. Lukasik 
Bruce E. Lupien 
David B. Luppold 
Richard S. Lyman 
Kevin L. Lynch 
Michael S. Lynch 
Patricia A. Lynch 
Barry D. Lynn 
Thomas S. Macauley 
Heather E. MacConnell 
Richard A. MacGovern 
Nanciann B. Machnik 
Charles D. MacPherson 

Jr. 
Dolores M. Madden 



Deborah A. Mager 
James J. Maggio Jr. 
Donald F. Maggs 
James F. Maguire 
Maryellen Maguire 
Robert M. Maher 
David S. Malbor 
Jeffrey H, Mam 
Jotin C, Makacinas 
Mary M. Malaspina 
Gary M. Malmstrom 
Jane M. Malone 
AlanT. Manix 
Philip J^ Manna 
Paula J. Mannmg 
Richard F. Marchetta 
Frani^W. Marcoux 
Mitchell R. Marcus 
Stephen J. Margil 
Joanne E. Margola 
Stephen L. Marhelewicz 
Richard P. Marini 
Natalie D. Marra 
Joseph A. Marshall 
Arlene R. Martel 
Daniel E. Martin 
Marysusan Martin 
Pamela J. Martin 
Stephen M. Martin 
Sheila R. Martmelli 
Cheryl A. Marzilli 
Martin P, Mascianica 
David J. Mason 
William C. May 
Barbara H. Mayer 
Michelle R. Mayer 
William H. Mayer 
Walter A. Mayo 
Gabriel L. Maznick 
Dianna R. McAllister 
Charles F. McAuliffe 
Patricia M. McCallum 
Roberta E. McCann 
Katharine A. McCarthy 
Marianne K. McCarthy 
Robert F. McClure 
William J. McCluskey 
William K. McCoubrey Jr. 
Flora J. McCoy 
Paula McDonough 
Carol D. McEwan 
Joan S. McFarland 
Susan J. McGourty 
William M. McGovern 
Robert E. McGowan 
Colleen M. McGrath 
Elizabeth M. McGrath 
Peter M. McGrath 
Cheryl L. Mcintosh 
Dean S. Mclntyre 
James J. Mclsaac 
Jane McKenzie 
Debra K. McLauchlin 
Christine McLaughlin 
Bonny B. McLean 
Joanne F. McLean 
Thomas J. McMahon III 
Joan J. McNally 
Robert F. McNally 
James A. McRae 
Ellen M. McTigue 
John G. Meade 
Marsha E. Medeiros 
Thomas F. Medlock 
Joanne H. Medwid 
Janice E. Meeks 
Richard P. Melle 
Nancy C. Mellor 
Paul F. Mendocha 
Consuela A. Mendoza 
Christine E. Merchant 



Richard A. Merritt 
Ann M. Messenger 
Susan Messier 
Diane C. Messina 
Richard C. Metro 
Maryiane Metzger 
Gail S. Meyer 
David R. Michaelson 
Eric D. Milgroom 
Kevin M. Mills 
Paula Milner 
Karen S. Minasian 
DeniseA. Miniutti 
Edward J. Misch 
Amy S. Miskin 
James S. Mistark 
Mark R. Mitchell 
Edward J. MIeczko Jr. 
William F. Moan 
Vincent J. Monaco 
Mary 0. Mone 
David W. Moore 
Marilyn A. Moos 
Anne Moretsky 
Warren H. Morgan 
Stephen D. Morganelli 
Carolyn M. Moriarty 
Deborah M. Moriarty 
Mary A. Moriarty 
Sarajane Morin 
Robert B. Morrill 
William C. Morrison 
Gregory M. Morrow 
David A. Mortimer 
Richard A. Morton 
Theresa J. Moylan 
Francis T. Moynihan 
Patricia A. Moynihan 
Nancy Mucciaccio 
Charles R. Mulcahy 
Leo R. Muldoon 
Thomas K. Mullen 
Christine V. Mollis 
Mary F. Mulloy 
Robert K. Mulvey 
Christopher D. Munson 
Alexander Murphy III 
Charles E. Murphy 
Jane D. Murphy 
Joann Murphy 
Mark L. Murphy 
Sandra L. Murphy 
Stephen P. Murphy 
Christine Musante 
Benjamin Muse 
Norma E. Mutti 
Chariest. Myrbeck 
Maryann Mysyshyn 
Arnold F. Nadler 
Judith A. Nagy 
Lorna A. Nahil 
Barbara R. Naidich 
Edward W.Nalband 
Shelley Nanes 
James J. Nasciment 
Ivy S. Nathan 
Richard D. Naughton 
CharleneA. Navasinski 
Deborah L. Nelson 
Richard C. Nelson 
John J. Nestor Jr. 
Eileen M. Neville 
Russell H. Nicholls 
Daniel T. Nichols 
Suzanne D. Nichols 
Walter A. Niemiec 
Henry P. Nigra 
Dorothy L. Niland 
Jean 0. Niven 
Peter E. Nixon 
Kathryn A. Nonnemaker 



Anne M, Noonan 
William Norris 
Carl P, Novak 
Alan C. November 
Evelyn M. Nowak 
William J. Nowlan 
Mark S. Noyes 
Stephen W. Noyes 
Ruth E. Noymer 
Charles J. Nyman 
Kenneth J. Nyman 
Paul E. Nyman 
Carolyn J. Oblinger 
Michael L. Oliverio 
Robert B. Olivier 
Nola N. Olmsted 
Ralph W. Olsen Jr. 
Harold E. Olson 
John A. Olson 
Shelley L. Olson 
Thomas P. Olson 
David R. Olsson 
David M. Omalley 
Lucia D. Ooms 



Maryann C. Oparowski 
Barbara E. Oreilly 
Elaine D. Orphanos 
Michael A. Orris 
Peter M. Orsi 
Charles D. Orzech 
Patricia A. Osepchuk 
Henry S. Ostapiej 
Edward S. Ostrowski 
Thomas R. Ouellette 
Dana A. Owens 
Marcia A. Packlick 
Phillip J. Padula 
Candace Palley 
Walter W. Palmer 
Joseph A. Palmieri 
Robert A. Palumbo 
Marks. Panall 
Bruce Pangburn 
Patricia L. Paradis 
Thomas A. Parisi 
Valentina Parisi 
JayneA. Parker 
Joan E. Parker 




William J. Parker 
James A. Parkhurst 
Kristin M, Parks 
Robert M. Parodi 
Michael D. Parry 
Judith L. Parsells 
Michael J. Parziale 
Richard C. Pask 
David J. Paskowski 
Jane E. Passburg 
Michael F. Pasternak 
Caroline M. Patacchiol; 
Patricia A. Paterson 
Michael C. Patterson 
Thomas M. Paulinga 
Deborah A. Peck 
Philip C. Pedersen 
James A. Peikon 
Edwin J. Pelis 
Lance W. Percy 
Robert F. Perkins 
John P. Peros 
Denice M. Perrault 
Joann K. Perreault 
Albino A. Perry 
David R. Perry 
Nancy M. Perry 
John J. Retell 
Carmen Peters 
Francis X. Peters Jr. 
James A. Peters 
Constanc A. Peterson 
Theodore E. Peterson 
James K. Petros Jr. 
Sandra L. Peyser 
Robert V. Peyton 
Maureen E. Phelan 
Jerry R. Phillips 
Joseph P. Phillips 
Michael J. Phillips 
Pamela M. Phillips 
Patricia E. Phipps 
Virginia C. Piantedosi 
Paul J. Picillo 
Jean H. Pickens 
David E. Pickering 
Edwin 0. Pickering 
Richard J. Pieciul 
Steven L. Pierce: 
Doreen A. Piersall 
Craig A. Pierson 
Jeffrey C. Pisciotta 
Barton G. Pisha 
Carol A. Pistone 
Donna M. Pivero 
William E. Player 
Stanley E. Plaza 
Eileen V. Polchlopek 
Nancy S. Pollack 
Sharon R. Pollard 
Jean Pollock 
Robert A. Pontifex 
Laurence K. Poole Jr. 
Paula J. Popeo 
Walter J. Popko 
Bridget M. Porter 
Ross W. Potter 
Walter! Powell 
David N. Powers 
Kenneth D. Powers 
Paul C. Powers 
John J. Prance 
Joseph T. Pratt 
Maureen A. PrendergasI 
Sandra C. Prentice 
Judith E. Prescott 
Michael J. Preston 
Anthony J. Pribash 
Gerald L. Price 
Hampton L. Price 
Diane G. Routhier 



Cindy L. Roy 

Maryann Primavera 

John E. Provencher 

Blase W.Provitola 

Gale E. Puntoni 

Donald R. Putnam 

John C. Putnam 

William F. Queen 

Michael A. Quental 

Michael J. Quercio 

Rosemary G. Querze 

Michael J. Quinn 

Charles E. Quirk 

James M. Rabbitt 

JohnT. Rabbitt 

Linda A. Radwanski 

Hilton H. Railey 

Karen C. Ramos 

RoyceH.RandlettJr. 

Toni A. Ranieri 

Ruth C. Rankin 

Karen S. Rascoe 

Fred J. Ravens III 

Patricia A. Reardon 

Stephen F. Reardon 

Stephen L. Rechter 

David J. Reed 

Joseph M. Regan 
Matthew P. Reich 

Shelley F. Reid 
Robert A. Reilly 

Carol L. Reinstein 
Robert L. Reis 
Ronald J. Rems 
Michael J. Remy 
John P. Renehan 
Dennis F. Renkowicz 
Margery Anne Reuben 
Roberto L. Rexach 
Fay A. Reynolds 
Shirley A. Reynolds 
Vernon G. Rhett 
Raymond T. Ricard 
Barbara J. Richardson 
Chester A. Richardson III 
Linda J. Richardson 
Maria J. Riley 
Roger L. Ringenbach 
David S. Ritchkoff 
Marilyn RItz 
Natalie J. Rizzotto 
Donald D. RobadueJr. 
Susan L. Rabbins 
James F. Roberts 
Iris Robertson 
William A. Robinson 
Donald P. Robltaille 
Dalvd M. Rocha 
Stanley J. Rodak 
David A. Roddy 
Nancy D. Rodman 
Herman D. Rodrlgo 
Imelda J. Rojak 
Gary A. Romanian 
Anne M. Romano 
J. Collyer Rondeau 
Patricia Roode Roland 
Daniel A. Rosa 
Joanne M. Roscio 
Linda S. Rosen 
Donna B. Rosenberg 
Theodore Rosenberg 
Lawrence H. Rosenkranz 
Andrea B. Ross 
Donald M. Ross 
NIkkl E. Ross 
Julie A. Rossborough 
Steven C. RostkowskI 
Sheldon L. Rothman 
Frank A. Rozenas 
Marjories. Rubenstein 



254 



Barbara F. Rubin 
Jonathan D. Rubin 
Marjorie Rubin 
Mariene Rubin 
Ralph F. Rullis 
James E. Russell 
Suzanne Russell 
Jeffrey S. Ryan 
Jeffrey M. Ryan 
Jenny L. Ryan 
Angelo F. Sabatalo 
Michelle A. Saben 
Bernice E. Sadoski 
Carol A. Salem 
Martin C. Salon 
Christopher L. Salter 
Christine A. Salzmann 
Anne R. Sampson 
Robert J. Sanderson 
Bruce R. Sandy 
Mary E. Santman 
Susan A. Sapareto 
Paul F. Sardella 
Stephen N. Sarikas 
Karen H. Sarkisian 
Linda J.Sarkisian 
Norman E. Saulnier 
Jane M. Savari 
Charles J. Savas 
Fred J. Scalese 
Patrick J. Scanlon 
Bruce P. Schabinger 
Barry E. Schatz 
Joseph E. Scheible 
Gerald C. Schena 
Arnold F. Schmidt 
Paula A. Schmidt 
Paul K. Schnabel 
Charles F. Schuft 
MaryT. Schumacher 
Susan A. Schwartz 
John P. Sciacca 
Jerry S. Scott 
Russell L. Scott 
Anthony D. Scucci 
Stephen P. Scuderi 
Edward H. Scully 
James R. Seaquist 
Raymond F.Sebold 
Stephen A. Seche 
Ellen B.Sedlis 
Hirsch D. Seidman 
Richard L. Seikunas 
Carolyn J. Selby 
David H. Selby 
Ronni L. Selikson 
Teresa J. Serafin 
Anthony J. Serine 
Anita Seroll 
Valerie A. Sessions 
Benjamin M. Seversky 
James H. Sexton 
James M. Shanks 
Elizabeth C. Shannon 
Lynne D. Shapiro 
Susan R. Shapiro 
Susan Sharff 
Robert B. Sharpe 
Daniel T. Shay 
Ann C. Shea 
Donald R. Shea 
F. M. Sheehan 
James M. Sheehan 
Robert J. Sheehan 
Mary E. Sheridan 
Helen T. Sherry 
Susan T. Sherry 
Helen! Shields 
Irene M.Sholkin 
Walter C. Shutak 
Mary L. Sibley 



Bruce W. Sibson 
Jerry J. Siciliano 
Laura A. Sicklick 
Lois G. Siebert 
Paul H. Sienkiewicz 
MarkT.Sigler 
Maurita M. Signore 
Susan D. Signore 

St. George 
Marks. Silin 
Robert M. Siluk 
Bernard R.Silva 
David R. Simard 
Christine Simonsen 
William J. Simpson 
Nancy L. Sinden 
John W. Skorupski 
Richard D. Skowera 
Richard A. Sledzik 
MarkB. Slocum 
Ronna L. Small 
David M. Smith 
Dennis C. Smith 
Lawrence J. Smith 
Madelyn P. Smith 
Marcella E. Smith 
Nancy H. Smith 
Norman W. Smith 
Richard H. Smith 
Richard P. Smith 
Michael A. Smollar 
Philip W.Snedeker 
Judith C. Snow 
Steven S. Snyder 
Teresa A. Snyder 
Gerianne M. Socha 
George A. Soffron 
Brenda H. Sohlgren 
Susan Sokolow 
Mohammad Soleimani 
Walter E.Soroka Jr. 
Stephen L. Sotar 
George P. Soteropoulos 
Stephen B. Soumerai 
Jean L. Sousa 
Nancy M. Souza 
Robert S. Souza 
Dieter W.Spaderna 
David J. Sparling 
Peter D. Spawn 
Stephen P. Spellenberg 
Stephanie L. Spence 
William H. Spence 
David A. Spieler 
Howard A. Spier 
Katherine C. Spiers 
Maruta S. Splgulis 
Sandra L. Spinzola 
Louis M. Spiro 
Conrad J. Stacheiek 
Paul S. Stachowicz 
David M. Stankus 
Raymond F. Stawarz 
Carol E. Stearns 
Gery L. Steinberg 
Michael L. Stephano 
Doron Sterling 
Deborah I. Stern 
Frank G. Stewart 
James H. Stewart 
Richard L. Stewart 
Stephen M. St. Marie 
William M.Stokinger 
Patricia A. Stone 
Dale A: St. Pierre 
Joanne L. Strahl 
Eleanor Straus 
Russell T. Street 
William D. Stressenger 
Donald F. Sullivan 
Janet M.Sullivan 



Peter F. Sullivan 
James E. Sumberg 
Patricia A. Suprenant 
David G. Swallow 
Carole B. Swartz 
Salli A. Swartz 
Richard A. Swiater 
Brian J. Sylvester 
Michael A. Szumilas 
Daniel F. Szymonik 
James P. Talarico 
John K. Talbot 
Nancy A. Tammik 
Deborah A. Tanacea 
Gary F. Tansino 



Pamela L. Tarlow 
Dennis P. Tarmey 
Helmut G.Tatar 
Paul N. Tauger 
Bruce E. Taylor 
Michael P. Teasdale 
Nina S. Tepperforran 
Ric M. Testagrossa 
Irwin Thall 
John W.Thayer 
Stephen C. Themelis 
Lawrence D. Theriault 
LeeC. Thibodeau 
Cathy M. Thom 
John S. Thomas 




Jeffrey S. Thompson 
John L. Thompson 
Kristen R. Thompson 
Mary S. Thompson 
Jay R. Thomsen 
Joseph J.Tirone 
Jade A. Tits worth 
Allan C. Tkaczyk 
John Tocci 
Donna M. Tolper 
Paula A. Toltz 
John F. Toohey 
Susanne L. Toomajian 
Michael A. Toro 
Kenneth M.Torosian 
James J. Toscano 
Carole M. Touchette 
Kenneth A. Tower 
Mary E. Trageser 
Philip M.Traunstine 
Jeffrey F. Travers 
Craig A. Travis 
Louis Tredeau 
Joseph W. Tripp 
Robert P. Trocki 
Robert A. Trotta 
Richard C. Tubman 
Elaine D. Tullson 
Paul A. Tully 
Ann M.Turner 
Brenda K. Turner 
Stephen A. Turner 
Jane E. Twombly 
Richard D. Twomey 
Leonard J. Umina 
Peter Urbanski 
Michael P. Ureneck 
Thomas V. tJrsch 
Joseph A. Vale 
Denise L Valois 
Kendall E.VanBlarco 
WayneA. Varricchio 
Robert C. Vautrain Jr. 
Timothy J. Vecchiarelli 
Arthur B. Vega Jr. 
Penny Barnes Vega 
Sister Susan M. Vegiard 
Christine R. Veneri 

Marsha J. Venuti 

Judith A. Viles 

GerardoJ.Villa 

Paul D. Villant 

Thomas P.Vincent 

LisaJ. Vinick 

Anna E. Vontzalides 

Barbara A. Voorhees 

Gregory C. Vouros 

Diantha L. Wade 

Joanne M. Walkden 

Michael R. Wallace 

Mary C. Walsh 

Maureen A. Walsh 

John J. Walsh 

John L. Wanat Jr. 

Ralph E. Ware Jr. 

Robert P. Warren 

Diane Waterfall 

Ellen K. Watson 

Cathy A. Webb 

Robert P. Webb 

David C. Weber 

Margaret A. Weigle 

Susan F. Weiler 

Susan C.Weinberg 

KristineA. Weiner 

BurtWeinshanker 

Peter R. Weis 

Anne M.Welch 

Nancy L. Welch 

Barry R. West 

Mary J. West 



JohnT. Whalen 
Frank A. Wheaton 
Joseph C.Wheeler Jr. 
Albert W.White 
Edward A. White 
Edward E.'White 
Kathleen White 
Lorita B.Wichman 
Margaret J. Wiesel 
Christin Wiggin 
William J. Wigmore 
Bruce A. Wilbur 
Shelley B.Wilcox 
Robert D. Wiley 
Joyce M.Wilkes 
Diane LWillett 
David J.Williams 
Kenneth W.Williams 
Susan A. Williams 
Thomas D.Williams 
Winston D. Williams 
Paul K. Williamson 
James C. Wilmot 
Jean M. Wilson 
Michael J. Wilson 
Ronald A. Wilson 
Glenn 6. Wing 
Claire L.Winston 
Brendan L. Winters 
Ronald Witek 
WolterD.WitholtJr. 
Paula A. Wojtowicz 
Michelle A. Wolf 
Stephen G. Wolf 
Wendy B. Wolf 
Denise S. Wolfe 
Michael A. Wolfe 
Judith A. Woll 
Robert J. Woloss 
SueA.Wolpert 
Christine E.Wood 
Peter G. Wood 
Robert L. Wood Jr. 
Sheryl L. Woodcome 
Wayne O.Woodruff 
Janet L. Woodward 
Linda D. Woolard 
Winchester Woollard 
Franklin C. Wright 
Ralph E. Wyman 
Robert A. Wyner 
Steven D. Wyner 
Elizabeth A. Yarmac 
Alan A. Yelsey 
JohnW.Yopak 
Carolyn J. Young 
Richard D. Young 
Marcia B. Zack 
Richard M. Zajac 
Kenneth G. ZaIenskI 
JudyA.Zall 
John J. Janiewski 
Ann C. Zenevitch 
Beth R. Zevin 
Joseph P. Zocchi 
Nancy L. Zolliker 



255 



k^ 








1 



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li^ 



«S>^' 





COMMENCEMENT 







r^^^nt 




"Let me acknowledge at the very 
outset that you're absolutely right to 
blame Washington for this 
weather." 



265 



"Confidence is a fragile structure, easily damaged, 
but not easily restored. The crisis we face ttien is a 
crisis affecting the question whether or not we are 
going to be able in time to bring about restoration 
of confidence that will be strong enough on which 
to continue to rest the trust upon which free repre- 
sentative self-government depends." 

— Elliot L. Richardson 





266 




"You are graduating at a critical time of deep social malaise and a growing 
public cynicism and institutional failure at all levels. This country desperately 
needs your individual and combined talents and a renewal of concern and con- 
fidence for the defense and advancement of a truly democratic society." 

— Chancellor Randolph W. Bromery 



"Turning our backs on the prospects for applying our collective wisdom to the 
solution of our common problems is not a viable alternative. Withdrawing to 
ourselves, to a narrow sense of self and career, is to guarantee both personal 
emptiness and collective failure." 

— President Robert Wood 




"The morality of our 
society is in the end 
our own." 



267 



SiiiHiMin] 



DESIGN & LAYOUT 

Alan Chapman 

History compiled by 
Alan Chapman 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Alan Chapman 
Steve Ruggles 

"The Cultivation" 
Cindy Gonet 



ACADEMICS 



SECTION EDITOR 



Pamela Normandy 



DESIGN & LAYOUT 



Alan Chapman 
Pat Carney 



CONTRIBUTORS 



COVER DESIGN 

Alan Chapman 



Normandy (Pp. 34-43; 52-55; 66- 
67; 82-85.) 
Neister (Pp. 44-45)_ 

Anestos (Pp. 46|*^ 

I Frazier (Pp. 48-49; 7fr 

I Coyne (Pp. 50; 

Citron (Pp. 56- 

Marie Testarmata (Pp. 641 



jBerman 
Foster 
>i Newman 



(Pp. 701 

(Pp. ii 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Gil Silva 

Bob Gamache 

John Stewart 

.Steven Bernson 

Bill Foster 

r D«nnis Conlon 

Darlene Lyko 

Marcia Lappin 

Dan Smith 

George Withers 

Dick Leonard 

Alan Chapman 

Iniversity Photo Center 



Don Lendry and Pat Carney fo| 
invaluable assisi 



KniNiiii 



DESIGN & LAYOUT 



Alan Chapman 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 



Dick Leonard 

George Withers 

Tuna Stewart 

Dan Smith 

Gil Silva 

Joe Martins 

Gail Larson 

Doug Hurst 

Al Jagoda 

Bill Foster 

Bob Gamache 

Bob Berman 

Steve Ruggles 

John Neister 

Alan Chapman 





268 



EXTRA 
CURRICULAR 

SECTION EDITOR 
s Shelly Lauzon 
^DESIGN & LAYOUT 

John Neister 

i 



CONTRIBUTORS 



in Brock (I 

vis Belton 

rry Charych 

-flUngram i 

luPont 
ikeKneeland 

elley Lauzon (128-129; 134-135; l< 
152-153; 15; 



.OTOGRAPHY 



Bill Foster 


(IZ^HH 


immelt Schmarsow 


(124-127;14^H 


|Fck Margossian 


(12h9 


Bob Barman 


(i2i^n 


ack Iwanik 


^^Hl 


irry Charych 


aB 


Jagoda 


(132; I39H 


hn Neister (133-141 


; 146-149; 15|m| 


win Mack 


(i^m 


"orge Withers 


(i^gn 


hn Stewart 


(1^P| 


ick Leonard 


(158-159^ 


e Martins 


(158-159) 


iynbHilman 


(Art-139) 




SECTION EDITOR 



Bob Esteile 



DESIGN & LAYOUT 

I Alan Chapman 

^ John Neister 



iNTRIBUTORS 



Wwrnoa 


(Pp. 164-167; l^mmm 


pin Bock 


(Pp. 184-185) 


Steve DeCosta 


(Pp. 170-171) 


Mike Elliot 


(Pp. 200-201) 


Candy Gross 


(Pp. 174-175) 


Scott Hayes 


(Pp. 192-195) 


jUnda Mackler 


(Pp. 168-169; 180-181) 


jl^ry Miley 


(Pp. 188-189) 


l^lfoster 


(Pp. 190) 


Pl^wers 


(Pp. 176-177) 


mb Esteile 


(Pp. 160-163; 178-179; 182-183; 


t-« 


196-199; 202-207) 


E 


PHOTOGRAPHERS 


JoJuiNeiste 


' (W. Crewi; Football; Baseball; 


hhI 


Clubs) 


TTan Chapman (W. Gymnastics; Football; 




Hockey; Basketball) 


Dan Smith 


(Basketball; Lacrosse) 


Joe Martins 


(Cross Country; Soccer; Baseball) 



Joe Martins (Crosscountry; Soccer; Baseball) | 


Gil Silva 


(Lacrosse) 


Ed Mangiratti 


(Track & Field) 


Doug Hurst 


(Golf; Wrestling) 


Ben Ferris 


(Ski) 


Bob Gamache 


(Hockey) l 


Jim Bilek 


(Mens Gymnastics) 


Steve Ruggles 


(Basketball; Football) 


University Photo Center 







SENIORS 



SECTION EDITOR 



Kermit Plimpton 



CONTRIBUTORS 

Joan Johnson 

Kathy Stickney 

Susan French 

Janis Peters 

Joanne Frotten 

Ann Marie Testarmata 

Class of 1974 



PHOTOGRAPHY 
& DESIGN 

John Neister (Pp. 256-267) 



Gil Silva 

Photo Editor 



Doug Heifner 

Business Manager 



s 

T 
A 
F 
F 





Kermil Plimpton 

Senior Editor 




John Neister 

Managing Editor 

270 




Pam Normandy 

Academics Editor 



Alan Chapman 

Editor-in-Chief 










Shelley Lauzon 

Extra-Curricular 
Editor 



Bob Estelle 

Athletics Editor 



271 



74 INDEX 



/^jt^ ^^uxftma*^ 



Editor-in-Chief 



^lo^Tiec^t&t 



Managing Editor 



^oco^loA ^cC^^t^ 



Business Manager 




Photo Editor 



272 




mm. 




r5'^ 



s t5"?i. 






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