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UMASS/AMHERST 



312066 0339 0657 8 



The University Of 
IVIassaclnusetts 

Index 




1982 



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TABLE OF CONTENTS 




UMASS 
Page 8 



LIFESTYLES 
Page 16 



EVENTS 
Page 56 



PEOPLE 
^•i Page 178 



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mpus. 

I've always wanred ro have o roommare v^ho ploys 

rhe Porrridge Family or 0:00AM. 

I've olwoys wanred ro share a borhroom wirh 40 

people. 

I've always war^red rod^y furnirure. 

I've always wanred more rules and regulorions rhor I 

could ever remember. 
I've always wanred "home" ro be one room .... 
or leasr ir's "home." 
Dorm Life pp. 18-37 




I'vg olwoys wonted to be o "Greek." 

I've olwoys wonred ro hove my morher pur on hold 

when she colls "rhe house." 

I've always wonred ro weor o pin on my chesr 

consronrly 

've olwoys wonred a "home" I could come bod^ ro for 

rhe resr of my life 

or leasr ir's "home." 

Froremiries And Sororities pp. 39-47 



LIFESTYLES 



I've always wanted to live off campus. 

I've always wanted ro do my own shopping 
and cooking. 
I've always wonred ro wonder how I'm going 
ro pay rhe renr. 
I've always wonred ro roke rhe bus ro "compus." 
I've olways wonred ro deon five rooms. 
I've always wonred o "home" rhar feels like "home' 
... or leosr ir's "home" . . . 
Aportmenr Living pp. 52-53 



Features 

The Gome of Lifesryles pp. 20-21 ^^ 

A Lifesryles' Closeup: Srudying p. 22 

A Lifesryles' Closeup: Weorher'.p. 30 

A Lifesryles' Closeup-. Porrying pj5, 06-37^ 

The Year Toward Civiliry p. 3,^.,^-. 

A Lifesryles' Closeup: Sleeping p. 39 

Homecoming pp. 44-45 

Nighrlife pp. 48-49 
Leisure Time pp. 50-51 



» 



•^d 



I've always wanted to be a 
commuter. 

I've always wonred ro borrle for peoce 

and quier. 
I've always wonred ro sir on a Campus 

Cenrer lounge for hours. 
I've always wonred ro blow my enrire 

paycheck on gas. 
I've always wonred my morher ro nog 

me obour . . . EVERYTHING. 
I've always wonred a "home" wirh 
my family. Ar leosr ir's "home." 

Living Our of a Cor pp. 54-55 











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The 10 dorms rhar moke up rhe 
Cenrrol Residenriol Area create on ex- 
ceprionol communiry ormosphere. 
The Hill, Qs Ir is offecrionQrely known, 
offers o geography unique ro rhe 
compus, and rhe climb is long remem- 
bered. 

The beginning of rhe school year is 
marked wirh greor welcome back 
parries, where everyone rrodes sro- 
ries of rheir summers and meer rheir 
new floormares. In rhe smaller dorms, 
groups idenrify more wirh rhe dorm 
as a unit, while in rhe larger dorms, 
halls ond floors form rhe righresr 
groups. Floor srudy breaks wirh cook- 
ies and hor cocoa or rhe beginning of 
rhe week give way ro friendly floor 
happy hours on Fridays. 

The firsr snow brings abour a 
change in rhe Hill, wirh everyone's 



holiday ond end-of-rhe-semesrer spirit 
srorring plenty of snowball fighrs. The 
climb up rhe icy hill, luckily avoided by 
the residenrs of lower Cenrral, gers 
longer and more difficult wirh each 
snowsrorm. While going up requires 
efforr, no Cenrrol residenr can forget 
sliding down the iced over Doker Hill 
on everything from srolen D.C. troys 
ro pieces of cardboard. Many stu- 
dents hove even skied down the 
path righr inro rhe New Africo House 
parking lot on only the soles of rheir 
shoes. Another fovorire winrer event 
is the lighting of rhe Christmas Tree in 
Cenrral Area, accompanied by carol- 
ing and snow man building. 

The coming of spring and rhe 
flowering of rhe Orchard gets every- 
one in on ourdoor mood. Sunbarhing 
in front of Von Merer, as well as fris- 



bee and sofrball rossing become ele- 
menrory in every residenr's curricu- 
lum. Floor organized and sponrane- 
ous parties on rhe hill, or locrosse 
gomes, and or nearby Puffers Pond 
highlight the spring semester. Special 
evenrs like Central Area Picnic ond the 
Orchord Hill/Central Area Concerr 
bring o fun and rowdy spring ro a 
close. 

Overall, the ormosphere of Central 
is one of good friends having good 
rimes. In rhe lounges ond academic 
centers everyone works hard ro ger 
rheir srudying done so rhey con head 
our onro rhe hill to relax, ro Dutterfield 
for o movie, or ro Greenough for 
munchies, carrying on the great Cen- 
rral rrodirions. 

Rira McAndrews 




Losr your 

pledge pin. 

Go bock 

3 spaces. 



Vhirmore 

loses your 

rronscripr. 

Begin ogoin. 




20 



START 
HERE 

V 



You've been 
occepred! 
Advance 
Spaces. 



Pick number, 

any number. 

ir's your new 

identify! 



Welcome ro 

"The Yeor Toward 

Oviliry." 




Too much 

pressure? 

Go ro 

T.O.C. 



Your local 

scholarship 

finally 

arrives. 

Go ro 

Whirmore. 



Forgot your 

'Money One" cord. 

Go to 

Check Cashing. 



Tuition 

increase. 

Pay $50.00 



THE GAME 

OF 
LIFESTYLES 





WHITMORE 



Caught in a 

wind storm 

by the 

Tower Library. 

Lose Q Turn. 



Join the 

Greek System. 

Pay $200.00 



Your cor 
has been towed. 

Go ro 

Amherst Towing. 

Pay $30.00 



Semester Di 

Pay 

$2500.00 



Homesick? 
TOUGH! 



Add/Drop ends 

While you wait in 

Rhetoric line. 



Passed our 
in stairwell. 
Lose a turn. 



Fight with 

your roommate. 

Toke 

2 Demerits. 



CONGRATULATIONS 
Your Civility essay 

wins contest. 
Go to Whitmore. 



Coughr in o 
singie-sex 
borhroom. 

Take 
2 Demerirs. 



T.O.C. 

(Top of rhe 

Compus) 



You've mode rhe 
Dean's Lisr. 

Go ro 
Groduorion. 



Harassed a 

fellow srudenr. 

Take 

1 Dennerir. 



Change your 

major. 
Begin again. 



Missed 

'General Hospiral." 

Go bock 

2 spaces. 



"Cloy for on A' 

fulfills lasr 

requiremenr. 

Go to 
Groduorion! 



Lore lob fee. 

Foil course and 

rake 

1 Dennerir. 



AMHEi^ST 
TOWING 



Lond on 
inrerview. 
Advonce 
2 spaces. 



Give your seor 

on Shurrle ro 

Person on crurches. 

Lose all Demerirs. 



Time for 
GRE's? 
LSAT's? 

MCAT's? 
Lose rurn. 



Rules For Existence 

Here ore rhe rules. If you want ro ploy, greor. Firsr 
garher some friends, preferably UMA5S srudenrs — posr 
or presenr (furures mighr ger scared). Nexr, sreol o die 
and some ploying pieces from your lirrle brorher's boord 
gome. Use some ploy money — obour $5,000 for each 
player. The ideo of rhe game is ro land on groduorion. 
Keep going around unril you hir ir, once you hove landed 
on groduorion you can srop playing and lough ar your 
friends. If you run our of money or ger 15 demerirs, you 
w\\\ be rhrov^n our of rhe gome. Ar rhe end, rhe groduore 
v^irh rhe mosr money and leosr demerirs wins. 




THE YEAR TOWARD 

CIVILITY 



ChancdW s Commission on Civilihy 
Un1vc^5l^y of Ma^sjcHuscIIs at Amhrrsl 



Found grear 

oporrmenr. 

Advonce 

2 spaces. 



Buy a 

school ring 

Pay $150.00 



Flor rire 
on rhe woy 
ro your doss. 
Lose a rurn. 



CHECK CASHING 



Lose your 

housing. 

Go ro 

Whirmore 



Ger on R.A. 

posirion. 

Subrrocr 
1 Demerir. 



Mono srrikes! 
Lose Q rurn. 



No A.D.P. 

Venrure ro T.O.C. 

ro ger one. 



Overdue 

Library book. 

Toke 

1 Demerir. 



Senior yeor? 

Don'r forger 

your yearbook 

porrroir. 



21 







22 



O.K., whor do I have ro do firsr? My english poper-5-7 pages, 1 con 
handle rhor . . . Spanish quiz on Wednesday . . . Oh . . . some- 
one's worching nne ... Hi ... I wos jusr making our a iisr of 
"whor 1 hove ro do" ro remind me of "whor I hove ro Do". Ir's 
rhe eosiesr woy ro keep my prioriries srroighr, if I con keep ro my 
Iisr, srudying becomes jusr onorher parr of my busy doy. Some- 
rimes I rhink rhor profs scheme rheir ossignmenrs wirh rhe weorh- 
er, rhough . . . ir seems like I always hove on assignmenr due 
when rhe roys ore prime for ronning ... I suppose I could olwoys 
srudy by rhe pond . . . how obour rhe sreps or rhe Compus 
Cenrer . . . There's always my fovorire desk by rhe windows in 
Goodell, 1 could ger major srudying done rhere . . . maybe I'll 
roke Q break and read a choprer in rhe Horch . . . rhere's always 
my room, I jusr hope no one disrrocrs me rhough, rhe folks on rhe 
floor ore always going somewhere ... rhe Blue Wall? . . . THE 
BLUE WALL! . . . moybe I con finish my reoding over some brew 
. . . Yes, I rhink I'll pur rhe Blue Wall firsr on my Iisr . . . 

Veronica Smith 



Orchard Hill ResideririQl Area has many oursrondlng feo- 
rures which orrrocr rhe srudenrs ro live rhere. One feorure is 
seclusion, ir mokes rhe residenrs of rhe four dorms o close- 
knir communiry rhor connor be found anywhere else on 
campus. During my orienrarion, I was informed obour rhe 
different oreos ro live in, ond rhe counselor said rhor when- 
ever people rolk obour Orchard Hill rhey coll ir "home." 

Anorher nice feorure obour "rhe hill" as ir is known, is rhe 
balconies. Every floor has rwo balconies affording rhe sru- 
denrs on excellenr view of rhe surrounding campus. In rhe 
spring, rhey ore o greor place ro relax, srudy, and worch rhe 
proceedings in rhe courryord, berrer known os "rhe bowl." 
bowl." 

"The Dowl" is whor Orchard Hill is besr known for. Ir is rhe 
focal poinr of mony ocriviries. On any given day you will find 
rhe srudenrs playing a voriery of sporrs, such as frisbee, 
sofrball, football, and soccer. One only has ro walk ourside ro 
become involved in rhese and orher evenrs. 

One besr known evenr usually occurs afrer midnighr. Ir is 
"The Lore Greor Dowl War." All you need is someone ro 
shour somerhing like, "Hey Websrer, Wake Up!" and rhere 
will be hundred of screoming voices coming up with some 
very creorive explerives while rrying ro prove dorm super- 
iororiry. 

Losr winrer, rhe bowl, on rwo separare nighrs, become 
rhe sire of o few snow-browls. Orchard Hill wos orrocked 
rwice in one nighr by Sylvon, Cenrrol, and Norrheosr and 
rhen, finolly, by Sourhwesr. The hill dwellers responded well 
by repelling rhe orrockers wirh o combinorion of snow and 
warer. The second snow-brawl occured on rhe losr nighr of 
classes. This fighr preceeded rhe one in rhe Quod of Norrh- 
eosr before evenruolly finishing or Amhersr College. 

Acriviries in rhe bowl ore nor resrricred ro sporrs and 
shouring morches. Each spring, rhe Orchard Hill Area Gov- 
ernmenr, OHAG, sponsors o series of evenrs, including o 
spring concerr. The rumours for rhese hove been large and 
encouroging. 

A residenriol area is more rhon jusr buildings ond grounds, 
ir is people. The Orchard Hill people ore rhe freindliesr, and 
wormesr around. I'm glad ro be a parr of ir. "The Hill," I coll ir 
home. 

Michael Alrneu 



\ \ 



THE 



BOWL" 




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23 




Winners of rhe Deouriful Room Conresf; 5ruorr Sojdok end Perer Holschuh, rm 623 
Did^inson. 









24 




"THE 
QUAD 



f f 



University of AAossochuserrs; o ciry simi- 
lar ro any metropolis in this world. An 
orroy of skyscrapers and lowrisers . . . 
each with their own personality. Like any 
ciry, a major port of the aura is the resi- 
dential areas; tall oportment complexes, 
condos ond garden apartments. Then 
agoin, the inner city is in no woy com- 



plete without its outskirts. Suburbia has 
always added great flavor to any city's 
style. Close enough to the heart of the 
gotham os to utilize all the facilities ovoil- 
oble, but for enough away from the fou- 
cous to still remain aloof . . . separate 
from the clotter of life in the fost lone. 
Suburbia is not absent from the city of 
UMass. As a matter of fact, it exists with all 
the traditional exhuberonce in the oldest 
living area on compus; Northeost. 

For those who have resided around 
the Quad, no explonotion is needed. 
Within the hallowed halls of the nine resi- 
dential houses in the orea, many people 
have lived, studied, worked, and played. 
Each on individual community Northeast 
prides itself on being a whole,- one entity 
amidst o vast realm of confusion. Just 
walk through the Quad in the early 
Spring, and a difference is blotently obvi- 
ous. Volleyboll, frisbee. Ultimate, bodmit- 
ton, ond baseball ore just a few of the 
extra-curricular activities that the suburban 
residents are engaged in. More often 
than keeping out of o path of o stray 
frisbee, watching your step seems to be 
more in order. When the snow melts 
away, and sometimes before, the private 
beaches open for sun-bathing ond gener- 
al time-passing. The seclusion of the 
Quad, along with the U.U.V.'s (Ultimate 
Ultraviolet Pvoys) which ore not present 
anywhere else on campus, lend them- 
selves to relaxed, sedate, and comfort- 
able woy of life. 

Veronica Smith 




26 




27 





P«.V-3!»!a*fey"i!"" ' 





28 





QUAD 
DAY 
1982 




29 










rv 



Morher Nature was playing o 

cruel joke on us rhis year. Ir would 

seem rhor jusr when we rhoughr 

ir was safe ro walk pasr rhe 

library, a greor gusr of wind came 

by, and blew us right bock into 

rhe birrer December-like weorher 

rhor included o surprise blizzard in 

April. A snow day in April, APRIL!? 

. . . Yes, bur, never fear, no 

more rhon two weeks larer those 

infamous UMoss sunworshippers 

found the weorher worm enough 

to bosk in the 60 degree 

remperotures and improve their 

Florida tons by the Campus Pond. 

Well, finally when the duck boots 

and down vests were put away, 

(in early May, MAY!, no less) . . . 

it was a sure sign rhat spring wos 

finally here! 

Diane Clehane 







30 




THE CASTLE 
ON TOP OF 

HILL 




Sylvan . . . The Suite Life 
High crop Eosmnon lone sirs Sylvan, rhe 
newest and most modern style of living 
or UMoss. In each 8 Srory building, rhere 
are 8 suites per floor, each v/irh 6-8 
people living there. But this is v/here rhe 
similoriries end. Eoch suite is unique. The 
people create their ov^n style, odapted to 
rhe v^oy rhey wonr ro live. And wirh 
living in places like "The Penrhouse" and 
"Seventh Heaven" — hov^ can you go 
v/rong? 

While all the buildings ore physically 
identical, their personaliries surely ore nor. 
McNomoro wirh "The Subway" on irs 
found floor, carers ro all, especially rhose 
lore-nighr munchers. Drown houses rhe 
crafr room and dork room, for all Sylvan 
residenrs ro use, and Cashin enrerroins rhe 
enrire campus wirh music from VSYL 
(97.7 on your dial) ond WSYL-TV. 

A major follocy obour Sylvan is rhor ir is 
the quietest ploce to live. True, ir is quier 
when ir hos ro be, bur when Sylvan 

comes olive-Warch Our! 
In rhe early spring. 
Sylvan beoch really gers 
going. Playing frisbee, 
rennis, sun-borhing, and 
people warching 
become rhe major 
occuporions of many 
Sylvonires. Wirh music 
provided by rhe 
residenrs of Drown, and 
a cold brew or gin and 
ronic in hand, the beach 
is the place to be. (bur 
you'd better get there 
early if you wonr a 
good spor!) 

So, for new sryle of 
living, wirh all rhe 
comforrs of home, check 
our Sylvan. Or jusr stop 
by and visit. Everyone 
will probably be on 
Sylvan Deoch. Hope ro 
see you rhere. 

Ilene Kessler 






SYLVAN: 



^ ^ 



HOW 




SUITE 



IT IS! 



r ¥ 



32 





SOUTHWEST 

Sourhwesr-Q dry of rhousonds of people, oil generally rhe some oge. 
Ir's Q very srronge concept, bur rry ro occepr Ir. Where else on campus 
con you find people on pyramids jusr ready ro rolk or break into ojom 
session wirh their guirors? Or jusr bop inro Hampden and srudy ... or 
or leosr sir and warch?! Dur in rhe spring, worchour! This ciry in rhe midsr 
of cowfields blooms inro o rombuncrious rowdy coomopoliro: Sourh- 
wesr Week is rhe greoresr orrirude rime wirh people, places, things ro 
do, rhings ro see . . . everywhere ... for an enrire week!!! Sourhwesr 
. . . Whor a rerrific ciry to live in. 

Veronica Smith 



33 




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Top Center Phoro: Winners of rhe 
Beouriful Room Contest; Erico 
Chenousky and Michel^ Sorgent. 200 
Moore 





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The New York rimes rored UMoss q four-sror universiry 
for social life, dubbing us o perry sclnool. Well, or leosr we 
rare! . . . Dur, for rhose of us who know berrer,- rhose 
people who ploy hard do so because rhey hove worked 
hord. We know rhor over rhe years, rhe UMoss communi- 
ry ond Amhersr or large hove conrinued ro "rise ro rhe 
occasion", never leaving us wirh roo much rime on our 
hands. 

Old fovorires such as rhe Pub, Dorselorri's, ond Time 
Our, doubrlessly hold many memories for rhose upper- 
classmen who may recall rhe wall ro wall people rhor 
could be found or rhe local happy hours, bur, rhen again, 
Amhersr come rhrough one more rime, wirh Joey D's 
inceprion losr spring, adding o new dimension ro rhe 
overage UMie's sociol life. 

Ir's rhe underclassmen, specifically rhe srudenrs under 
20 who hove been faced wirh a major problem: ro on- 
compus parry, or ro off campus porry! The borrle is a 
conrinuum, one rhor con only be solved under rhe slighr 
sedarion rhor alcohol olone con provide . . . 

Dione Clehone (conmburing author) 



36 





37 







"Year Toward Civility" 



•^to| 



The "Year Toward Civility" or UMoss/Amhersr began offi- 
cially wirh rhe convocorion rhor opened rhe 1981-82 academic 
year. Dur rhe hisrory of rhe civiliry effort on campus dares from 
rhe formation in eorly 1980 of the Chancellor's Commission on 
Civiliry in Human Relations. 

The Commission, appointed by Chancellor Henry Koffler and 
headed by scienrisr Vincent Dethier, was chorged wirh ossisting 
rhe chancellor in fosrering "o high level of discourse and 
behavior" on campus addressing issues of rocism, sexism, onti- 
semifism, and other inhumane ocrions and attitudes. Their 
mission was to plan ond direcr the coming "Year Toward 
Civility". 

The firsr event of the year was rhe September 24 convoca- 
tion, during which the "Year Toword Civility" was dedicated 
by the Choncellor and endorsed by Universiry President, David 
Knapp. The second major evenr was rhe "Aworeness Days", 
in November during which lectures, workshops, concerrs, ex- 
hibirs, films, speakers, and special programs in student residen- 
tial areas on issues of civility were presented. Some of the 
highlights of "Aworeness Days" were a speech by Dill Russell, 
arhlere and educator, as porr of o student series colled "In 
Appreciorion of Difference", a presentation of "The Black 
Soldier of rhe Civil ^or in Literature and Art" by Professor 
Emeritus Sydney Kaplan, and a photographic display on 
"Women Under Aporrheid". 

Other Achievements of the Chancellor's Commission were 
the estoblishment of Women's Studies and Judaic Studies as 
academic programs, program changes to meet Hispanic com- 
munity needs at the UMoss radio station WFCR, the Horace 
Mann Bond Center and W.E.D. DuDois dedications, more securi- 
ry relephone and light installations and the formarion of on 
escort service to improve campus safety, a Compus Lonscope 
Improvement Project, ond the development of o sexual hor- 
rossment greivance procedure. 

The main principle behind rhe Choncellor's Commission on 
Civiliry to disband racism, sexism and onti-semitism is greor ond 
could hove been potentially powerful if token with all serious- 
ness and understanding, bur do we really undersrond what 
"Civility" is? 

Deborah Coyne 



The Smeor For Civiliry" 

The 1982 school year was fairly rurbulenr Injusr nine 
short months, UMoss lost both Spring Concert ond it's 
Choncellor. We had snow in April ond no "Dead" in 
October. Yet, despite these obstacles, the drudgery of 
the S.A.P. patrol, ond all those administrative tangles at 
Whitmore, there were gains to be mode; and make 
them we did. The Graduating Class of '82 can boost 
that they lived to see a renovated Hatch and the 
"Smear for Civility". 

Some say that the 'Smear For Civility" was a nice 
idea with all sorts of benevolent thoughts behind it 
Others say it was the State Government's way of 
dealing with the unfavorable press coming from Bos- 
ton Magazine and some doily newspapers. Whatever 
its intention, let it suffice that the "Smear For Civiliry" 
was a tremendous flop. 

Ir should probably be noted here rhor what was to 
haunt UMoss that year was not reolly called the 
"Smear For Ciniliry". No. In real life, officially, and all 
that, the "Smear For Civility" was called the "Year 
Toward Civility". As a matter of facr, on opening 
convocation wos held to name the little sucker. 

With r/ior official nonsense out of the way, Universiry 
leoders wondered whor to do next. Armed wirh rhe 
knowledge that every good promorion needs a logo, 
rhey set forth to find one. In order to aid their quest, 
they decided to hold o civility symbol contest open to 
all UMoss students. The powers-thot-be hoped that 
somehow a sign of civility would rise from rhe uncivil 
masses. Shortly thereofrer, the "civility campaign" wos 
instituted and thus the story really begins, for this wos 
no ordinory campaign, this was rhe smeor for civility. 

The Smear srorted with the moss distribution of hun- 
dreds of red-ond-white posters that displayed our new- 
ly born symbol. Once these posters hod been pinned 
to defenseless buildings and commuters sleeping on 
Campus Center couches, people began wear that 
some damn symbol on their T-shirts. Yes, what hod 
once started out os on observance innocuous as Verer- 
on's Day, turned out to be a commercialized venrure. 

The Smear escalated as the semester wore on. At its 
most civil, the Smeor sponsored rhe "Maze of Aware- 
ness" (orherwise known as "Awareness Days") which 
occurred somerime between October and December. 

As the administration sow their grand schemes fade 
into the Arizona sunser, rhey began to deliberore their 
nexr move. 

The escort service was the perfecr tool for o new 
publicity campaign. It was birthed on the series of ropes 
that had occurred over the post year and on the 
growing concern of rhe communiry that feared for the 
sofety of women walking the campus clone ot night. 
The escorr service is dedicared to the proposirion that 
the solution to the rape problem constitutes having 
everyone walk around in organized groups. This solu- 
tion has one inherent fault: no one wonted to do it, 
and almost no one does. 

Mary Deth Hebert 



38 







h 




College srudenrs appear ro have 
an affiniry for sleeping. Ar UMoss, rhe 
slumber sires are counrless. Depend- 
ing upon rhe season, men and 
women are found sprawled ourside 
rhe Srudenr Union, snoozing by rhe 
pond, sacked our under a rree or 
sunning or one of rhe impromptu 
beaches. In colder months, rhou- 
sands resort to dozing in commuter 
lounges, rhe solirude of their own 
dorm rooms, or between rhe stocks 
or the library. Bur undoubtedly, the 
leading contender, winter, spring, 
summer, or foil, is the back of a 
lecture hall. 

This nop rime for many is often a 
riruol; a fix in order ro endure rhe 
remoinder of whor rhe ofrernoon or 
evening will bring. Dur why all rhis 
sleep? Is rhe pressure roo grear? The 
ploy too strenuous? What is the pop- 
ular couse to escape to this blissful 
state? WHO KNOWS?! Moybe 
they're just o bit tired. Dur onywoy, 
on wirh rhor wonderful diversion 
rhor allows a view of life in a differ- 
enr perspecrive. Sleep replenishes, 
rejuvenores and, besr of all, it's abso- 
lutely free! 

Michelle Stein 



40 




GREEK 
LIVES ON 
FOREVEPv 



by 

Tracy McDonald 





A Greek: From rhe Hatch ro rhe Pub, from the Newman 
Center ro Time Our, you can always find this individual 
usually accompanied by on array of "brothers" and "sis- 
ters," studying, partying, and enjoying rhe ormosphere of 
college life. A Greek is a student of the University of Mosso- 
chusetts, just as you and I, only a greek chooses ro roure his 
or her life here in another direction. A Greek is an individual 
who will take the opporrunity to develop him or herself as o 
whole person, expand themselves beyond dorm life, and 
incorporate scholastic, cultural, and social moturiry os a 
young adult and a cohesive member of their group. 



Winner of rhe Deouriful Room conresr; Jeff Toylor, Pi Kappo Alpha. 



41 



Where ore rhe Greeks? Mony con be seen on 

sroge, on rhe orhleric field, in Srudenr Senore, giving 

campus rours, serving on Morror Board, rallying for 

srudenr righrs or jusr plain relaxing in rheir choprer's 

house. Wherever you go on campus, you can alwoys 

find a Greek, for contrary ro popular imoges, rhe 

members of rhe Greek system don'r contain 

themselves into qualified cliques. Rather, rhe Greek 

image emphasizes overoll campus involvement in all 

student activities. 

What do they do? As parr of a group, a Greek con 

porricipore in all Greek Area evenrs like Homecoming 

v/ith the float parade and Alumni receprion, Greek 

Week, Spring and Winrer formals, fundraisers, 

barbeques, coffeehouses, intromurals, and many more 

system evenrs. 






42 





Dur rhor's nor oil being a greek 
is. Being q Greek is o bond, o link 
in Q chain of rrodirion carried on 
from one sisrer or brotherhood ro 
rhe nexr. Each individual choprer 
represents rheir own meaning,- rhe 
Greek lerrers ore more rhon 
awkward symbols rhor ore difficuir 
ro esrablish. Each lerrer srands for 
a word rhor is represenrarive of 
rhe ideals behind eoch house. The 
ideals rhor live on forever in ell 
who groduore. 



43 




HOMECOMING: 

FLOATS AND FUR Y 



44 








The Greek System prides itself on the ermphosis of alumni 
correspondence and involvement. No other group depends 
so much upon their olumni, and in return recieves so much. 
UMoss is G large university composed of many various indivi- 
duals; it is often difficult to find a niche, a nest of familiar 
componions that v^ill carry on after your college years. As a 
member of a Greek chapter, one's college years don't end 
after graduation. The memories vv^ill perpetuote on into their 
careers and additional fomily life. This is evident at every 
onnual Homecoming celebration where Greek alumni 
come from all over the country to shore with their chapter 
the reminiscence of their college years here at UMoss. 

We hope that the groduotes of 1982 will carry on the 
tradition of successful Homecomings and return to us often 
with their enthusiasm of the past and their aspirations of the 
future. You have all meont so very much to us in the Greek 
system and have taught us all well how to be the great 
leoders on this campus as yourselves. 

Tracey MocDonald 



45 



A quore from o poem by Pvoberr Frosr seems 

ro CQpsulize whcr many of rhose in rhe Greek 

system feel obour rheir choice ro join a Frorerniry 

or Sororiry and how ir hos mode oil rhe 

difference in rheir college career. 

Two roods diverged in o wood, end 1 — 
I rool^ rhe one less rroveled by, 
And rhor has mode all rhe difference. 





46 




47 




48 




49 




50 



Leisure Time. Ir's on innoculous lirrle phrase rhor con be found in rhe UMoss corologue, and nowhere else. Thor's nor 
ro soy rhor leisure rime doesn'r exisr around here, ir'sjusr rhar many people see rhis school os four srroighr years of 
leisure rime, with on occassional break for acodemics and laundry. 

UMies don'r view leisure rime rhe way rhe real world does. People here do nor wolk our of closses and rurn ro rheir 
friend ro enquire "Soy, Phil, whor ore you going ro do wirh your leisure rime rhis ofrernoon?" More ofren rhon nor, 
people who ask quesrions like rhor ore likely ro sroy or home on Sorurdoy nighr and warch rhe freezer frosr. 

Undoubredly rhere ore people our rhere who ocrually indulge in leisure rime ocriviries. For rhem UMoss is olive wirh 
Qcriviry, ranging from rheorer ro sporrs ro clubs and orgonizorions. 

Mony srudenrs, asked how rhey spend rheir leisure rime, will sip on rheir Blue Woll beer as rhey rry ro rhink of how 
rhey spend ir. More ofren rhon nor They're srumped for on answer, and rhey dejecredly rerurn ro rheir beer, mournful 
of rhe leisure rime rhor has passed rhem by. And jusr rhink. Only or UMoss. Dur rhor's whor leisure rime is all obour. 

Dave Cline 




51 







THE BUS STOPS HERE 



I'm sronding or rhe Fine Arrs Cen- 
rer, peering posr rhe hordes of people 
who ore crowded or rhe bus srop. For 
in rhe disronce, o bus rounds rhe 
bend, and rhe crowd surges forward. 
Is rhis my bus, I wonder? I hove only 
been woiring rwenry minures for rhe 
Sourh Amhersr, while every orher 
PVTA bus known ro mankind has 
cruised by. 

As rhe bus approaches, I fighr my 
way ro rhe srreer, in a vain orrempr 
ro ensure rhor I ger on. The bus srops, 
ond several people srruggle ro ger off, 
while I rry and posirion my self for 
oprimal enrry. The crowd pushes To- 
ward rhe doors, ond in o panic I ma- 
neuver myself wirh rhe experrise of a 



skilled bus passenger. There appears 
ro be no room lefr, bur wirh one 
mighry shove, I grab onro rhe person 
in fronr of me and hold on for dear 
life. "If rhe bus doesn'r srop unril Drir- 
rony Manor I mighr have a chonce of 
survival", I mumble ro myself. 

My sromoch leaps inro my rhroor 
OS rhe bus lurches forward. My life 
flashes before my eyes as rhe bus 
coreens around o dangerous corner, 
rhe kind rhor srrikes fear inro rhe 
heorrs of simple car drivers, bur is only 
a chollenge ro rhe overage PVTA 
driver. Woe ro rhe car-less off campus 
dweller! 

Arriving home barrered, bur srill 
alive, I rrudge ocross rhe muddy fields 



AND HERE . . 

of Drirrony Manor ro my humble 
Sourhwood abode. Enrering my 
Qporrmenr, I shield my eyes from rhe 
wrerchedness of rhe living room as I 
moke my way ro rhe kirchen in a 
desperore orrempr ro nourish myself. I 
open rhe refrigeroror ro examine rhe 
possibiliries: one con of beer, some 
wilred lerruce, a crusry piece of 
cheese, rwo pieces of moldy breod, 
ond some lef rover onion dip. 

"I rhink ir's rime we wenr shop- 
ping", I yell ro my roommores who 
ore locked in rheir rooms srudying, 
oblivious ro rhe focr rhor I have only 
ren minures ro live unless I ger some 
food. Wirh Q sigh of resignorion I grab 
rhe beer. Ar leosr ir has some viramins 



52 



Winner of rhe Deouriful Room Conrest; Donna Esrobrooks, Hodley. 




and minerals. Somerimes ir seems rhor 
living in rine dorms was mucin simpler, 
Ar leosr you hod guoronreed meols! 

The srereo in rhe opcrrmenr is blar- 
ing rhe Go-Go's, and ir mokes nne feel 
like parrying. Shucks, why is ir rhor 
whenver I heor someone else parry- 
ing, do I feel rhor I should be able ro 
also? The presence of my roommores 
srudying upsroirs sways me back inro 
realiry. I con'r porry, I hove ro read on 
enrire 500 page book, ond wrire o 20 
poge reporr on ir by 8:00 romorrow 
morning! Ar leosr irs easier ro pull on 
oil nighrer in on oporrmenr — fewer 
disrrocrions rhon in a dorm. 

I serrle myself in rhe living room, 
ofrer plowing a parh on rhe floor, and 



shoveling deor o space on rhe couch. 
I begin reoding or a furious poce of 
1000 words per minure when my 
roommores rroop downsroirs. "Hi, 
how's ir going? We come down ro 
worch Dynasty, we hope you don'r 
mind." Keeping conrrol I reply calmly: 
"Why no, nor or all", os I dimb rhe 
sroirs, rhe Dynasty rheme ringing in 
my eors. 

Dur don'r ger me wrong, off-cam- 
pus living does hove irs odvonroges, 
rhere is more privacy, despire rhe focr 
rhor rhe walls berween rhe oporr- 
menrs are mode of cardboard. Ofren 
rhe food you ear is berrer, rhor is 
when you remember ro buy ir, and 
when your roommores ore kind 



enough ro leave you some. Srudying 
is eosier, if you happen ro find rhe 
rime, ond if your roommores are co- 
operorive. Off-campus living is o real 
resr of your moruriry. 

All in all, I feel rhor oporrmenr shar- 
ing is on imporronr lesson in living wirh 
orhers, ond ir promores indepen- 
dence while srrengrhening human 
chorocrer. The fun and exdremenr of 
dorm life is somerhing I would nor 
give up, bur I rhink oil srudenrs should 
be required ro poss oporrmenr living 
101 before groduarion- we oil mighr 
learn somerhing if we did. 

Suzanne Peters 



53 




LIFE IN THE FAST LANE 



Now cIqss; ler us explore rhe phe- 
nomenon of "rhe commurer". No! 
No! Nor compurer — connmurer. 
There ore many porrs ro o commur- 
er's personoliry rhor ore essenriol for 
proper commuring. 

1) A commurer needs srrong arms 
and Q srrong will. Muscles on rop of 
muscles will grow as rhe srudenr car- 
ries oil rhe necessary marerials for a 
doy or camp UMie. An example of o 
doze-oh day's worth of marerials 
mighr include rwenry pounds of rexr 
books, nore books, appoinrmenr 
books, handbooks, lunch, calculators, 
gym clorhes, and rheir pet snake Al- 
vin who is afraid of being left alone. 
As you can surmise, ar rhe end of o 
semesrer, rhe once 90 lb. weakling 
will have become the 1801b. person. 
Atlas . . . eat your heart out! 

2) As bus service is cur down ond 
the number of commurers on rhe rise. 



a problem of firring seventy people 
into spoce meont for fifty occurs. 
The phone booth and cor crowding 
marathons of the fifties would hang 
their heods in shame if they only 
knew what UMoss students could do 
in a bus! As a resuir of rhis overcrowd- 
ing, a shy individual quickly becomes 
very sociable as he or she is squished 
and shoved against many other shy 
individuals to the bock of the bus. 

3) Commuter must out of necessi- 
ty, become super-sleuths. They 
search our all of rhe many nooks and 
crannies available indoors for passing 
rhe rime berween rheir dosses. Why 
indoors? Decouse, ir is very difficuir to 
keep o cheery disposirion while eating 
lunch under a rree when rhere is six 
feer of snow between you and the 
grass. Yes!! Winter approaches quick- 
ly. The commuter insrincrively knows 
rhis and finds his or her personol ha- 



ven. (NOTE; One should realize that 
finding empty clossrooms to relax in is 
not odvisable.) After a while, as you 
get run out by incoming classes every 
45 minutes, you begin to feel like a 
fugitive-olwoys on the run. Remem- 
ber thot the mark of a classroom sirrer 
con be found in rheir speech. The firsr 
words usually spoken ore, "Is rhere o 
class in here now?" 

Much more can be said about the 
commuter and their ways. Bur the 
most imporronr thing to remember is 
the sincere love that these students 
hove for their education. They ore 
willing to put up with over-developed 
arms, crowded buses, super sleuthing, 
and inconvenient hours ro ochieve 
rheir dreams. 

Cynrhia Kelly 



55 




eptember-December 



Pg-|58-65 



^roary-May 
Pg. 68-75 




Pg. 84-8 









DRUNK 
DRIVING 

CRACKDOWN 




1981 marked the beginning of nation wide crackdown on drunk driving. In 
Amherst this trend took the form of the Speed Alcohol Enforcement Program or SAP 
as it would become known. 

Amherst Police Chief Donald N. Maia announced the program which would consist 
of special four man teams on duty in high risk areas, would be instituted on the 
weekend of September 11 and 12 from 9pm to 3am and would continue until 
no longer necessary. 

The local courts and police began the crackdown after 11 deaths in the Amherst 
area which were related to alcohol and/or speeding. 

To enforce the new trend, Justice Alvertus Morse of the Hampshire County District 
Court said anyone found driving under the influence will automatically lose their 
license for one year without the benefit of taking an alcohol rehabilitation class. 






CIVILITY ARRIVES IN 1981 

University officials, in an attempt to head off the problems of racism, sexism, anti- 
semitism and anti-social behavior, launched the Year Toward Civility as students 
returned from summer break. 

The campaign which officially began on September 24th consisted of awareness 
days, community activities, media advertisements, tee shirts and bumper stickers. 

"We're not sitting here as dewey-eyed liberals thinking we can get rid of racism, 
sexism and every other 'ism." T.O. Wilkinson dean of the school of social and 
behavioral sciences. 

The campaign was not aimed at students alone. 

"Incivility doesn't belong to students," Johnetta Cole, associate provost for 
undergraduate education and an original member of the 200 member Civility 
Commission said. 



58 






FORMER CIVIL RIGHTS 
LEADER DIES 

Roy Wilkins former executive director of the National Association for the Advance- 
ment of Colored People who helped gain many of the legal and legislative victories for 
the civil rights movement during the 1950s and 1960s died September 9th in the 
New York University Hospital of kidney failure at age 80. 

Rev. Joseph Lowery of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference hailed 
Wilkins as a "statesman, scholar, and servant in the area of civil rights." 

President Ronald Reagan said, "Roy Wilkins worked for equality, spoke for 
freedom and marched for justice. His quiet and unassuming manner masked his 
tremendous passion for civil and human rights." 




ALCOHOL CANNED 



The days of drinking in the stadium and at all other sporting events came to an 
end in September. On the 9th Chancellor Henry Koffler officially announced the new 
policy reversing an administration trend to ignore alcohol consumption at athletic 
events. 

"I think its a good decision. Ninety-five percent of the universities of this size in 
the country have a definitive policy concerning alcohol at campus athletic events 
..." John Voipe, associate director of athletic facilities said. 

The student reaction to the policy was either one of love or hate. 

"I think it (the rule) would help curb any problems which might occur at the 
game." William Perron, a junior mechanical engineering student said. 

"It's a good policy, people have a tendency to get out of hand and it does not 
present a good impression of the school to others who attend the games." Brad 
Guilleim, a sophomore plant and soil major said. 

On the opposite end of the spectrum were those who vehemently opposed the 
Chancellor's historic policy. 

Former football tri-captain Robert Manning said, "The rule is senseless. It's 
supposed to be a cure to a problem that was small to begin with. There will be more 
drinking before the games now and the whole rule could easily backfire." 

Other students felt the administration should have more faith in their ability as 
college students to conduct themselves maturely. 

Stadium gateworker Jim Weller said, "It's a stupid rule and I hope they don't do it 
at the lacrosse games. Uninhibited fans help boost the teams." 



SENATE 

SAYS 

YES 






Women's rights received a boost in the arm in September when the Senate 
unanimously confirmed President Reagan's appointment of Sandra Day O'Connor as 
an associate justice to the Supreme Court. 

O'Connor sworn into the court on September 25th became the 102nd associate 
justice in the 191-year history of the court. 

A small group of conservative senators who had questioned O'Connor's appoint- 
ment due to a less than clear position on the abortion issue joined the vote echoing 
Jesse Helms R-NC who said he believed O'Connor privately opposes the 1973 
Supreme Court decision legalizing most abortions. 

The new justice graduated from Stanford University Law School. She worked as a 
state prosecutor in Arizona before serving time in both houses of the state's 
legislature and finally serving as a state appellant judge. 





59 







SADAT ASSASSINATED 



While watching a military parade to commemorate Egypt's 1973 war with Israel, 
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat was shot and killed by men dressed in army fatigues 
who lept from a jeep which was part of the parade. Nine others were killed and 22 
wounded, including foreign diplomats and dignitaries as well as 3 American officers. 

The attackers ran toward the reviewing stand shouting "Glory to Egypt" as they 
fired automatic weapons at the spectators. It was reported that 3 of the six 
attackers were killed and the others were arrested. 

Vice President Honsi Mubarak, who was slightly wounded in the attack, announced 
a one year state of emergency and in a television address said that Egypt will 
continue Sadat's policies toward Israel. Mubarak was later named President of the 
country by Egypt's parliament. 

News of Sadat's assassination ranged from a deep loss to spontaneous displays of 
jubulation in Beruit and Tripoli. 

Sadat had made many enemies since taking power after Abdul Nassar's death. 
Most of his problems stemmed from his peace effort with Israel and the sad shape of 
the Egyptian economy as well as a crackdown, shortly before his death, on Islamic 
fundamentalists. 





60 



STUDENTS RALLY FOR 
RIGHTS 



Angered by a lack of input into decisions that effect their lives, 800 students held 
a rally in front of the Student Union Building and then marched on Whitemore to 
confront administration officials with six demands aimed at student rights, co-ed 
living and in particular co-ed bathrooms. 

Student Government Association co-President Larry Kocot said that if the adminis- 
tration did not accept student demands within three days they would occupy 
Whitemore. 

"My judgement right now is that co-ed bathrooms do not make sense by 
University policy." Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Dennis Madson said. 

Keeping to his promise Kocot did lead an occupation four days later and about 
100 students occupied the building for about five hours before a compromise was 
worked out by administrators and student leaders. 

The compromise centered on the acceptance of four of the five demands. The 
demands accepted by the administration were: Reverting to the previous year's code 
of student conduct; a promise by the administration to investigate and prosecute 
groups calling for anti-social behavior — UTOPIA; the Student Activity Trust Fund be 
dispersed by the Student Government Association as set forth in the statement 
passed by the Board of Trustees the previous May; and that student input be 
considered before the administration makes decisions regarding student's lives. 

The administration did not accept the final demand which would have overturned 
the ruling eliminating co-ed bathrooms which they instituted against the opinion of 
94.5 percent of the voters in the previous year's student elections. 



& 





!M 



i 



^H**^* ^^^HSf 









STUDENTS RALLY AGAINST 
RACISM 

Leaflets found in various areas on campus, advocating white supremacy and other 
right-wing policies sparked an impromtu rally of about 300 students outside the 
Student Union Building. 

The leaflet called for the elimination of Nummo News — the third world 
newspaper for the University; abolition of the Radical Student Union; suppression of 
gay rights; increased military spending; construction of nuclear power plants; 
support for nuclear war and the elimination of anti-U.S. activists. 

Tony Crayton, director of the Office of Third World Affairs said. "These are the 
issues that are about to split this country apart." 

UMass police officials began an investigation into the authors of the leaflet who 
called themselves UTOPIA, but as of this writing the case was still open. 

Dean of Students William F. Field called the leaflet a "cruel and boorish hoax." 
Field was not alone in his assessment many on campus echoed his sentiments. 






GRAD STUDENTS CLOSE 
GRC 

Two graduate students experimenting in polymer research accidently created a 
new substance which due to its instability caused the Graduate Research Center to 
be closed for 22 hours. 

The substance — thallium acetylide — was removed by a State Police bomb 
disposal squad and exploded it in a cinder ash dump off of Governor's Drive behind 
the PVTA garage. 

State Police Bomb Squad Commander said the few miligrams of the substance 
was equal to about 2 pounds of TNT. 

The substance also gave off a toxic gas along with its explosive force, Sainato 
said. 

The two graduate students were shaken by the amount of publicity that surround- 
ed the incident, "I am very disturbed that everything has gone through such an 
uproar. Things like this happen in research. The reaction went the wrong way and we 
ended up with something that wasn't supposed to happen." Spink a second year 
graduate student in organic chemistry said. 



61 












COLUMBIA FLIES AGAIN 

The space shuttle, Columbia made its voyage into space leaving Cape 
Canaveral on the twelveth. The shuttle had only been in tlight for 6V2 hours 
vi/hen the crew was ioid that the mission would have to be shortened by 
three days because of a malfunctioning fuel cell. 

The crew of the shuttle Richard Truly who called the mission "fun" and 
Commander Joe Engle became the second pair of pilots to fly in America's 
first reusable space craft. 

After their return to Earth on the fourteenth the two astronauts dined 
with Vice-President George Bush who quizzed the two about the capabili- 
ties of the shuttle and remarked that the shuttle proves "the United 
States is the greatest country there is." 



A NEW ROOF FOR GORMAN 

University officials finally decided to re-build the roof of Gorman dormitory 
after several incidents of flooding. 

Assistant director of housing services John R. Findley said that he hoped 
the project could be completed by the beginning of Spring semester. 

The project would include a whole new surface for the roof of single-ply 
membrane of poly vinyl chloride (PVC) a type of plastic designed to expand 
and contract to changes in weather, he said. 

The University is suing Inner City Roofing which built the old roof using an 
asphalt and tar combination known as bitunem, claiming the company did an 
inadequate job. 



TREASURER INNOCENT 

student Government Association Treasurer Richard Goldman was cleared 
of any wrong doing by a University of Massachusetts student judiciary 
tribunal. 

The incident which caused Goldman to be brought before the tribunal 
occurred during a campaign in October when Goldman secured funds to place 
advertisments in the Collegian asking for student support of a referendum 
which would allow a $10 increase in the Student Activities Trust Fund. 
Advocat Peter Graham cited this as an illegal use of student funds. 

The tribunal disagreed and said that they believed Goldman "expressed his 
professional opinion" in the use of the funds. 

Goldman said, "I am very happy with the decision. The tribunal realized 
there was no malicious intent, it is my responsibility and job as manager of 
the trust fund to go out and inform students of this cause." 



STOCKMAN STAYS ON 

The Reagan administration's budget director, David A. Stockman, who 
dealt severe blows to many programs in the 1981 budget found himself on 
the receiving end in the month of November after the December issue of 
Atlantic magazine hit the news stands. 

Stockman met with President Reagan on the twelveth and offered his 
resignation because of what he called his "poor judgement and loose talk" 
concerning his statements in the Atlantic article. 

Reagan refused to accept Stockman's resignation in a meeting which 
Stockman referred to as a visit to the President's woodshed. 

"I deeply regret any harm that I've done," Stockman said, adding: "1 
am grateful for this second chance to get on with the job the American 
people sent President Reagan to do." 

In the article Stockman expressed doubts about the Reagan administra- 
tion's budget plans and suggested that the administration may have tried 
to mislead the American people. 




November was a bad month for Hollywood as two of the more well known 
stars died in separate incidents. 

Actor William Holden was found dead in his Santa Monica apartment on 
the 16th. He was best known for his oscar winning performance as the tough 
cynical prisoner in "Stalag 17." Holden was 63. 

Natalie Wood was found floating in the Pacific Ocean off Catalina Island in 
California on the 29th. Wood's on screen credits included the role of Maria in 
West Side Story. She is survived by her husband Robert Wagner. 



63 











64 



CRACKDOWN IN POLAND 

On the 13th the communist government of Poland declared a state of 
Marshal law in that country and arrested approximately 1000 members of 
the union Solidarity including its leader Lech Walesa. 

The Kremlin — which had insisted a tough stance against Solidarity 
since its conception in the Gdansk shipyards in the summer of 1980 — 
was pleased with the decision of General Wojciech Jaruzelski's govern- 
ment. 

"It's high time they took this action," an unidentified member of the 
Soviet government said. 

Solidarity had intended to force a referendum on Poland's form of 
government before marshel law was declared. 

The Jaruzelski government used the threat of Soviet intervention if 
marshel law failed but was still plagued with numerous outbreaks of 
rioting and strikes throughout Poland during the rest of the Winter and 
Spring. 



WAR OF WORDS 

President Reagan clashed with Lybian dictator Col. Moammar Khadafy in a 
battle of words and threats in December following a report that Khadafy had 
dispatched death squads to assisinate high ranking U.S. officials. 

Khadafy denied the existence of death squads even after Reagan claimed 
to have the evidence. "I wouldn't believe a word he says," Reagan said 
adding: "We have the evidence and he knows it." 

Khadafy responded by calling Reagan "silly" and "Ignorant" to believe 
assassination reports and "a liar" to spread them. 

This was the latest clash between the two which started when Reagan 
took office and climaxed when Navy planes from a U.S. aircraft carrier shot 
down two Libyan Migs over the Mediterrian last summer. 








,"^^ 



fi 



J 





± 




ARMS TALKS BEGIN QUIETLY 

Arms talks between the Soviet Union and the United" States got under way 
in Geneva Switzerland on December 1st. 

"Everything is okay," Yuli A. Kvitsinsky leader of the Soviet delegation 
said upon leaving the meeting with representatives of the United States. 

Both sides agreed to place a black out on everything that they discussed 
in order to allow the negotiations to proceed effectively. "We have concured 
that the details of the negotiations must be kept in the negotiating room." 
U.S. leader Paul H. Nitze said. 

Nitze did describe the meeting as "cordial and business like." 




STUDENTS DEMAND RESIGNATION 

The Undergraduate Student Senate demanded the termination of 
contract negotiations with the Director of the Division of Student 
Affairs Randy Donant and authority over the writing of an appropriate 
job description for the position of director. 

The motion passed on the second of December stated: "In so far as 
Randy Donant, Director of the Division of Student Activities was hired 
under the job description that had no student input, we demand the 
termination of contract negotiations and demand decision-making 
authority in the job description." 

Senate Speaker Ed Lee said this was the first step in gaining student 
input over University decisions that effect them. Lee said "It is not the 
person but the position." 

Donant was re-hired at the end of the semester. 






I I 




Gas lines are not just a part of American life. Soviet motorists line-up for gas in Moscow in anticipation of price hikes 
in that country in 1981. AP LASER PHOTO 




The memories of Pearl Harbor surfaced in the hearts and minds of Americans as memorial services were held 
throughout the country to commemorate the fortieth anniversary of that battle. Pictured here is the battleship California 
as it settles to the bottom of the harbor. AP LASER PHOTO 



66 




The nation's first Trident Class, nuclear powered, submarine was launched in Groton Conn. The ship carried the name Ohio as it made its way to the sea. 

AP LASER PHOTO 




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Actor Robert Wagner reached for a flower from the casket of his wife, Natalie 
Wood. AP LASER PHOTO 



The space shuttle Columbia powers its way toward space from the 
Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The shuttle is the world's first reusuable 
space craft. AP LASER PHOTO 



67 











68 



CHANCELLOR RESIGNS 

On February second inter-session ended and the semester began with the 
usual long lines and botched schedules. The new semester was not even 
twenty days old when Chancellor Henry Koffler accepted the position as 
president of the University of Arizona. 

"I have certain magnets that pulled me in that direction," Koffler said 
when he formally announced his decision to leave the University of Massa- 
chusetts. He added that it would be "very hard, and very painful" to leave his 
friends in Amherst. 

The 59 year old Koffler graduated from the University of Arizona in 1943. 
He said, it was a combination of professional advantages and returning to his 
alma mater that prompted him to accept the post at Arizona. 

Koffler had said earlier in the month that he had "No plans to leave 
UMass." 

At the time of his announcement he said "One never knows until 
confronted with a final decision." and added: "I was honest at the time (of 
the statement)." 

Koffler did not assume the duties of president at Arizona until July 1st and 
continued for the rest of the semester to oversee searches for the 2 vacant 
vice-chancellor positions and drafting of the long-range budget plan for 
UMass Amherst. 





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STUDENT ON BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

The Board of Trustees were sworn into office by Governor Edward J. King 
in February and among them was Larry Kocot co-president of the University 
of Massachusetts Student Government Association. 

This was the second time Kocot was sworn in. Secretary of State Micheal 
J. Conoiiy had previously gave Kocot the oath so he could vote on the board 
before the ceremonies in Boston. 



FALLING CEMENT 

A falling piece of cement which struck the limousine of Vice President 
George Bush caused an office to office search and the closing of several 
streets in Washington on the first day of the new semester. 

The cement caused a V-shaped gash in the roof of the Vice President's 
armored limousine which Secret Service agents first thought was made by 
a bullet. 

"We heard a loud bang and drove on to work and that was it I asked 
what it was and nobody was sure ... I thought it might be a gun." Bush 
said. 




STUDENTS PROTEST EL SALVADOR 

On February 11th some of the activism which had been absent from 
college campuses since the Vietnam era returned when 20 UMass students 
were arrested along with 25 others during a sit-in at U.S. Representative 
Silvio Conte's office in Holyoke. 

The sit-in was staged to bring pressure on Conte R-Pittsfield, to oopose a 
proposed $55 million aid package to the government of El Salvador the 
Reagan administration had requested. 

"We are protesting the aid to the El Saivadoran junta and asking Conte to 
vote against the additional economic and military assistance. U.S. aid bought 
the wholesale slaughter of over 700 people of the Morazan province in 
December of 1980," Sarah Kemble, member of the protesting coalition said. 




LOCKE GUILTY 

Barry M. Locke former Massachusetts transportation secretary was 
found guilt of 2 counts of conspiracy to commit bribery and 3 counts of 
conspiracy to commit larceny. 

The jury of 7 men and 5 women only took 4 hours to find Locke guilty 
because they didn't believe his testimony jury Foreman Richard Gallant 
said. 

"I thought the prosecution presented its case very well, and we 
believed almost everything we heard," Gallant said. 

Locke was sentenced to a maximum of 25 years imprisonment for his 
crimes. 



69 








LONG RANGE PLAN 



The month opened with the unveiling of the Long Range Plan. The plan 
evaluated the various areas of study of the University and w/as immediately 
met v/ith stiff resistance. 

The plan called for the elimination of comparative literature, communica- 
tion studies, fashion marketing, professional preparation in physical educa- 
tion and public health programs. It also called for various faculty cuts in 
several areas including liberal arts, entomology and food science, among 
others. 



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HOAXSTERS GRAB 2 MILLION 

Two men posing as FBI agents overpowered an armed guard of a 
Purolater armored car and stole an estimated $2 million in cash. 

The men, dressed in trench coats, snap brim hats and wearing 
aviator sun glasses slipped into the Purolator building as the electric 
garage door was closing. They then identified themselves as FBI agents 
flashed the guard "some form of ID" and were able to get close enough 
to grab him, Special Agent Jeff Kimble of the FBI said. The men pulled 
off the entire job without ever producing a weapon. 





SAP WORKS POLICE SAY 



Amherst Police statistics show there was a 50% decrease in accidents 
from last year since they instituted the Speed and Alcohol Patrols (SAP). 

"We are getting compliance; people are not getting behind the wheel and 
driving drunk. There has also been an increase in ridership on late night 
weekend buses," Amherst Police Chief Donald Maia said. 

Between the hours of 9pm and Sam on Fridays and Saturdays the 
number of vehicular accidents decreased from 68 in 1980-81 to 33 in 1981- 
82 — during the school year. Accidents with injury went from 28 to 10 and 
number of persons injured went from 43 to 12, the police said. 






CRIME WATCH 



Residents of North Village apartment complex, tired of having their homes 
broken into, formed a "crime watch force" as March ended. 

Mark Parent, last semester's manager for the University-run complex and 
crime watch organizer said residents had spoken to him about the problem 
on many occasions. He then designed a plan for the new patrols. 

Residents patrol the area during their free time and approach anyone who 
looks out of place. They offer the person assistance or directions. Parent said 
those people who refuse are probably the ones contemplating committing a 
crime. 



EL SALVADOR VOTES 

Leftist guerillas in El Salvador struck local polling places in Usulutan 
making voting nearly impossible. Despite the guerrilas' efforts, turn out for 
the election has been considerably high. There were reports that running gun 
battles and explosions were taking place around the polling areas. 

In other areas of El Salvador, however, brass bands were the only things 
voters had to contend with. Centrist on the U.S. backed ruling, Junat said 
general elections could be held as early as next year if they won. Leftist 
boycotting the election called the whole thing a farce. 




"TIP" COMES TO UMASS 

Speaker of the House of Representatives, Thomas P. "Tip" O'Neill Jr. was 
on campus in April. 

His son, Lt. Governor Tom O'Neill said in introducing his father, "He's not 
here to sign autographs . . . he's here to enlist your support for higher 
education." 

The elder O'Neill said," No one knovi/s the president like I do. I like Reagan 
to be perfectly honest with you, but I don't agree with his principles, and I 
don't agree with his policies ... as a matter of fact I think his policies are 
the worst ever in this country." 

O'Neill said, he was pleased when the UMass SAFA (Students Advocating 
Financial Aid) group showed up in his office. "I said then you were the first 
college group to come to me and protest." 

He said he came to UMass because he "saw the light in the eyes of SAFA" 
and he knew the movement against the Reagan policies could be started here. 

"This is the first time in the history of this country that the present 
generation will have less education than their parents." O'Neill said. 





MURPHY WINS 

As the snow fell in a freak mid-spring blizzard students took to the polls 
once again to decide once and for all who would be the Student Government 
Association president for 1982-83. The original elections held in early March 
failed to give either of the two top vote getting teams a plurality of 331/3 
percent. 

The race between Jim Murpy, 21, junior psychology major from Weymouth 
and the only single candidate for the job in recent memory and Steve 
Robinson, 21, junior math and economics major from Beverly and his partner 
Harvey Ashman, 19, junior business and economics major from Brockton was 
finally decided on April 6th. 

Even though the weather was bad the voter turnout was basically the 
same as the original election - 4043 in the first and 4013 in the runoff. 
Murphy won the second election by 1084 votes and took the election with a 
63 percent margin. Both sides agreed to consider the election valid even 
though the University closed early and buses stopped running at 2 p.m. 





STUDENTS TUCKED-IN 

On Sunday the 4th a tuck-in service began which was the brain child of 
the Grayson House Council. 

"We did 14 people the first night and planning to do six people a night 
every week." Clary said. 

The service provides a tucker of the opposite sex, a lollipop and a bed 
time story. 

"About 25 people have volunteered to be tuckers," Clary said, "and 
since we have virtually no expenses except for an add in the 'Collegian' we 
should be able to make a good bit of money for the dorm." 



WAR IN THE S. ATLANTIC 

On April 2nd Argentina invaded the Falkland and Georges islands in the 
South Atlantic. 

The Argentines maintained that the Malvinas (Falklands) had been stolen 
from them by the English in the early nineteenth century. 

After several aborted attempts to reach a settlement the United States 
came out firmly in favor of the English, while it also became apparent that 
the Soviets had decided to back the Argentines. 

After losing several ships and inflicting severe casualties on the Argentine 
air force the English managed to retake the Falklands/Malvinas through 
miliary means by the end of June. 




APRIL'S SNOW 

As most students prepared for spring nature held one last trump card 
which it played on April 6th. Most of the northern parts of the nation 
found themselves buried under a covering of snow as winter had the last 
laugh. 

Western Massachusetts was hit with ten inches of snow which Channel 
22's staff meterologist John Quill said was the worst he had seen in his 
29-year career at the station. 

Quill said the day's weather broke many records throughout the 
Pioneer Valley for snowfall and temperature lows, for both the entire 
month of April and any single day during the month. 

UMass which closed after only half a day on Tuesday did not reopen 
until Thursday morning. 



GOVERNOR'S RACE 

The year 1982 was an election year in Massachusetts and on April 20th 
the 3 democratic candidates for governor squared off on a telivised debate. 
The race which the third candidate — Lt. Governor Tom O'Neal — had 
insisted was wide open would eventually narrow itself down to the great 
rematch between former governor Micheal Dukakis and present governor 
Edward J. King. 

At the time of the debate though all three were in the race and ready to 
sling mud. The debate was lively one with most of the action centering 
around King's accusations that Dukakis lived by the gospel of taxation and 
Dukakis' attacks on the King administrations so-called "corruption tax." 

Not being one to be left out O'Neill took the opportunity to fire ruthlessly 
at both candidates who seemed more busy attacking each other than even 
acknowledging O'Neill's existance. O'Neill — who wanted to sell the MBTA to 
private corporations and bust up the teachers" union in Massachusetts — 
failed to catch the needed public support and was forced by a bad showing in 
the polls to withdraw from the race shortly afterward. 

The rest of the Spring and Summer were left to Dukakas and King to 
continue their battle to the death which would only be decided in the 
democratic primary in the Fall. 



WAR IN THE SOUTH ATLANTIC 

The Argentines dealt the English a stiff blow to their pride early in the 
month of May as they managed to sink the destroyer Sheffield. 

A single Argentine jet fired a French made missile from a distance of 20 
miles. It struck the Sheffield, starting an uncontrollable fire which claimed the 
ship and the lives of 280 seamen. 

The HMS Sheffield had been one of the most modern ships in the English 
Navy. 




DUKAKIS SPEAKS 



Former Governor Michael Dukakis was on campus to speak about the 
condition of higher education in Massachusetts. Dukakis spoke at Memorial 
Hall to a crowd of about 180. 

"Without our reputation for education excellence, Massachusetts would be 
an economic wasteland," Dukakis said in reference to what he termed the 
low priority approach that public education has received from the King 
administration. 

















DUKAKIS WINS WELL, ALMOST 

Former Governor Michael Dukakis swept 2064 votes out of a possibh 
3383 cast in a mock gubernatorial election held at the University o 
Massachusetts in May. The closest runner-ups were Foster Furcolo with 43! 
and Lt. Governor Thomas O'Neill with 421. Governor Edward King receivei 
150. The remaining votes were divided between write-in candidates and th 
three Republican candidates. 










O'NEILL DROPS OUT 

Lt. Governor Thomas P. O'Neill III dropped out of the race for governor in 
May because the "money vi/as drying up." O'Neill had found it hard to make 
people believe that his was a credible candidacy and campaign contributions 
were hard to come by in the end. 

O'Neill had expected the campaigns of Governor King and former Governor 
Dukakis to falter on some of the issues but instead he feels both campaigns 
have been run fairly well up until this time. 










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President Anwar Sadat of Egypt smiled for a pliotographer at a celebration for Egypt's war dead. Sadat was murdered 
by a group of Moslem fundimentalists sfiortly after this photo was taken. 

AP LASER PHOTO 




Astronauts Gordon Fullerton, left, and Jack Lousma hold a model of the space craft they will pilot into the Earth's 
orbit. They were the third crew of the shuttle Columbia. 

AP LASER PHOTO 



76 




Members of the 24th Infantry Division board a plane which will take them to Egypt to participate in the joint Egyptian-American military manuevers — 

"Operation Bright Star." 

"P LASER PHOTO 




Shuttle astronauts Joe Engle (L) and Richard Truly pose in front of the ship that will carry them into space. They were the second team of astronauts to 

pilot the shuttle. 

AP LASER PHOTO 



77 



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Five month old Matthew Lloyd Berkowitz decided he had enough of that "caged-up" feeling. Matthew was put in the 
cage by his mother for some much needed rest at the Philadelphia dog show. 

AP LASER PHOTO 







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A Soviet destroyer cruises the waters off Sweden during the crisis that erupted there when a Soviet spy-sub ran 
aground near the Karlskrona naval base in Sweden. 

AP LASER PHOTO 



78 







Gale-force winds whipped up the waters of Lake Washington seen here in November of 1981, stril(ing the floating bridge between Seattle and Mercer Island. 

AP LASER PHOTO 




Louis Eisenberg, who used to change light bulbs for $225 a week in New York, 
won $5 million in the New York Lotto. 
AP LASER PHOTO 



Mick Jagger of the Rolling Stones entertains fans in Dallas, Texas during 
the groups American tour. 

AP LASER PHOTO 



79 








Princess Diana made the news when she became pregnant in 1981. The Prince and Princess of Wales had their son 
William in the summer of 1982. 

AP LASER PHOTO 




Labor leader Lech Walesa was among the many leaders of the Polish union Solidarity who were arrested in a 
crackdown by Poland's military government in December of 1981. While many of the others were eventually released, 
Walesa, the founder of the union, still remains captive at this writing. AP LASER PHOTO 



80 



The four crewmen of the famed Double Eagle, the first balloon to successfully cross the Pacific Ocean, meet with the press upon their arrival in Albuquerque, 
New Mexico. They are (L to R) Ben Abruzzo, Rocky Aoki, Ron Clark and Larry Newman. 

AP LASER PHOTO 




The first woman appointed to the Supreme Court of the United States is seen 
here appearing before the Senate Judiciary Committee at her conformation 
hearings. AP LASER PHOTO 



David Stockman, budget director for the Reagan Administration, made the 
news of the year when he attacked the administration's economic programs. 
Stockman offered his resignation but the President refused it. 



81 



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The Artist 



Staying later, long after hours, the painter 
paints a face, a 'scape, or a vase of flowers 
But the vision blooms from the Human Spirit: 
What's theirs becomes ours. 



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The Dancer 



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How the dancer twirls till her clothing reveals, Wi^ 
As it fast unfurls, not her feet, nor ankles. 
Neither calves, nor knees, nor thighs, only whirling 
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The Writer 



Poets, writers need to be heard and read be- 
Fore they're dead: absurd? Yet, it need not be in 
Ferred from classic poetics, simply said no 
Truth can be suppressec . 




The Musician 



Where as some compose, others play and perform; 
Music fuses both content and form with the 
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Colleen Foley 

Major: Music Education 



EXCERPTS FROM 

For a major in Music Education, I have to put in 450 hours of student 
teaching. I am teaching Jazz Band, Concert Band, Wind Ensemble and Music 
History. It's good to get teaching experience while still in the supportive 
atmosphere of your department- BEFORE striking out on your own. I am also 
working on my senior honor's thesis, in which I am demonstrating on video tape 
how to play all the instruments in the band. 

I have applied for a Massachusetts teacher's certification. I could have gone 
to other schools for a music degree but not a music education degree. With this 
music education degree I will be certified to teach; that's an added plus. I can 
also perform because I've had substantial performance experience. 

I was accepted at the Eastman School of Music, which is an incredible school 
and I just can't believe that I got in! I had to go through an audition and a 
couple of interviews. I am considering graduate school because I'd like at least a 
master's. 

The department has been a big help. The teachers and supervisors really pull 
for you. I've been very impressed with the quality of performance that they stress 
at the University. You go into the Music Education program almost afraid that 
they won't stress the performance, or the QUALITY of the performance, as 
much as they do the academic subjects. However, they stress both; they really 
do . . . and I like that a lot. 



For me, the printmaking major was really hard because I didn't decide in 
time. I decided late in the end of my sophomore year that I was going to be a Loryn Weinberg 
printing major, so I had to take two printing courses every semester in order to BFA Printmoking/Calligraphy 
graduate. I was at the point where I was taking two of the hardest courses at the 
same time, and began to get very turned off by printing. So Bill Patterson, the 
head undergraduate advisor, got me an internship with Barry Moser and Harold 
McGrath of the Hampshire Hypothetae. Harold McGrath is one of the master 
printers in the world, and Barry Moser is an incredible wood engraver. They are 
fantastic! For a year I took the internship and classes at UMASS. 

. . . now is my BFA project. It's a poem, done in calligraphy, called A Song 
of Peach Blossom River by Wang Wei. I'm cutting the letters into the wood. 
The process is called Relief printing; every letter is cut out or cut around. When 
the block is printed it will print in reverse. So, in order to print the words so that 
they will read the correct way, I have to cut the letters out backwards. The 
cutting takes a lot of control. I love doing it! 

Professor Wang has been a major influence in my college career. I've been 
taking calligraphy since my freshman year, and I've studied with Professor Wang 
every semester. I couldn't have gotten to where I am now without him. 

I was interested in Calligraphy in high school. Now its become a sort of fad. I 
taught a calligraphy class and at first was really worried that no one would want 
to take it. I had room for twelve and it turned out the fifty people wanted to 
enroll. People see the book and say "I want to write like that- NOW". 

This summer I am going to Ireland with a Graphic Art program from the 
School of Visual Arts in New York City. I want to get more into letters; to learn 
more about typography. 




INTERVIEWS 



students recommended by undergraduate advisors 



I'm a design major- or set designer, which entails talcing a lot of studio 
courses and working on a lot of projects. At the same time I also work at the 
scene shop. I scene paint for all the shows that are in the Curtain and Rand 
theaters. 

I just designed a show this past semester -Dial M for Murder. I designed the 
whole set for that, becoming the first undergraduate scene designer we've ever 
had. With the production team comprised of students, we got to do a lot of 
work on our own that we normally wouldn't get to do. We picked the play, 
deciding right off that we wanted to do something contemporary and that it 
would require a realistic setting, lighting and costumes. So we were pretty much 
controlling the play production process all the way through. I also painted on 
the set. I had a beautifully painted floor that the audience mistook for real 
wood. The surface was only masonite! 

I've gotten a lot out of the department here. I've taken in as much practical 
and theoretical work as possible. There are many opportunities for undergrad- 
uate students. Here, at UMASS, you can be experimental. If you make a mistake 
that's okay, that is what the school is there for!! 

In the past, I've done Summer Stock Theater. As an apprentice to a profes- 
sional acting company. However, they don't pay you. You work ninety hours a 
week, starve, get sick, and do all that sort of thing (basically go through hell), 
but you learn a lot and meet a lot of people. 




Susan Bolles 
Theater Major 



Kathy Bistany 
Dance Major 




I am an older student coming back after ten years of being out of school. I 
was a soloist in the State Ballet of Rhode Island for five years, and then left to 
have two children. I returned to dance when I joined the Nashua Ballet 
Company in New Hampshire. In order to round out my training in all idioms of 
dance, be able to teach in a university, and get an education at the same time, I 
decided to come to college. In order to teach dance at the university level you 
have to have your masters. Right now I'm just getting out with my bachelors 
degree, but I plan on going to Smith College to receive my masters. 

I've taught classes at UMASS for three semesters while getting my bachelors 
degree. Before graduating from the dance department, a final project of chore- 
ography is required using compositional skills learned here. My piece is being 
performed in this year's Spring concert. 

It is very hard to deal with the kids and school at the same time. Last semester 
I took twenty five credits. I have to study when the kids are outside, or at night 
when they are asleep. Sometimes when they go to school I can get a block of 
time to study. 

Dance didn't really all come together for me until the working (physical 
movement) unified with the thinking process. Two of the required courses that 
we have to take at the university are anatomy and analysis of dance. 

What I want to do eventually is to teach at the university level and perform 
with another company. Meanwhile, I want to start my own school on the side. 



IN SEARCH OF STARDOM 




Several weeks ago, I received a call from a 
student who was interested in writing for the 
Fine Arts section of the Index. As copy editor, I 
wanted to know about her experiences and in- 
terests before I assigned her a story to write. The 
more she told me, the more I was convinced 
that I was talking to a new "Debbie Reynolds", 
and a small tale of this student's life would 
make a great story for our yearbook. So here it 
is ... I think that you'll agree. 

This story is one of hard work, dedication 
and luck. It is a true story of a University of 
Massachusetts student who, through her own 
resourcefulness and an inner driving force, 
makes it to places rarely frequented by the aver- 
age person. That is due to the fact that she is 
not average. 

We begin our story with a seven year old girl 
on vacation in New York with her parents. One 
evening in the nightclub, this little "Sara Bern- 
hardt" or, "heartburn", as her mother would call 
her, left the table and made her way up on the 
stage. Her parents were shocked to see their 
little girl standing opposite Nipsey Russell and 
waiting for her chance to sing and dance for the 
audience. 

From that moment on, Lauren Cohen knew 
that she wanted to entertain. "I guess that was 
the first time I knew I had a special inner drive. 
This drive of 'I've got to perform,' finally came 
into full bloom when my friend Linda from 
New York decided that I had to be introduced 
to the real world of performing in New York 
City. Well, she talked me into it, and the next 
day I found myself on the 5:30 AM train head- 
ing for the city." 

"As I stepped out of the subway and onto the 
street, I realized that even though I was in New 
York for the first time alone, I still felt comfort- 
able . . . Like I belonged there." 

But there was still an education to be had. 

"I started out as a nursing major. Then I 
changed to health education, legal studies and 
then community services. I was also a theater 
major, but I'm too practical for that." 





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Lauren was also a dance major at one 
time. Finally, she decided to take classes in 
theater and dance to get a concrete degree in 
Community Services. Lauren is very ept at 
"people helping". 

Her dream has always been to be on a 
daytime soap opera; perferably cast in a role 
as a character "you'd love to hate". She knew 
she had to make connections and get some 
inside experience in this area. One day, she 
called her parents and said, "I'm going to 
New York." "They always knew that I'd go 
someday, but they just didn't know when." 

She got an internship at Lincoln Center in 
new York in theater management. This, she 
thought, would serve as something concrete 
to fall back on in case her acting career failed 
to materialize. "It was definitely the right 
atmosphere to be in if I wanted to go into 
theater producing or directing. There wasn't 
a production going on that semester, so they 
used me as a messenger. This was in spite of 
the fact that I had just moved to New York 
and didn't know my way around. At six or 
seven at night, I'd find myself in Harlem 
looking for some address just so I could 
finish my day's work. Meanwhile, everyone 
else had gone home for dinner." 

Lauren dealt with agencies, producers, 
and casting agents, which was perfect for her 
future intentions. "It was the typical, 'How I 
broke into show business', story. I did it for 
three or four weeks. Finally, I left because I 
couldn't take being a messenger anymore. I 
hated it." 

"Anyway, across the street was ABC. I 
decided to get a new internship at 20/20, the 
news magazine. I had to convince my advisor 
at UMASS that 20/20 is a national commu- 
nity service if I was going to get credit. I told 
him that it helps create public awareness. It 
worked, so I went over to 20/20's personnel 
department and sat there for two days. I 
finally got someone to talk to me by saying 
that Annette Kriener, and executive for the 
show, sent me to personnel. I then went to 
Annette Kriener and I told her that Harriette 
Crosby, from personnel, sent me." 

Lauren was placed in the production de- 
partment at 20/20. Before anyone could pos- 
sibly learn of her little scheme, she was too 
valuable to let go. She was interested in the 
set up of production arrangements, and so 
she began observing and helping the pro- 
duction supervisor put together shorts. Little 
did she know that this woman would be 
taking a vacation in a few weeks and leaving 
Lauren in charge of all production crews and 
operations. A lucky break. 

Lauren also taught dance at Jon Devlin, a 
well known dance studio. Among her stu- 



dents were several accomplished Broadway 
stars. This gave her more insight to the busi- 
ness. She danced, auditioned, taught, and 
worked at ABC, whereby she made several 
connections. 

Lauren's mentor, Eileen Kristen, whom 
she met while taking dance classes in the 
city, became Lauren's advisor and friend. 
Eileen also happens to be a current star on a , 
daytime soap opera, which, as I said earlier, is 
Lauren's ultimate goal. Luck strikes again. 

Lauren has a drive seldom found in any- 
one. She knows that she has a tough road 
ahead, but that she'll make it. "All my 
friends know it too. Like the time I called my 
friend Kim in New York to tell her about 
my new jobs. She said that it was typical and 
she knew it was going to happen to me." 
There are some things about her progress 
that still shock Lauren. "It's funny, everyone 
stands outside the ABC building in New 
York and peers in the windows just to catch 
a glimpse of an actor. I was once like that, 
but now I can walk past the 24 hour security 
guard. Because of my job, I am allowed to 
walk around the studio; someday I'll walk in 
and do my thing. I've had a taste of perform- 
ing and I've had a taste of production on a 
national acclaimed show. When it comes 
right down to what I want to do, there's no 
question!" 

Lauren performs every chance she gets. 
When she was seven she would talk to her 
mirror, dreaming up scenes to perform. "For 
practice, of course." At four, while other 
children were "wetting their pants", Lauren 
was hard at work dancing. 

The success that Lauren has found is rare 
and wonderful. Her talent, drive, and enthu- 
siasm continue to bring her closer to where 
she wants to be. But this isn't the end of her 
story. If you ask her she'll say that "It's just 
the beginning." 

Susan Karp 





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PORTRAIT OF A 
MODERN ARTIST 



Until recently, Emile Rafstoeder was an artist whose 
work had gone completely without notice. His modernis- 
tic piece The Stickman, unearthed in the cellarage of a 
Parisian laundromat, brings him recognition at last. 

Exemplifying Rafstoeder's style, and considered the best 
of his studies in pencil. The Sdckman is executed accord- 
ing to a strict underlying principle: the reduction of forms 
to their essential elements. The complexity of the human 
eye, for example, with its brow and its lashes, its iris and its 
pupil, is reduced in the drawing to a single dot. Arms and 
legs become — simply — lines. The head, the seat of 
intellect, calls for a more complex geometry — a circle is 
employed. 

Long an admirer of Picasso's Don Quixote, Rafstoeder 
said that he drew The Stickman "in a flash of inspiration" 
after seeing his friend Robert "Stretch" McCabe standing 
sopping wet beside a YMCA pool. 

The Sdckman is, in the artist's own words, "an attempt 



to render the quintessence of an individual, and so to show 
him as a universal." Rafstoeder succeeded. All of us find in 
The Sdckman the elements of ourselves. 

Tracking the artist for an interview after the discovery in 
Paris was no simple operation. Authorities on modern art, 
until that time, had never heard of Rafstoeder, and re- 
searchers, assigned to examine back issues of obscure art 
periodicals for a clue to the artist's whereabouts, came up 
with not a clue to his existence.* 

A computer search turned up E. Rafstoeder in the 1968 
telephone directory for Peoria, but the number, evidently 
had been disconnected and reassigned to the pay tele- 



*One young researcher rhoughr he remembered seeing rhe 
Rafsroeder work mentioned in a lirerory magazine, recoiling ir in 
connecrion wirh on orricle on one of Dashiell Hommerr's novels. 



phone in Al's Meat Mart. Luckily, Al knew Rafstoeder and 
gave us his new number in Manhattan, where the artist has 
been hving with some friends. It was I who called the artist 
with the news about the Paris find. 

"How do you suppose it got there?" -w^ls his reaction. 

We agreed to meet for lunch at a Burger King on the 
Avenue of the Americas that Tuesday. I arrived early and 
was waiting, when a small man with a large, round head 
and beady eyes, set wide apart, came through the doorway. 
I had a hunch it was the artist and beckoned to him 
tentatively. 

"Mr. Rafstoeder?" 

"Please. Call me Emile." 

I jokingly suggested that The Stickman may be consid- 
ered a self-portrait, but the artist took me seriously. 

"If you mean "Self with a capital 'S'" he said. I didn't 
follow him. He said that I must read Siddhana. Then, as if 
somehow to explain himself more fully, the artist told me 
of the incident in which, he believes. The Stickman was 
conceived in his subconscious long before its birth at 
poolside. 

An old, old, dear, dear actor -friend of his was playing 
Tom Bedlam in an avant-garde production of King Lear 
in modern dress, and Emile had been given comps. After 
the performance, two of the words of that play, two 
Shakespearean words, stuck in the artist's mind. 

"Unaccomodated man," a voice inside him kept repeat- 
ing. "Unaccomodated man .... 

"The idea was seeking its expression in my art," he told 
me. "Voila!" He did a quick rendition of The Stickman on 
a napkin and presented it for my perusal. 

"May I keep this?" 

"I was going to leave it as a tip." 

Embarrassed, I quickly changed the subject, asking the 
artist how he came to develop his style, a manner oi 
drawing the critics are beginning to refer to as Reduction - 
ism. 



*lr should be nored rhor Rofsroeder did rhe hand-rrocing or o rime 
before rhe formulcrion of Reducrionism, while he was srill experi- 
menting. Reducrionisr hands would resemble chicken prints. 



"I have always believed that modern art is related very 
closely to prehistoric art," he began. 

He pointed out that a hand -tracing dating from 10,000 
B.C., discovered in one of the caves of Altamira, is very 
similar to a hand -tracing of his own, done only several 
years ago in his home in Peoria, on the wall above the 
mantelpiece.* 

"Preserving the spirit of the primitive is one of the chief 
concerns of a modern artist," he continued. "The world is 
becoming much too complicated. The primitive is in dan- 
ger of extinction." It was this concern that led the artist to 
Reductionism. "Simplify. Simplyfy," he said. 

The Reductionist method involves what Rafstoeder de- 
scribed as a kind of distillation process that takes place in 
his mind, a boiling away of all that is not absolutely 
essential to the subject he's depicting, leaving behind the 
universal form that he then draws. Recalling something 
that I once learned from a mime when I inquired about the 
purpose of his white face, I wondered if The Stickman, by 
gaining anonymity, would improve as a symbol of the 
universal human being, and I asked Rafstoeder if the 
drawing could be reduced still further, if The Stickman 
could be drawn without a face. 

"No!" the artist snapped at me. "The face represents 
man's character! All men have character! Without the face 
The Stickman could be confused with an antenna!" 

That evening at home, with a photocopy of the drawing 
and a bottle of Liquid Paper, I satisfied myself that this was 
true. 

The artist spoke of Rembrandt. He spoke of trends in 
art. We discussed Rothko's Orange and Yellow, and, of 
course, we reminisced about the smile button. 

In response to my question about his current projects 
and his plans, the artist spoke with great enthusiasm of a 
modernistic drawing in the works. 

"I expect it to capture — in the spirit of the primitive — 
the essence of an entity designed by modern minds. — 
Let's just say I'm very excited about it!" 

The art work, which I hope to review as soon as it is 
finished, is to be entitled The House. 



John Zygiel, Jr. 
® 1982 used by permission 




SPORTS 




ySports 



WW iOLvIT 




Editor's Note: 

The Editors of the INDEX wish to apolo- 
gize for the exclusion of the following 
sports: Baseball, Golf, Softball, Mens' and 
Womens' Track, and Tennis. The pages 
were omitted due to deadline problems 
with the Sports Editors. 

C.P. 




FOOTBALL 



There were whispers in early September of a national playoff 
berth for the University of Massachusetts football Minutemen. 
With 20 returning starters, there was plenty to be optimistic 
about. Some may have thought that all head coach Bob Pickett 
had to do was press the right buttons and the Alumni Stadium 
heroes would be whisked away to some exotic location in the 
western part of the country at the end of the season to lock 
horns with the rest of the best in Division I-AA. As it turned 
out, these glorious visions were blurred. While Massachusetts 
did go on to capture a share of its 13th Yankee Conference 
league championship, compiling a more than respectable 6-3 
record along the way, the playoff berth was awarded to the 
Cinderella University of Rhode Island Rams. Although URI 
had an identical league record, they went to the playoffs on the 
basis of a 16-10 decision over Massachusetts in the third game 
of the regular season at Alumni Stadium. 

""We knew those six points would come back to haunt us," 
Pickett said shortly after the Minutemen had knocked off the 
University of New Hampshire and clinched a share of the 
league crown. ""Playoffs or not, I'm not minimizing what our 
team did this year in one bit. Our goal at the start of every 
season is to win the Yankee Conference championship and that 
is exactly what we did this year. I'm proud of our team and I'm 
happy for them." 






Pickett was right in his assessment as there was hardly 
anything minimal to report on a highly successful Minuteman 
football season. There were big wins like the 29-24 thriller 
down in Storrs over the University of Connecticut as well as big 
defeats such as the URI heartbreaker and the 35-20 demolition 
at the hands of the University of Delaware. There were high- 
lights in abundance. Witness the performance of junior tailback 
Garry Pearson who rushed his way into the Massachusetts 
record books as the alltime career rushing leader in just two 
and one half seasons of play. 

"We have the best athlete in the state of Connecticut on our 
team," Pickett said of the Bristol, Conn, native after Pearson's 
superlative two touchdown contribution to the win over 
UConn. "I'm just glad he's on our side." 

The Minuteman defense, ranked number four in the nation in 
1980, came back and showed more of the same in 1981 and the 
key was a senior-dominated lineup coordinated by assistant 
coach and defensive mastermind Jim Reid. Peter DiTomasso, 
the "Staten Island Stopper," served as a Minuteman tri-captain 
and a partner in a linebacking duo with Scott Crowell which 
combined to build a virtual brick wall in the middle of the 
Massachusetts "D". They were the mainstays of the Minuteman 
defensive corps with senior linemen Raymond Benoit, Dan 
Petrie, Eric Cregan and George Lewis serving as the bulwarks 
in the trenches. If any opposing running backs or receivers did 
manage to get by this first line of Massachusetts defense, they 
were quickly met and stopped by a steady UM defensive back- 
field crew consisting of All-Americans Grady Fuller and 
Dwayne Lopes along with seniors Peter Spadafora and Ashford 
"Maxwell" Jones. 






117 




After the Minutemen went down in defeat to URI, they were 
faced with a situation where they could not afford another 
league loss if they wished to reign supreme in the Yankee 
Conference once again. Behind Pearson, DiTomasso and a 
host of Massachusetts stalwarts, the Minutemen proceeded to 
roll through the rest of their league contests and posted 4-0 
conference record through the rest of the season including 
victories over Maine, Boston University, Connecticut and a 
season-ending 20-9 conquest of UNH in Durham. With the 
league title on the line, the Minutemen rose to the occasion and 
soundly whipped the Wildcats on their own turf. The victory 
was somewhat soured as the score of the URI-UConn game was 
announced over the public address system as the two teams 
were leaving the field (URI won, thus ensuring themselves a 
playoff spot), the Minutemen had to be proud since they had 
accomplished the goal they had set for themselves in Septem- 
ber: another Yankee Conference championship and plenty of 
great memories. 



120 







121 






RESULTS 




UMass 


13 


Holy Cross 


10 


UMass 


10 


Dartmouth 


8 


URI 


16 


UMass 


10 


Delaware 


35 


UMass 


20 


UMass 


20 


Maine 


7 


UMass 


34 


BU 


20 


UMass 


34 


UConn 


29 


BC 


52 


UMass 


22 


UMass 


20 


UNH 


9 



Record: 6-3 (overall 4-1 (league) 
Co-Yankee Conference Champions 



122 




FIELD HOCKEY 




UNDEFEATED 
AND ALL THE WAY 
TO NCAA TITLE 
GAME 



STORRS, Conn.- It was pretty cold that November day in 
Memorial Stadium- so cold that the season's first snow flurries 
began to fall. The cameras for ESPN were set, and the crowd of 
about 300 huddled around the middle of the stands to see the 
University of Massachusetts play the University of Connecticut 
for the NCAA Division I National Field Hockey Champion- 
ship. UMass was undefeated, having sustained two ties- one 
with the College of William and Mary in mid-September and a 
wild 1-1 deadlock with this same UConn squad two weeks 
before in Amherst. The championship contest was a defensive 
game; a tense game. And when it was over, it was UConn that 
wore the crown of national champions. UMass coach Pam 
Hixon's team, ranked number one in the nation in both the 
NCAA and AIAW polls, had to settle for second place. 

Despite the 4-1 championship loss, the Minutewomen gained 
many postseason honors. Senior co-captains Judy Strong was 
named Mitchell and Hess Player-of-the-year as well as being 
named to the championship series' All-Tournament team along 
with senior Tish Stevens. Hixon was named Coach-of-the-Year 
by both the NCAA and the AIAW. 




123 





1^ ^B 



124 





A bigger honor came much later. During halftime cere- 
monies at the UMass-Northeastern University men's basket- 
ball game, the entire team was feted before a standing room 
only Curry-Hicks crowd. Every team member, followed by 
Coach Hixon, was called to the floor and received a well- 
deserved round of applause. There was Strong, the team's 
leading scorer with 27 goals and Olympic-styled dominance 
on the field. Sue Caples stood next to her, a fellow selectee 
to the United States National Team; her leadership unques- 
tioned by her peers. Strong and Caples had four great years 
with this team, and those on the Cage floor that night were 
as proud of them as the cheering crowd. 

Tina Coffin, Ro Tudryn and Sandy Kobel, all juniors, all 
helped this team keep an undefeated record for so long. 
Sophomores, including Stevens, Patty Smith, Carol Pro- 
gulske and goalie Patty Shea (20 games, 75 saves, 11 goals 
allowed, 15 shutouts) filled the team with youthful enthusi- 
asm and spirit. And freshman Pam Moryl, standing quietly 
along with the rest, had been called the successor to Strong. 
So there stood the team, under the lights of the Cage, hear- 
ing each other's name called, each followed by applause. 








The season began against Ohio State University at Smith 
College, and it began with a 3-0 win. The tie against the 
College of William and Mary was followed by a string of 
whitewashes: UMaine (4-0), Vermont (1-0), Mount Holyoke 
College (4-0), New Hampshire (1-0). Yale spoiled the shutout 
with a goal as the clock showed but four seconds left to play, 
but still another UMass victory was to marked at 4-1. Massa- 
chusetts then beat Bridgewater State College, 7-0, and then was 
named number one in the country after they defeated Old 
Dominion, 1-0, and Rutgers University, 2-0. After a win over 
Northeastern University, 6-2, shutouts and Shea's prowess con- 
tinued until the very end: Westfield (4-0), Harvard (4-0), 
Springfield College (2-0), 2-0 over URI, 1-0 over Brown and 
the regular season finale, a 4-0 victory over Dartmouth College. 

Then came the tie against the University of Connecticut. 

It became a defensive battle, with each team looking for the 
gamewinning goal. But none would come. What came to pass 
was a preview of the National title game two weeks later — 
rough play, fast, aggressive stickhandling and passing. 

For some of the 1981 Minutewomen, there will be another 
chance next year. For most of those who smiled at the Cage 
crowd that night, they knew they could be standing in the same 
spot next year with a national championship title under their 
belts. 

-Maureen Sullivan 




125 



MEN'S SOCCER 





The men's soccer team played a tough 16 game sched- 
ule in 1981 and came up on the short end of a 5-10-1 
season. 

Optimism was high after the hooters made their pres- 
ence felt in the Keene State Invitational by tying the host 
school 0-0 and then dripping Western Connecticut 5-2, 
but four straight losses put the team in the red to stay. 

In a season that had only seven home games at friendly 
Boyden Field, UMass fans were only satisfied twice with 
wins over Williams College, 3-0 and Westfield State, 2-1. 

The team, which was made up predominantly of under- 
classmen, but seemed to come up just that one goal short 
in the tight ones. 

The talent for a better record in the near future is there, 
but for this season 5-10-1 were the numbers for UMass 
soccer. 



126 






127 





128 











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129 



WOMEN'S SOCCER 





Women Kickers Excel In Post Season Competition 



It was another banner year for Kalekeni Banda 
and his women's soccer team during the fall 1981 
season as the women hooters compiled a 13-6-2 
record and competed in both the Eastern and nation- 
al championship tournaments. 

The season started off with a bang as UMass de- 
feated Plymouth State 4-1 to open their record at 1-0 
at home. Plymouth State was joined in the victim list 
by George Washington and Westfield State before 
Boston College was able to salvage a 2-2 tie with the 
Minutewomen. 

A win over Brown University brought the team's 
record to 4-0-1 and all of a sudden everybody started 
hearing rumblings about a possible playoff contend- 
er in the making. 

But, just as the talk began, two setbacks to Ver- 
mont and Connecticut brought UMass back to earth. 



The team remained undaunted though, and pro- 
ceeded to beat powerful Cortland State, 2-1, and 
then Mount Holyoke, 5-0, to put a winning note back 
in the talk. 

Springfield College came to town after that and 
managed a 1-1 tie, but after that the hooters were not 
to be denied the necessary 'Ws to gain a berth in the 
playoffs. 

The final drive through the regular season was 
highlighted by wins over a pesky Yale team, 1-0 and 
a thumping of perrenial powerhouse Penn State, 5-0, 
with both games played before delighted crowds at 
Boyden Field. 

That the women failed to bring a national cham- 
pionship trophy home to UMass is inconsequential. 
They established UMass as a bona fide national con- 
tender and that will go a long way by itself. 



130 




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One only had to survey the scene at 
the Curry-Hicks Cage about a half-min- 
ute after the season-opener between the 
University of Massachusetts basketball 
Minutemen and their counterparts from 
Duquesne University to realize the 
transformation the home team's pro- 
gram had undergone in the few short 
months that Tom McLaughlin, a former 
UMass star player-turned-head coach, 
had come home. Sheer pandemonium 
would be an excellent way to describe 
the nonstop, cheering ovation bestowed 
on the squad by the standing room only 
crowd; but their exuberance went much 
deeper than that. For the first time since 
the days of Alex Eldridge and the 
powerdunking Mark Haymore, the 
Cage faithful were able to experience 
something positive while attending a 
UMass basketball game. 

They certainly got their "money's 
worth" that December evening when 
the Minutemen came back to beat the 
Iron Dukes, 68-67, waiting until there 
were only two seconds left to play in the 
game. This was not all. They were also 
treated to Massachusetts' first tourna- 
ment victory in years when freshman 
guard Donald Russell led his squad to 
the championship of the InBank Classic, 
held in Providence, R.I. over interses- 
sion. All in all, there was much more to 
this team than their 7-20 overall record 
indicated. 





137 




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There must have been plenty of 
UMass hoop followers who were 
quick to accuse rookie head coach 
McLaughlin of "rah-rah-ism" be- 
cause of the methods and tactics he 
employed in preseason and through- 
out "in an attempt to get more sup- 
port" for his yearling team. These 
boobirds and skeptics quickly fell by 
the wayside as many did turn out for 
a much-improved brand of Minute- 
man basketball. The onetime Minute- 
man board-battler predicted an ag- 
gressive, fundamentally sound and 
"fun" style of play from his new team; 
a new team produced by a new 
coach. What was seen at the Cage on 
a bi-weekly basis was an exciting 
freshman floor leader in Russell, 
who averaged nearly 17 points per 
game and was the cohesive agent in a 
starting unit which included three 
other freshman and Edwin Green: 
the regining Eastern Eight Rookie- 
of-the-Year. 




39 




140 





--:™«(«^ 







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142 




Women's basketball coach Mary Ann Ozdarski 
knew that the 1981-82 edition of Minutewomen bas- 
ketball was going to be a team of transition on two 
counts. 

First, the team was going to be without its usual 
dominance in the height department due to the 
graduation of the previous year's starting front court 
and an obvious lack of big people to step in. 

Second, in order to offset this change, the name of 
the game plan was to be transition. UMass planned 
on using a running game to make up for that height 
defeciency. 

The youthful team, sporting only center Martha 
Ready and guard Sherry Collins as seniors, was high 
on ambition but short on experience and the final 
result was a 9-16 record, far short of the years of 
perrenial domination that Ozdarski's troops had en- 
joyed since her arrival on the Minutewomen scene. 

To the team's credit, though, the wins that they 
did accumulate were towards the end of the season, 
thus indicating that the youngsters were learning and 
were ready to take a top New England spot once 
again. 





Leadership responsibilities fell on the shoulders 
of Ready and Collins, especially after forward Na- 
dine Jackson, who was expected to be a major force 
in the season, broke her leg early in the season and 
was lost for the year. 

The seniors played well and the women were in 
contention for most of their games. But, as any good 
coach knows, when a game is close the win most 
often goes to the team with veterans on the floor. 
UMass did not have the veterans and their oponents 
did. 

The best note on the Minutewomen is that guards 
Wendy Ward and Marlene Susienka will return 
among a group of now seasoned sophomores who 
should be more capable in the future. 

Ready and Collins will be sorely missed though. 



143 



WOMEN'S LACROSSE: 

A NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP FOR 

UMASS 



Only once in q very long while is someone oble ro 
orroin rhe unorrainoble, reach rhe unreachable, or reach 
rhe sror, as rhe song soys. 

Ar rhe Universiry of Massochuserrs, a group of rolenred, 
dedicared women were able ro rouch rhor sror. A narion- 
ol championship was coprured during rhe spring of 1982 
and rhe UMoss women's lacrosse ream was or rhe rop of 
rhe heop when all rhe dusr had serried. 

The 1982 NCAA champions handed Trenron Srore o 9-6 
defear in rhe final gome and rhe Gozelles headed home 
wirh a perfecrly inrocr season or 10-0-0. 

During rhe course of rhar 10-0 championship compaign, 
UMoss scored a rorol of 112 goals; jusr over four rimes 
more rhon rhe sconr 27 goals rhor rhey allowed during 
rhe same period. 

A premonirion of rhings ro come was seen during rhe 
ream's season opener. They dominored ploy from begin- 
ning ro end, I'ieeping rhe boil in rhe Lady Terrier end of 
rhe field for mosr of rhe gome. The final rally (18-0) 
showed rhor Massochuserrs was o power ro be recl^oned 
wirh. 

Game rwo was a big resr as rhe Gazelles rroveled ro 



Combridge ro ploy ever-rough Harvard. The margin 
wosn'r wide, bur rhe resuir was rhe some: UMoss 5 — 
Harvard 3. 

Two drubbings come nexr: o romp over rhe Rom of 
Rhode Island (17-1), and rhe dismissol of Dorrmourh (13-3). 
Suddenly people began ro reolize rhor rhis wos nor jusr on 
ordinary reom. 

The Universiry of New Hampshire came dosesr ro slay- 
ing rhe Gazelles. Playing or home, UMoss hod ro sweor 
our on oil roo dose 5-4 vicrory. The gome ended in a pile 
of jubilonr home reom srickers on rhe upper Nope field. 

Nexr fell Yole (11-2), rhen rhe Lady Eagles were plucked 
(10-2). 

"Hmmm. UMoss, huh?", wos rhe consenring buzz 
among lacrosse fans. 

Yes, UMoss. Springfield College was nexr (10-2), and 
Norrheosrern was rhe losr socrificiol lamb, bowing 14-4. 

The only shame of rhe whole rhing is rhor more fans 
didn'r come our ro roor on rhe champions during rhe 
seoson, bur rhose who did were rreored ro quire o show 
— and norionol rirle. 




144 




145 



CROSS COUNTRY 




A Good Year For 
The Men . . . 

The UMass men's cross country team once again proved to 
be one of the top running squads around during the 1981 
season as they posted a deceptive 4-4 regular season record 
amidst a very impressive series of championship calibre perfor- 
mances. 

As for the regular season, three straight losses to start the 
season would have gotten most teams down, but the Minutemen 
runners rebounded to win four of the last five meets with only a 
close 40-36 defeat to stop them from taking all five. 

Then came the big meets, the ones where seasonal records 
don't count. UMass stood out and shined. 

Included in the onslaught of superlative Minuteman meets 
were a third place finish in the EAA Championships, 13th at 
the IC4A's second in the New Englands and an Eastern Cham- 
pionship. 




146 




. . . An Excellent One For 
The Women 

Led by some superb individual performances, the women's 
cross country team turned in one of its best seasons ever. 

Both of UMass' top runners, Judy McCrone and Tricia 
Moores ran a steady paced season that finally put them on the 
road to the national championships. 

As a team, the squad finished with a 2-2 record by defeating 
Smith and Springfield Colleges. They lost to Boston College 
and Harvard. 

UMass finished fourth at the Rhode Island Invitational and 
fifth at the Rutgers Invitational. 

In the New Englands, despite outstanding performances by 
Moores and McCrone, the Minutewomen could only manage a 
tenth place finish. 





m 



rM 



RUGBY 





148 




WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS 





*'*% : 



While competing on an extremely tough schedule, the wom- 
en's gymnastics team compiled a 9-5 record during the 1981-82 
season. 

The women's biggest trouble came against the University of 
New Hampshire who defeated the UMass team twice by just 
slightly over one point each time. 

The year was highlighted individually by the team leadership 
of Heidi Milender, who was the Minutewomen's best overall 
performer. 

Teamwise, the high pount of the year came when the team 
amassed a total of 140-65 points to defeat Southern Connecti- 
cut, a major gymnastic power. 

The team finished a very impressive fourth in the NCAA 
Regionals. 



150 








^^ 



151 



MEN'S AND WOMEN'S 
SWIMMING 




The Men Finish At 6-4 

The men's swimming team, under coach Russ Yar- 
worth, put together a season of timely individual 
performances to turn out a 6-4 record in 1981-82. 

Following a loss to Tufts to open the year, the 
Minutemen regrouped to beat Lowell and Spring- 
field before a loss to Williams evened their record at 
2-2. 

Rhode Island made things look worse when they 
set the UMass team back with a 58-55 heartbreaker 
but the mermen won four of their last five meets to 
pull a winning season from the depths of the Boyden 
Pool. 

The swimmers, who train during the fall by work- 
ing out as a water polo team, drew large crowds and 
the support was a definite factor in their successful 
season. 




152 







153 



MEN'S LACROSSE 




Gorber's Gorillas Started 
Fast, But Then Faded 

A pre-season look at the Garber's Gorillas 
schedule would make it clear that they had a 
tough road to follow in order to gain another 
NCAA playoff berth. 

That was before the big blizzard of April. After 
games had been rescheduled in order to make a 
complete season out of the scramble, coach Dick 
Garber's troops were left with what most 
collegiate lacrosse experts called "the toughest 
schedule in the country." 

And, in the end, it was the schedule, not so 
much as the opponents, that defeated the UMass 
stickers and left them without that playoff berth. 
They had an 8-5 record that would have satisfied 
any other team but UMass. 

As has been the case for years, men's lacrosse 
was the biggest show in town. Boyden Hill was 
packed well before game time and the team didn't 
let them down as they lost only one game at 
home to an upstart Harvard team. 

Unfortunately, the Gorillas only played five 
games at home and the road was not as nice to 
them. However, that the team did not get a post 
season bid will not be remembered as much as 
the much-heralded 14-8 Army game which was 
played before a crowd that was estimated at well 
over 10,000 people, the largest crowd ever to see 
a lacrosse game in New England. 



154 






JS^:-g^; ....^^^:."^-^*^ 



155 



It Was Another Big Year For Weller 




It was inevitable that when the going was tough 
the ball went to Weller. Jim Weller was the man 
among men during the 1982 season. 

Weller, wearing the #2 shirt that all the fans 
had come to count on for the big play, once 
again led the Gorillas in scoring for the third 
straight year as he amassed 44 goals and 32 
assists to bring his amazing career totals to 162 
goals (first on the all-time goals scored list), 94 
assists (fourth), and brought his total points to 
256 (second). 

Weller was a hero when on the Boyden Field 
playing surface. Fans screamed to him when the 
team needed a lift as if they had known him all 
their life. 

Garber's Gorrillas will not be quite the same in 
the upcoming seasons without the quiet, 
dependable, explosive play of one of the best 
lacrosse players ever to carry a stick for UMass. 

Best wishes and good luck Mr. Weller. 




156 



And The Boyden Field Crowds 





157 



WRESTLING 



Grab and hold, rwisr and throw, squeeze and pin. Nor 
exccrly oil rechnicol rerms for rhe sporr of wresriing, bur ro 
rhe overage specroror, ir's o prerry good summarion of 
whor goes on once rwo gropplers srep onro rhe mar. 

Dur for rhe wresrier, rhe sporr is a unique combinarion 
of mind and body working rogerher in rhe ulrimore 
morch: one-on-one. Size doesn'r morrer becouse rhe 
whole affair is divided according ro weighr classes. The 
borrom line is physical and menral roughness. 

Though rhe Universiry of Mossochuserrs' wresriing reom 
finished 4-8-1 in 1982-82, rhe hard worl'; and srorvorion 
were nor in vain. Nor only did rhey have a very rough 
schedule, rhey also pur everyrhing rogerher or rhe end of 
rhe seoson ro place second or rhe New Englond Cham- 
pionships. 

The seoson opened wirh a rough 24-23 loss ro Dosron 
Universiry. Afrer raking sevenrh in rhe Coasr Guard Tour- 



namenr, rhe ream wos again shorr of rhe vicrory mark 
agoinsr rhe Mossochuserrs Moririme Acodemy, bur did 
achieve o rie: 23-23. 

Poydirr came nexr via o 24-16 win over POTSDAM, bur 
Yale rhrew rhe ream back in rhe red wirh a 26-12 
decision. 

The ream, having a seesaw season, rhen saw a win 
over Pvurgers (24-18), o mossocre or Novy (37-3), o 
squeaker over Sourhern Connecricur (23-21), ond on 
equally squeaking loss ro Albany (22-21). 

A 29-11 vicrory over rhe Universiry of New Hampshire 
evened rhings or 4-4-1, bur rhor would be rhe losr "W" of 
rhe regular season as Cenrrol Connecricur, Horvord, Hof- 
srro, and Springfield College downed rhe Minuremen. 

Under coach Rick Freiras, rhe undounred ream re- 
bounded or rhe oforemenrioned New England Cham- 
pionship, and earned a respecroble second place finish. 




158 








^ .^ 




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1S9 



MENS AND WOMENS SKIING 




CREW 





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PAINT BY NUMBER: 



1 AWARENESS 

2 GOVERNMENTS 

3 HONOR SOCIETIES 

4 INTERESTS 

5 PUBLICATIONS 

6 SERVICES 

7 SPORTING CLUBS 



181 

183 

187 

188 
192 
196 
207 



180 




RADICAL 
STUDENT UNION 

The Radical Student Union (RSU) 
is a student organization which is ac- 
tive both on and off campus. We have 
organized student involvement 
around such diverse issues as Sea- 
brook, the Amherst Nursing Home 
Strike, Martin Luther King Week, op- 
position to the "Human Life" Amend- 
ment, US involvement in El Salvador 
— as well as sponsoring lectures and 
debates on topics ranging from the 
Presidential elections to corporate 
control of rock-n-roll. We also have 
educational study groups such as 
Marxism, Political Economy, Femi- 
nism, the New Right and the Moonies. 
We believe it is important to educate 
and actively involve ourselves and 
others in pressing issues. Students 
face an increasingly uncertain future 
as the cold winds of Reaganomics 
blow through the Ivory Towers. The 
RSU is working with many others to 
help rebuild the student movement as 
a powerful, progressive force in soci- 
ety. 

We welcome people to stop by our 
office (Rm. 413A Student Union 
Building) and talk with us or look 
through our resources. Or give us a 
call at 545-0677. 



SCERA 



The Student Center for Educational 
Research and Advocacy, (SCERA), 
consists of students and professionals 
dedicated to improving the quality of 
life, work, and study at the Universi- 
ty. The Undergraduate Student Sen- 
ate governs SCERA pohcy decisions, 
and helps decide which student issues 
are researched and advocated. 

Formed in 1978 by the merger of 
the Student Organizing Project, and 
the Student Center for Educational 
Research, SCERA continues to pur- 
sue the basic goals of these two 
groups: researching ana analyzing 
campus programs and problems, iden- 
tifying unmet student needs, pubhsh- 
ing reports, and suggesting alterna- 
tives. 

Funded by the SGA, SCERA is gov- 
erned by a student Board of Directors, 
and the student staff is coordinated 
by a team of professionals. SCERA is 
organized into different teams which 
research and develop advocacy prior- 
ities in specialized areas, including 
anti-racism, academics, public policy, 
women's issues, residential, rents and 
fees, outreach, and student affairs. 

Paid part-time students, credit- 
earning interns, and student volun- 
teers help comprise the teams. 

Other resources offered by SCERA 
include the resource center, which 
contains thousands of documents, re- 
ports, papers, leaflets, and adminis- 
trative publications on computerized 
files for anyone concerned about stu- 
dent interest research. 

SCERA also offers many opportuni- 
ties for students seeking an alterna- 
tive to classroom education, in the 
form of volunteer, paid part-time 
work study and non-study positions, 
as well as an internship/independent 
study program. 

SCERA is located in room 422 of the 
Student Union Building. 



PEOPLE'S 
GAY ALLIANCE 

The 81-82 academic year marked 
the 10th anniversary of The People's 
Gay Alliance. In commemoration, the 
alliance held two awareness days con- 
sisting of workshops for and about 
lesbians and gay men aimed at in- 
creasing awareness among the stu- 
dent body. 

Services for the community consist- 
ed of monthly dances, coffeehouses, 
workshops, outdoor activities, speak- 
er's bureaus, and The Lesbian and 
Gay Men's Counseling Collective. 

The Counseling Collective offered 
peer counsehng to the surrounding 
communities. The counselors were 
trained and supervised by a profes- 
sional and the services were free of 
charge. 

Incidents involving racism and ter- 
rorism against the P.G.A. and other 
minority groups were the cause for a 
P.G.A. sponsored candlelight vigil. 
The healthy attendance of 200 to 300 
people at the rally demonstrated a 
broad based support and solidarity 
from other oppressed groups and the 
general community. 



181 



MASS PIRG 



STUDENT UNION 
GALLERY 



-If you are concerned about improving the quality of life 
in Massachusetts, interested in learning skills useful to a 
pubhc-service oriented career, and like to have fun, you 
may want to stop by the UMASS PIRG office in the Student 
Union 423. 

Students involved in UMASS PIRG work with a profes- 
sional staff to research and organize around social problems 
and promote public policy on issues such as consumer pro- 
tection, environmental preservation, safe energy, and so- 
cial justice. Past projects have included research of, and 
community education and action about, illegal hazardous 
waste dump sites in western Mass., a consumer alert about 
prescription drugs which do not work, a letter writing cam- 
paign against cutbacks in student loans and financial aid 
grants, and a campaign for the Massachusetts Bottle Bill. 

Investigative research and report writing, working effec- 
tively with the media, public speaking and lobbying are 
some of the skills students may acquire through PIRG. 
UMASS PIRG is open to any student on campus. Many 
students volunteer an hour or two to PIRG as an extra- 
curricular activity. However, students may also take ad- 
vantage of the opportunity to arrange academic credit, for a 
class project, independent study, or internship, for their 
participation in UMASS PIRG. 

UMASS PIRG is one of twelve campus chapters of the 
statewide organization MASSPIRG. Established in 1971, 
MASSPIRG promotes the general welfare of Massachusetts 
citizens through local, state, and national political arenas. 
Issues vary somewhat from year to year, evolving in re- 
sponse to changing political and social conditions, and spe- 
cific concerns of the members. An organization that com- 
bines the strengths of students, citizens, and professional 
staff, MASSPIRG provides a unique opportunity for stu- 
dents to explore and act on the society around them. We 
encourage any student interested in the issues, the skills, 
and the educational opportunities PIRG provides to stop by 
the office, ANYTIME! 



The Student Union Gallery, located on the south side of 
the Student Union Building, is the only entirely student-run 
Art Gallery on campus. Managed by Kevin Cristaldi and 
Lori Wallander, two students, the gallery also employs 
work study students. Each student works closely with two 
artists each semester; planning, organizing, and presenting 
their exhibits. The student managers schedule and organize 
the shows, as well as oversee the gallery's financial man- 
agement. 

The gallery is funded by the Board of Governors with 
special projects funded by the UMASS Arts Council. Dis- 
plays include the work of artists from New York, Boston, or 
local Valley artists. During the spring semester, the gallery 
gives first priority to displaying the work of students gradu- 
ating with a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. Special exhibits 
for Women's Week, the Black Musician's Conference and 
the annual S.U.G. undergraduate photography contest are 
also included. 

The principles under which the gallery operates are 
founded in giving the students experience working in arts 
management, providing art students with a chance to dis- 
play their work, as well as bringing all types of art to the 
students of UMASS. 

Kevin Cristaldi 



182 





1. Karen Wegrzyn; 2. Carley Denlinger; 3. Marie Morgan; 
4. Patricia Kilcoyne; 5. Patricia Coleman; 6. Loring 
Barnes; 7. Leslie Human; 8. Martha McGrail; 9. Tracy 
McDonald 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 



The 1981-82 academic year will definitely go down in 
history as being an eventful and rewarding year for the 
Panhellenic Council. As President during this time, it was 
incredibly satisfying to finally receive the recognition for 
which we have worked so hard and long. Not really much 
changed — the sorority system was, and still is, as active as 
ever. The Panhellenic system boasted the highest overall 
cumulative average of any campus living area. Suddenly, 
our exposure and involvement increased, and with this, 
stereotypes and distorted opinions were dispelled. People 
saw the sorority system set up a security system for the Ski 
Sale and the money raised from this security system was 
given to the Amherst Resource Center. Clean-ups, fund- 
raisers and charity benefits drew the community's atten- 
tion to our very productive government. 

In February, the University of Massachusetts Panhellen- 
ic Council received a National Panhellenic award recogniz- 
ing the Council as being the most outstanding sorority gov- 
ernment in the Northeast region. The Northeast region 
includes 58 other Panhellenic systems from Maryland to 
Maine, including Metropolitan New York. The quotation on 
the plaque says it all: "In recognition of service to the mem- 



ber fraternities, promoting leadership, scholarship, high 
moral and social standards, and for service to the college 
community." This achievement is obviously one of which 
every sorority member is extremely proud! 

The other major change which helped our public image 
had to do with the type of woman going through Rush — an 
independent, mature individual who is self-confident and 
who makes her own decisions. She is not being influenced 
by the stories told by peers who claim to have extensive 
knowledge of sorority ideals, when in reality, they have no 
idea what it is all about! It is difficult to explain to a person 
what living in a sorority is like until you have experienced 
it yourself . . . 

What makes our system thrive? The unique offerings of 
each of the nine chapters comprising the system, and the 
individuals who join — intent on developing their academic 
progress and leadership ability while participating in an 
organization. With the dynamic women anticipated to come 
to UMASS in the future, we can only predict more women 
whose college days will be enhanced by sorority involve- 
ment. 

Lauring Barnes 



183 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



President 


Brian Beaudreault 


Vice-Pres. 


Sam Jeffries 


Treasurer 


Steve Cummings 


Secretary 


Steve Mitton 


Publicity 


Maurice Soque 


Activities 


Chris Funk 


Rush 


Mark Vernaglia 



The Inter Fraternity Council (IFC) is 
the governing board for the fourteen 
fraternities located at the University of 
Massachusetts. IFC is composed of a 
head council and two representatives 
chosen from each fraternity. 

IFC works closely with the Panhellen- 
ic Council, forming the Greek Council, in 
sponsoring fundraisers, philanthropy 
projects for the community and activi- 
ties for the Greek area. Each year, at the 
beginning of the fall semester, IFC spon- 
sors a plant sale in the Campus Center. 



They are also active in planning and pre- 
paring activities for Homecoming, such 
as the floats. Greek Week, held in the 
Spring, is also an activity sponsored by 
the efforts of IFC and Panhel. 

This year IFC helped host the barbe- 
que held for the incoming Freshmen and 
moving the Freshmen in. Hopefully, this 
event will become an annual tradition. 
Everyone knows moving day is such a 
hassle and any help is appreciated. 

Sheila Davitt 



184 



STUDENT 

GOVERNMENT 

ASSOCIATION 





The Student Government As- 
sociation (also known as the 
SGA) is the University of Massa- 
chusett's student government. 
SGA, for the 1982 year, was head- 
ed by two co-presidents, Larry 
Kocot and Kevin Mangan. Each 
residential area is represented by 
it's senators, elected in the fall. 
Presidential elections are held in 
the spring. 

I The senate is comprised of 135 
seats where each senator repre- 
sents 250 students. In the 1950's, 
there was a senate of 35, and each 
senator represented 80 students. 
This just goes to show that 
UMASS has increased greatly in 
size and that the senate now has 
much more responsibility. 

The senate meets weekly on 
Wednesdays, 7-10 pm. Any stu- 
dent is welcome to attend. 



185 




BOARD OF GOVERNORS 



The Board of Governors can be thought of as amother figure to the University's students in that its main 
purpose is to look after the students' best interest. 

The BOG is composed of a diverse selection of elected students with representatives from the Third World, 
handicapped and Graduate students. These representatives make sure that the $79 campus center fee 
collected from each student is well spent. 

The BOG was partly responsible for the much needed renovation of the Hatch, and is currently working on 
persuading the Chancellor to impose price cuts at the Textbook Annex. The BOG has also played a role in the 
plan to create a media center on the first floor of the Campus Center next semester when WMUA moves next 
to the Collegian office. 

Any member of the University community may serve as a voting member of the BOG. 

Randi Marcus 



Chairperson 

Vice Chair 

Treasurer 

Economic Development 

Committee 
Building Operations 

Development Comm. 
University Store/ 

Retail Services 
Finance 
Pood Service 
Space 
Display 

Public Relations 
Comptroller 



Scott Cashman 
Paul Bruno 
Jay Englander 

Jay Buckley 

Mark Levine 

Sue Repeta 
Kim Cohane 
Judy Stearns 
Scott Freedman 
Edie Levin 
Brian O'Connell 
Jacqueline Ryan 



186 




HONOR 
SOCIETIES 



MORTAR BOARD 



OTHER HONOR SOCIETIES 



With the reinstatement of the 
Dean's List, the University has fur- 
ther committed itself to the recogni- 
tion of academic excellence. Mortar 
Board, the senior honor society, has 
dedicated itself to letting UMASS and 
its community know that there is in- 
deed a revived interest from the stu- 
dents to higher academic achieve- 
ment. 

A major reorganization of the soci- 
ety resulted from past problems that 
arose when many juniors who quali- 
fied for the society did not receive no- 
tification of their eligibility. Now, 
with the increased pubhcity the 
group is receiving, there is hope that 
UMASS will come to recognize their 
achievements and its statement about 
the UMASS community as well. 

Diane Clehane 



Alpha Lambda Delta Freshman 

Society for Collegiate 

Journahsts Journalism 

Alpha Pi Mu Industrial Engineering 

American Institute of 

Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering 

American Institute of 

Industrial Engineering Industrial Engineering 

American Society of 

Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering 

Beta Alpha Psi Accounting 

Beta Gamma Sigma Business Administration 

Delta Sigma Rho-Tau 

Kappa Alpha Jrs. & Srs. Debate 

Eta Kappa Nu Electrical Engineering 

Inst, of Electrical and 

Electronic Engineering Engineering 

Kappa Delta Pi Education 

Omicron Nu Home Economics 

Phi Beta Kappa Seniors 

Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Men 

Phi Kappa Phi Seniors 

Pi Sigma Alpha Political Science 

Sigma Theta Tau Nursing 

Society of Women 

Engineering Engineering 

Tau Beta Pi Engineering 

Xi Sigma Pi Forestry 



187 




R.O.T.C. 



HILLEL 



The Reserve Officers Training Corps is a program 
designed to help college students learn military science. 
ROTC provides officers for the US Army, US Reserve 
and the US National Guard. 

The first two years of ROTC are on a volunteer basis. 
Subjects covered are national defense, military history 
and leadership development. Before entering the second 
two years of the program or the advanced course, the 
student is required to sign a contract stating an under- 
standing of military service obligation. This obligation 
may be satisfied upon graduation. The ROTC four-year 
program gives individuals training in marksmanship, 
ranger, cold weather survival and land navigation. 

ROTC also provides scholarships on grade point aver- 
age and leadership skills. This gives students extra in- 
centive to join the ROTC program. 

It is a terrific learning experience with much to gain. 
The challenges, fun and knowledge found in ROTC are 
just a few of the reasons for joining. The basic reasons? — 
self fulfillment and achievement. 

Karen Monteiro 



Officers: 
Chairperson 
Treasurer 
Secretary 



Debbie Propper 

Sherri Kleinman 
Jane Klamkin 



The B'Nai B'rith Hillel office in room 302 Student 
Union Building is the local chapter of he national organi- 
zation serving college students. Hillel at UMASS offers 
programs and services for Jewish students who partici- 
pate and utilize Hillel in a variety of ways depending on 
individual preferences. Students can simply attend a cof- 
fee house or plan a speaker series on oppressed Jewry 
around the world. 

Hillel offers cultural events such as films, Jewish 
Women's Week, Chug Ivri-an informal Hebrew discus- 
sion group and Israeli Folk Dancing weekly. 

The director of Hillel is also our Rabbi. He coordinates 
activities, organizes religious services, offers sugges- 
tions and ideas to the council, and serves as the religious 
authority for members. He is also available for personal 
counsehng. 

Please feel free to stop in the office (Rm. 302 Student 
Union Building) at any time. Office hours are 9:30am to 
5:30pm, Monday through Friday. 



188 




CHEERLEADERS 



If you've ever been to a football or basketball game, 
you've probably noticed the most spirited people on cam- 
pus — the University of Massachusetts Cheerleaders. 

A dedicated bunch, the Cheerleaders are always pre- 
sent to lead the Umies into high spirits while cheering 
the Minutemen on. You think it looks easy? It may look 
easy (they do make it look good!), but looks can be de- 
ceiving. Cheering can be hard work. It takes many hours 
of practice and a lot of sweat to make a cheer perfect. A 
cheerleader has to be dedicated, limber, strong, and of 
course, have a loud voice. They even have to enjoy doing 
push-ups! But there's one more: A cheerleader has to 
have spirit, most important of all, and that spirit has to be 
contagious! 

So what do you think? Do you think the UMASS 
Cheerleaders fit the bill? The answer is: a resounding, 
OF COURSE! Any doubts, just take a look around you at 
the next football or basketball (or lacrosse!) game, and 
decide for yourself. The UMASS spirit is contagious! 



189 




"Intense" is an apt way to describe the 1981 Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts Minuteman Marching 
Band. For not only was 1981 a great year for "band 
watchers" in Alumni Stadium, who enjoyed som^e 
all time favorites such as Chuck Mangione's "Leg- 
end of the One-Eyed Sailor" as well as the tremen- 
dously popular "New York, New York," but mem- 
bers of the band will also testify that "intense" is 
the only way to describe that fall. The band per- 
formed 12 half time shows over the course of the 
season; normal for the "Power and Class of New 
England." What made 1981 so "intense" was the 
time span involved, just eight weeks. From Band 
Camp right through the entire season, it seemed as 
if the "big one" was always right around the cor- 
ner. First, an early start at home against Holy Cross 
September 19th, and then only two days later, a 
trip to Foxboro and Schaeffer Stadium to play at a 
New England Patriots game. But, it wasn't just a 
Patriots game — it was Monday Night Football. 
The Patriots played the Dallas Cowboys, and 
Schaeffer was sold out. Sixty-two and a half thou- 
sand people were watching as the band performed. 
Talk about pressure! Then came those unbelievable 
long weekends in October. Performances in Dela- 
ware and Red Lion Pennsylvania on one, UMASS 
vs. Maine and MUSIC BOWL-II on the next, and 



MINUTEMAN MARCHING BAND 



UMASS vs. Boston University and the Massachu- 
setts Instrumental Conductors Association High 
School Band Festival on the next. And then, two 
away trips to finish the season off, to the University 
of Connecticut and Boston College. In eight short 
weeks? It was one big push all season long. 

It was hard work, there was always something to 
fix (" . . . this section of the drill doesn't quite work 
yet . . .") or something new to learn. But who can 
ever forget some of the "magic moments" that 
highlighted our season? Our conversation with 
Howard Cosell in Schaeffer (" . . . don't step on the 
yard lines — they're freshly painted . . . "), the spar- 
kle under the lights at MUSIC BOWL and M.I.C.A., 
the misdirected flying pie at our last rehearsal, or 
the incredible magic of a Saturday in Delaware. 
"Band Steals the Show" proclaimed the Collegian, 
and they didn't even know about Red Lion. West 
Chester who? 

Brand new uniforms, 130 freshmen (egads!), "Big 
Noise," a band "Gong Show," — the memories 
come flooding back. Each year things change: The 
faces, the music, the drill. But each year at least one 
thing remains the same — the good times. And 
that's what it's all about: Good times — and good 
memories. 

Eric Snoek 



r 



^ 



190 







191 




COLLEGIAN 



Many students probably went through four years at 
UMASS thinking the Collegian fabricated itself on the 
newstand each morning specifically for their reading 
pleasure and convenience. 

Contrary to popular belief, this is untrue. In fact, 
there exists at UMASS, on the 1st floor of the Campus 
Center, a rare breed of combination of student/journa- 
Hst — "The CoUegianite." 

CoUegianites, when seen out of their natural habitat 
— the Collegian newsroom, appear to be hke any oth- 
er student, yet there is an aura of nervousness and 
confusion about them, as if they need to relax and get 
a good night's sleep. They also tend to appear pale and 
sometimes undernourished. This probably stems from 
an insufficient amount of exposure to daylight and too 
much fast-food, which they acquire conveniently 
from the Coffeeshop. "Who has time to eat right?" is a 
common question of a dedicated CoUegianite. 

The CoUegianites are a busy bunch. They are busy 
trying to provide the students at UMASS with a diver- 
sity of news. 

The Collegian was described by one of UMASS' 
journalism professors as a vacuum. He said, "It sucks 
up all your time." But it takes a lot of time to gather all 
the news that is occurring on such a large campus. 
The Collegian also allocates space for local, state and 
world news. For many, the Collegian serves as their 
only news medium. 

Everyone has his or her own reasons for picking up 
a Collegian. The staff members of the paper work hard 
to make reading it a worthwhile and informative ex- 
perience. 

Randi Marcus 



Board of Editors: 

Editor-in-chief 

Managing Editor 

Production Manager 

Business Manager 

Executive Editor 

News Editor 

Acting Women's Editor 

Arts Editor 

Arts Editor 

Black Affairs Editor 

Sports Editor 

Sports Editor 

Photo Editor 



Jeffrey P. Bianchi 

Steven Semple 

Marsha E. Bianchi 

Jeri S. Bitterman 

Kathleen M. Howley 

Ed Levine 

Judi Jaserek 

Susan Baron 

John Brobst 

Phillip Jennings 

Jim Floyd 

Maureen Sullivan 

Vince DeWitt 



192 




Among journalists, a newspaper is often referred to as a 
"Daily Miracle" and this term is no less applicable to the 
University of Massachusetts' own student-run paper, the 
Massachusetts Daily Collegian. 

With a staff of about 200 editors, reporters, photogra- 
phers, production personnel, salespeople and other business 
workers, the Collegian appears each morning, Monday 
through Friday, to inform the students of the University 
and area residents of the latest campus, area, state and 
national news, sports, arts, weather and other happenings 
throughout the Pioneer Valley. 

The production of the Collegian sometimes, indeed, 
seems like a miracle. Beginning about 8:30am, staff mem- 
bers arrive to write stories, sell advertising and balance the 
books of the 18,500 circulation paper, the largest student- 
run daily publication in New England. Working throughout 
the day and often until 3 or 4am the next morning, various 
crews of people, including five full-time professional staff 
members, work together to produce the newspaper for lit- 
tle or no pay or academic credit. 

The motivation for working at the Collegian is not always 
clear. Some people do it to gain valuable experience in 
journalism or business-related fields, some do it for the low 
pay as a work-study or part-time job, and others apparently 
enjoy the fraternal atmosphere of the organization. While 
the Collegian is a well-run $350,000 per year business, it is 
also a "club," a place to go to hang out, meet friends and 
have a good time. 

But the dedication of Collegian people is unquestionable. 
In past years. Collegian staff members have survived car 
accidents while delivering the paper to the printer or cover- 
ing a story; they have ignored threats against themselves 
while pursuing a particularly good story; and, of course, 
they have let their academic and personal life slide for the 



sake of working for the newspaper. 

The quality of work produced by the Collegian staff is 
indeed first-rate. In 1981, for example, the Collegian was 
awarded a "First Class" certificate by the Associated Colle- 
giate Press, the second-highest honor bestowed by the or- 
ganization and given to only a few select college papers 
nationwide. Collegian reporters have gone on to secure 
highly coveted jobs with the Associated Press and United 
Press International wire services and with such newspaper 
at the Springfield Daily News, the Holyoke Transcript- 
Telegram and others. Collegian business staffers have gone 
on to land jobs with major accounting firms and other busin- 
esses. All in all, most Collegian graduates find their exper- 
iences at the paper highly rewarding and excellent prepara- 
tion for their entry into the feared "real world." 

Founded in 1870 as Aggie Life at the Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, the Collegian had also been called the 
Signal before assuming its present name. While it has un- 
dergone many changes, the Collegian has continually 
grown since it became a daily paper in 1968 and last year, 
for the first time, was able to forsake funding from the 
Student Government Association to go on its own as a via- 
ble, profitable business. 

As University students begin their daily ritual by trudg- 
ing to the Dining Commons or the Campus Center to pick up 
the Collegian to accompany their morning coffee, many 
Collegian staffers are still sound asleep, recovering from 
working the night before. Each time the paper comes out, it 
is a testimonial to the hard work of the 200 staff members. 
It's easy to take the Collegian for granted, since it's always 
there, but the long hours of hard work rarely goes unno- 
ticed by the Collegian staff. 

The Collegian is truly a "Daily Miracle." 

Ed Levine 




193 



INDEX 



What is the "Index?" 

(a) a card catalog 

(b) a financial term 

(c) a course schedule 

(d) a recipe card for tofu burgers 

(e) none of the above 

If you picked (e) you deserve a round of applause and a pitcher 
from the Bluewall The Index, believe it or not, is the tlMASS 
yearbook. It is begun from day 1 in the fall, takes shape as the 
year progresses, and is pulled together at the last minute, creat- 
ing another award winning yearbook. In the past, the Index has 
been the only yearbook in the country to win three Printer's 
Industry Awards. That's quite an accomplishment — considering 
the trials and tribulations the Index staff has to overcome. 

Here is the scenario: picture an office the size of a walk-in 
closet. Imagine 15 people, all working on different projects, run- 
ning around helter skelter, tripping over piles of old yearbooks 
and massive dust balls (we don't even know what color the floor 
is!), and sliding into overflowing wastebaskets. 

Now picture the staff; a motley group of people who could 
easily pass for a cast (or do we mean outcast?) from a TV sitcom. 
We have Hawkey e and Trapper John for Photo Editors, Don 
Rickles for a News Editor, a Sports Editor and Lay-out Editor as 
the Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Mother Superior for a Business Editor, 
Rhoda Morgenstern and her mother as the Fine Arts and Manag- 
ing Editors, Potsie Webber for an Assistant Business Manager, 
and, last but not least, a female Rodney Dangerfield as the Edi- 
tor-in-Chief who is always mumbling "I get no respect. "But who 
could respect a woman like that who picked a group like us to 
work for her? Oh, and let's not forget the writers of this article — 
Christie Brinkly and Bo Derek. A motley group indeed, but we all 
have one thing in common — a dedication to your yearbook: the 
Index. 



Susan Karp 
Sheila Davitt 



194 




SPECTRUM 



NUMMO NEWS 



COMMUTER 
COLLECTIVE 



Spectrum is the literary and fine 
arts magazine. In May of 1982, a spe- 
cial 25th Edition was published, with 
64 pages of poetry, prose, and color 
and black-and-white artwork and 
photos. Spectrum also sponsored 
monthly readings of student's origi- 
nal prose and poetry. The staff of fifty 
Five-College undergraduates pro- 
duced a magazine which presented 
the best work of student artists in the 
valley. 

Karen Angeline 



NUMMO News is presently the lar- 
gest weekly Third World Newspaper 
in the Five-College Area. It began in 
protest of the absence of news per- 
taining to black people in the Massa- 
chusetts Daily Collegian. Since then it 
has expanded its coverage to include 
other professed minorities and op- 
pressed people. But basically 
NUMMO exists in order to give "the 
other side" of the story. In that re- 
spect NUMMO is a dynamic and influ- 
ential periodical. 

Because NUMMO was begotten 
from struggle we have to keep in 
mind that nothing worth having 
comes easy. In addition, NUMMO has 
a duty to keep abreast of the current 
political climates. NUMMO must es- 
sentially operate as a three headed 
entity with an eye on campus and lo- 
cal events, another one on national 
news and a third that surveys global 
activities. NUMMO News has the dia- 
lectical responsibility of catering to 
the audience at hand without becom- 
ing totally self-centered. 

NUMMO News staff are trained in 
all phases of newspaper production, 
including: reporting, writing, photog- 
raphy, typesetting, graphic reproduc- 
tion and layout. The "each one teach 
one" philosophy is fully operative 
from 5pm Friday evening to 4:30pm 
Sunday afternoon in the Campus Cen- 
ter graphics room. 



The Commuter Collective, located 
in 404 Student Union, is the area gov- 
ernment for undergraduate students 
who live off-campus. As the off-cam- 
pus area government, we work to fill 
two roles: The first as an advocate for 
the off-campus segment of the 
UMASS community and secondly as 
an activities development office. We 
strive to provide progressive pro- 
gramming that is anti-racist and anti- 
sexist. Financially, the Commuter 
Collective supports the Off-Campus 
Housing Office, the University child- 
care program and various student 
sponsored events. 

On an ongoing basis the Commuter 
Office provides such events and ser- 
vices as: the Commuter Office pro- 
vides such events and services as: the 
Commuter Scholarship Award, the 
Progressive Film Series, the Classic 
Film Series, cultural/educational mu- 
sic and dance concerts, the commuter 
locker system, a graphics file and the 
Commuter Newsletter which is pub- 
lished each semester. The Commuter 
Collective works closely with the 
SGA, the S.A.O. and other student or- 
ganizations. 



195 




LEGAL SERVICES OFFICE 



DISTINGUISHED 
VISITORS PROGRAM 



Did that cop harass you on your way home from the Time 
Out Thursday night? Is your landlord withholding your 
security deposit? Never fear, the Legal Services Office can 
advise you or handle your case. 

LSO provides legal services to fee-paying undergraduate 
and graduate students. The office is staffed by four attor- 
neys, two administrative assistants and a number of student 
intern legal assistants. 

In the past, LSO has advised and covered such cases as 
debt collection, financial aid, tuition status, labor law. Immi- 
gration Laws, Civil Rights and criminal law. The office also 
offers a course in legal studies, as well as workshops and 
programs for legal assistants. 

LSO represents the various co-ops on campus, as well as 
the Student Senate and Student Government Association. 

Considering 66.7% of the students at UMASS have re- 
quested advice from, or have been represented by LSO, it 
seems that the small percentage of student activity fee that 
is put towards LSO, is a worthwhile one. 

Karen Monteiro 



Officers: 
Co-Chairpersons 

Co-Treasurers 

Co-Publicity 

Press 

Security 

Advisor 



Sue Chiocchio 

Tamar Liebowitz 

Daedra Dudman 

Jack Stanne 

Cheryl Muratore 

Maureen Duffy 

Carol Pantozzi 

Maria Zlotnick 

Delphine Quarles 



The Distinguished Visitors Program is financed and op- 
erated by the undergraduate students of the University of 
Massachusetts for the purpose of keeping the University 
community sensitive to the world in which it exists. In 
accordance with this purpose, it seeks to bring to the cam- 
pus those persons whose experience in international and 
domestic affairs, the sciences, the humanities and the arts 
qualify them to interpret, explain and raise questions about 
life in all its dimensions. Furthermore, DVP seeks to stimu- 
late critical thought and debate by presenting a balanced 
range of opinion with respect to a given issue. 

The Distinguished Visitors Program needs volunteers 
who are willing to contribute time and effort towards en- 
riching our campus community. If you would like to know 
more about DVP, stop by our office in Room 415 of the 
Student Union Building. 



196 



STUDENT 
NOTE SERVICE 



TICKETS UNLIMITED 



OFFICE OF 
INTERNSHIPS 



Do not worry if you missed Calculus 
and can't seem to find anyone who 
has the notes — The Student Note 
Service is always there to help. 

Student notetakers must have tak- 
en the course before and received a 
grade of at least a B. Professors usual- 
ly agree to notetakers in their classes 
and therefore are given a free sub- 
scription to SNS. 

Notes can be purchased on a single 
lecture basis or by a half-semester 
subscription. The larger classes, with 
an enrollment of 200 students or 
more, may have notes available. 

The program also provides printing 
and photocopying services. Price info 
is available in the Student Union 
Building. 

Karen Monteiro 



Tickets Unlimited, previously 
known as TIX, is a nonprofit student- 
run ticket agency. It sells a variety of 
tickets ranging from movies, con- 
certs, and speakers at the lowest pos- 
sible price to students. 

Tickets Unlimited took over TIX in 
the Student Union Building when 
Union Records Unlimited gave up 
selling tickets this past semester. 
Joyce Rickabough became General 
Manager and six work-study students 
assist her in selling over 40 percent of 
the tickets sold on campus. 

Tickets Unlimited, in their first se- 
mester, already outsells the other two 
ticket agencies on campus. 

Randi Marcus 



The Office of Internships gives stu- 
dents the opportunity to work in an 
organization which is on or off cam- 
pus, for academic credit. Interns are 
placed eastern Mass., western Mass., 
New York City, Washington and 
throughout the United States. The 
program is designed to integrate the 
experience of working as a young 
professional with the student's aca- 
demic studies. 

Prospective interns are assigned in- 
dividual counselors who help coordi- 
nate the student's relationship with 
the agency, the faculty sponsor and 
the University's administration. 
While the intern is in the field, a 
counselor visits the agency to talk 
with the intern and the supervisor. 

The Office of Internships provides 
an exciting challenge to the students 
to the UMASS community. 

Karen Monteiro 



i^y 




197 




UMASS STUDENT 
FEDERAL CREDIT UNION 



SPORTS CO-OP 



Board Members: Peter Frazier 
John Waite 
Nancy Dawson 
Leslie Goldberg 
Mike Couch 

The UMASS Student Federal Credit Union is a non-profit, cooperative finan- 
cial institution, which is owned and operated by and for it's own members. The 
National Credit Union Administration, an independent executive agency, super- 
vises the UMSFCU's operations. 

Credit Union membership is open to all University students and their families, 
as well as University employees whose salaries originate from the student activi- 
ties fund. A five-dollar minimum deposit, plus a one-dollar membership fee, are 
all that is required to open an account. Present rate of interest on the regular 
account is 6% annually. 

All Credit Union members have voting rights. The Credit Union is not Universi- 
ty regulated but they are governed by a Board of Directors, consisting of nine 
elected officers, all of whom serve without pay. All Credit Union positions are 
filled by student volunteers seeking valuable experience in all aspects of busi- 
ness. Students begin as tellers, then they move on to one of several committees, 
including accounting, marketing, and credit and collections. 

Currently, the UMSFCU has 4100 members, and 125 volunteer workers. They 
have over $800,000 in assets and they have loaned out over $100,000,000 since 
their foundation in 1975. 

This year they have instituted a new rope system to reduce lines, added two 
more teller windows, established a share-draft account system (checking), and 
they have installed two new computer terminals. In the future, they hope to 
transfer their currently manual accounting system to an in-house computer sys- 
tem. 
UMSFCU features include: 

Share accounts 

Share draft accounts 

Low cost loans to qualifying members 

Traveller's cheques 

Money orders 

Automatic payroll deduction 

Food stamp redemption 

Used car valuation service 

Location: Main floor Student Union Building 
Telephone: (413) 545-2800 

Regular hours: Monday through Thursday — 10am to 3pm 
Friday — 10am to 4pm 
except University vacations and holidays 
Officers: President- Mitch Fishman 

Vice President- Elizabeth Will 
Treasurer- Andrew Maguire 
Secretary- Peter Franklin 



The UMASS Sporting Goods Co-op 

was established in 1978 to offer stu- 
dents quality sporting goods equip- 
ment at discount prices. Originally lo- 
cated in the first floor of the Campus 
Center, the co-op moved to it's pre- 
sent location at room 322 Student 
Union in 1979. The Co-op sells run- 
ning shoes, frisbees, racquet ball, 
squash, tennis and hockey equipment, 
among other sporting equipment. 

The Co-op is open weekdays from 
11-3, and is entirely staffed by work- 
study students under the auspices of 
the Economic Development Office. 

The officers of the Co-op are Presi- 
dent: Saul Yoffe; Vice-President: 
John Antognioni; Secretary/Trea- 
surer: Patricia Hennessy; Manager: 
John Gould. 



198 





STUDENT 
UNION CRAFTSHOP 



ARCON 



The Student Union Craf tshop is a free workshop open to 
all Five-College students. At the Craftshop, one can receive 
free instruction and buy materials at low cost. The Craft- 
shop offers instruction in silver, leather, pottery, stained 
glass, woodworking, lapidary, photo-darkroom, and silk- 
screen. The casual environment of this credit-free shop is 
conducive to learning for beginners and advanced crafts- 
men ahke. 

The Student Union Craftshop is located in the Student 
Union Building. They are open from 10 to 6, Monday 
through Friday, and 12 to 4 on Saturdays. Supervisor: Pen- 
rose Worman. 



Remember when you were a high school senior (yes, we 
all were one once) and you came to visit this wonderful 
institution of higher education and felt as if you would need 
a map to get around? Well, ARCON, the tjniversity tour 
service, has helped many high schoolers and other visitors 
deal with the overwhelming first impression that UMASS 
can make. 

Run by members of the Greek community, the group's 
primary interest is helping the University put its best foot 
forward in showing off all that UMASS has to offer. The 
selection process is a two day series of interviews with 
older ARCONS and other members of the UMASS commu- 
nity. 

"I love being an arcon," commented one tour guide. "I've 
had to explain why we had coed bathrooms in the past, why 
the old chapel is not a chapel anymore, and why there are 
people with placards outside of Whitmore — but I really 
enjoyed it." Then she quickly added, "I never lost one per- 
son passing by the Library, although a few parents have 
been disturbed by the pile of bricks that are next to the 
building!" 

Diane Clehane 



199 



PEOPLE'S MARKET 



Many businesses approach the public saying they exist to 
serve them. The popular, "We do it all for you" slogan is an 
example. The People's Market at the University of Massa- 
chusetts is an exception because they go one step further. 
They mean it. 

"For People, Not Profit," is the slogan posted on the door 
of the market located on the second floor of the Student 
Union Building. 

"Our two main goals at the market are to remain as inex- 
pensive as possible, and to provide an alternative to the 
type of food sold at the Hatch and Coffee Shop," according 
to Chris Knight, who has worked at the market for three 
years. 

A senior anthropology major. Knight said that in an aver- 
age year the market makes only four percent profit which 
is contributed to the upkeep of the store. 

"As a service to students, we must make some profit to 
invest in capital. For example, we desperate need a freez- 



er," Knight said. 

Knight has been a market employee longer than any of 
the other 18 workers, but he is not the manager. There is no 
manager, in fact all the employees receive minimum wage, 
which is $3.00, no matter how long they've worked there. 

"There is no hierarchy of management at our institution," 
Knight explained. "The group of workers collectively oper- 
ates the market. All decisions are made at weekly meetings, 
including the allocations of prices which depends on the 
amount we need to balance the budget." 

"The way our decision making process is set up, if one 
person objects to an issue, he or she has the power to block," 
said Knight, who added, "We try to get people who under- 
stand and are concerned with the ideas we represent." 

One of these "ideals" is a stand against corporations. 
Knight said the market tries to support small businesses 
"by buying goods from individuals who try to make their 
own lives from their businesses." 




200 




Produce for the market is supplied by local organic farm- 
ers through the Squash Trucking Distributors. Knight said 
it is hard to keep the produce prices down because organi- 
cally grown food is more expensive than chemically grown 
food, which the market does not sell. 

Meat is not sold at the market either. Knight said the 
refusal to sell meat is a "political policy." 

"Our policies are against animals being raised for slaugh- 
ter, as this is an aberation of what life is like for an animal," 
Knight explained. 

The majority of other goods that the market does sell, 
such as cheeses, bottled juices, grains, bagels and canned 
foods are provided at low cost from Massachusetts Cooper- 
ative Distributors, according to Knight. 

Preserving staff workers with the ideals that character- 
ize the People's Market is dealt with by a hiring committee 
of five employees that volunteer each semester. Knight 
said the committee receives about 300 applications each 



semester. 

"Individuals with the time and energy to commit them- 
selves to work are sought," he said. 

Knight mentioned that the individuals they try to get, are 
people who are concerned with the ideals the market repre- 
sents. Is seeking workers with similar philosophies of life 
discriminatory? Knight replied, "This is a touchy issue." 

Knight said that if someone disagreed with an issue at a 
meeting, he or she would present a chaos that would break 
down the working of the market since everyone has the 
power to block. They avoid this undesired "chaotic" situa- 
tion by employing people who possess the same political 
and philosophical attitudes. 

Students appear to support the market whether it is due 
to their agreement with the policies of the store, or because 
they just like bagels. 

Randi J. Marcus 




201 



INQUIRY PROGRAM 



UNION 
PROGRAM COUNCIL 



TRAVEL CENTER 



The Inquiry Program is an educa- 
tion alternative for first and second 
year students who wish to design and 
implement their own plan of study. 
The program allows students be- 
tween two to five semesters to gra- 
duate from the program, at which 
time they are granted Junior standing 
in the University, and they go on to a 
regular major, or to create one 
through BDIC. 

The process includes: meeting with 
a faculty tutor to plan and evaluate 
the form of study, writing of semes- 
ter ly learning contracts, mid-term 
and end-term self -evaluations, meet- 
ing the "Modes of Inquiry" require- 
ments, taking an integrative seminar, 
and graduation, where the student 
submits a portfolio of all work for 
evaluation by a three-member faculty 
committee. 

Students interested in the program 
are encouraged to drop by 123 Has- 
brouck; telephone (413) 545-0871. 
Program Staff: 
Director: Charles Adams 
Associate Director: Johnstone 
Campbell 

Office Coordinator: Pat Lamery 
Core Faculty: Terensina Havens 
Marvin Kalkstein 
Graduate Assistants: Christine 
Di Stefano 
Melba 
Ramos 
Suzanne 
Peters 



The Union Program Council 

is a nonprofit student-run orga- 
nization that has been the pri- 
mary reason that UMASS has 
gained the reputation it has for 
bringing diverse and quality en- 
tertainment to the community. 
The overwhelming task of or- 
ganizing Spring Weekend 
(Spring Concert in the past) is 
undertaken by all group mem- 
bers: those on security, pubhc- 
ity, production, and the stage 
crew. Having brought us per- 
formers like the Grateful Dead, 
Bonnie Raitt, Patti Smith and 
BB King, the organization will 
continue to enrich life at 
UMASS in the coming years. 

Diane Clehane 



The Campus Travel Center is an 

all-around travel agency, offering a 
wide variety of services to students, 
as well as the general public. Since so 
many students utilize the center, they 
focus on all aspects of student travel, 
including finding the least expensive 
way of travelling anywhere. 

Their services include: instant air- 
line reservations, car rentals and Eur- 
ail passes. 

The center also has a ticketron, 
which sells tickets to all shows and 
concerts happening on the East 
Coast, including Broadway plays. The 
Campus Travel Center is located on 
the second level of the Campus Cen- 
ter. They are open Monday through 
Friday, 9am to 5pm. 

Suzanne Peters 



202 




WMUA 



Management Board: 

Program Director 

Public Affairs Director 

Technical Trainer 

Third World Affairs Director 

News Director 

Women's Affairs Director 

Music Director 

Promotions Director 

Chief Engineer 

Business Manager 

Station Manager 



Michael Briggs 

Simon Brighenti 

Robert Childs 

Merritt Crawford 

Randolf Holhut 

Michelle Murray 

Frank Oglesby 

Jerry Prudent 

William Stepchew 

Robert Woolridge 

Heidi Christensen 



As diverse as the composition of the student body at 
UMASS, so is the selection of music provided free of charge, 
24 hours a day, at WMUA FM 91. 

WMUA is a student-run, noncommercial radio station 
that exists to provide entertainment and information to 
students and community members that they can't receive 
from other Pioneer Valley commercial stations. 



Cultural awareness is a phenomena that every UMie is 
exposed to at one time or another. WMUA has many types 
of specialties in that area. 

Concepto Lutino, a Spanish show, Lamir, an Israeli pro- 
gram and the Black Mass Community Project all compose 
WMUA's effort to educate its listeners about various cul- 
tures in the area as well as provide entertainment for peo- 
ple within these cultures. 

Besides the educational aspect, WMUA has a music show 
dedicated to practically every type of music. Some exam- 
ples are Monday Morning Jazz, Country Blues and Blue- 
grass, and Dennis Presents, which encompasses popular 
music from the 50's to 70's. 

The 100-person staff at WMUA is mainly composed of 
communication studies majors who receive an average of 
one dollar an hour pay. But as one WMUA staff member 
said, "Students don't work at MUA for the financial gain; 
it's a place to get trained in broadcasting." 

For it's audience, WMUA is a place to turn to for a variety 
of entertainment at any time. 

Randi Marcus 




203 




^Eh 



ReCORDS 



UNION RECORDS UNLIMITED 



Of course with the thousands of students at UMASS, 
practically every type of music is enjoyed somewhere. For- 
tunately, UMASS has a place for music fans of any sort to 
purchase records without being ripped off. 

Union Records Unlimited, located in the Student Union, 
has a name that fits perfectly. It sells an unhmited selection 
of records and it's goal is to provide these records to stu- 
dents at great savings. 

Ron Keefe, the General Manager, has run Union Records 



Unlimited since 1978. Union Records is a non-profit busi- 
ness which employs work study and non-workstudy stu- 
dents. 

Last semester the Student Government Association 
granted Keefe's request for advertising funds and since 
then sales have increased tremendously. So, UMASS, keep 
listening. 

Randi Marcus 




204 




PLACEMENT 
SERVICE 



The University Placement Ser- 
vice, located in 104 Hampshire 
House, is a service offered to stu- 
dents looking into the job market. 
Although it doesn't guarantee a 
student a job (wouldn't it be nice if 
it did?!), it can help put the stu- 
dent on the right track. 

When anticipating that some- 
times feared job search, the Place- 
ment Service is one service a stu- 
dent should look into. Placement 
Service offers many valuable re- 
sources: It has an on-campus re- 
cruiting program, a credential 
service (for references and the 
like), a job bank, and listings of 
jobs. University Placement Ser- 
vice also offers workshops on re- 
sume writing, interviewing, and 
the job search process. 

Career News, published weekly 
by this office, is also helpful to the 
job-searching student. It contains 
job listings and other helpful in- 
formation that may prove invalu- 
able to the student. Career News 
can be picked up at the University 
Placement Service office or at the 
CASIAC office. 

For more information, feel free 
to drop by the office, 104 Hamp- 
shire House, or call, 545-2224. The 
office is open Monday through 
Friday, 8:30 to 5:00 and Wednes- 
day, 12 noon to 5:00. You don't 
have to wait until you're a Senior 
to look into the Placement Ser- 
vice. In fact, the sooner you do it, 
the better off you'll be. 

Sheila Davitt 



STUDENT 
AUTO WORKSHOP 



The Student Auto Workshop 

enables students to do auto re- 
pairs on their cars themselves 
rather than taking their cars to 
commercial service stations. 

The workshop maintains a 
number of spaces in the Campus 
Center Garage in which to do 
work, and has a large number of 
tools for use in the workshop area. 
There is also a staff of mechanics 
to give advice. 

Students, especially students, 
find this service extremely valu- 
able because of the location and 
the money it saves. 



EARTHFOODS 

Earthfoods is a group of people 
striving to provide each other 
with a meaningful livelihood 
within a collective environment 
while providing the UMASS com- 
munity with wholesome vegetar- 
ian food. 

We feel that this is important 
given the conditions in society 
where we find ourselves not in 
control of our material and spiri- 
tual lives. At the University, be- 
ing a microcosm of society at 
large, we see how little control we 
have over where we live, what we 
learn, what we eat, and how we 
make the money to put ourselves 
through school. 

For us, then, Earthfoods is mul- 
tidimensional. First, it is a collec- 
tive, wherein we try to regain 
control over our working lives. 
This is done by making all deci- 
sions about the restaurant and our 
work together as a group united 
in its fundamental goals and com- 
mitted to working out our differ- 
ences and problems in an open, 
caring manner. This is called 
"consensus decision making." We 
meet as a group weekly to make 
all decisions about Earthfoods; 
there are no bosses or managers. 

Western Capitalism, technol- 
ogy, and agribusiness has robbed 
food of its cultural and physical 
nourishment. At Earthfoods 
we're trying to get back in touch 
with a basic need: food. In prepar- 
ing wholesome vegetarian fare, 
we attempt to nourish ourselves 
better by respecting our bodies 
and the ecosystem. We provide 
good food at prices as low as possi- 
ble. As an alternative economic 
group, we obtain our food almost 
entirely through coops, thus rein- 
forcing the coop movement in 
general. 



205 



UMASS TRANSIT 



PHOTO CO-OP 



Orchard Hill, Belchertown Road, North Amherst 
and Sunderland — to name a few. This is not a 
random list of fellow UMies' habitats; It is a list of 
bus routes that are travelled daily by the UMASS 
Transit System. 

The routes may seem complicated at first, but 
mostly everyone in the University community be- 
comes an expert at traveUing from Rolling Green 
or Brittany Manor onto campus. 

The UMASS Transit Service operates one of the 
largest no-fare mass transit systems in the country. 
It supphes bus service not only on campus, but to 
neighboring towns as well. 

Sponsored by the Pioneer Valley Transit Author- 
ity, the Parking System and the Student Senate, 
the UMASS Transit Service is a nice way to go. 

Susan Karp 



The University Photo Co-op is a multipurpose 
organization. It provides film, paper, chemicals and 
processing at low cost to the University population; 
it serves as a gathering place for people with an 
interest in photography; and gives hands-on exper- 
ience in sales, accounting and advertising. 

Membership is not required to purchase any of 
the wide variety of materials carried by the co-op, 
but members benefit by receiving an additional dis- 
count on the already low prices. 

The co-op is located in the Student Union Build- 
ing. 

Susan Karp 




206 




SKI CLUB 



PARACHUTING CLUB 



OUTING CLUB 



The Ski Club is one of the Universi- 
ty's largest and most popular organi- 
zations. More than four thousand peo- 
ple each semester attend the great 
Ski Sale where the club brings top 
equipment to students at low prices. 
But those members that are involved 
on a seasonal basis often enjoy week- 
ly trips to Sugarbush, Stowe, or Kill- 
ington. 

One of the fastest growing clubs in 
recent years, the Ski Club came in out 
of the cold and took UMASS down to 
Florida for Spring Break at a stu- 
dents. 

"We're growing," said one member. 
"Pretty soon the whole campus will 
be participating in our ski jaunts. But 
will we find a large enough bus?" 

Diane Clehane 



Did you ever think of jumping? 

There is a club on campus that will 
push you over the edge ... of a plane. 
It is the Sport Parachuting Club. 

The Sport Parachuting Club is oper- 
ated under strict regulations. The 
club is affihated with both the Nation- 
al Collegiate Parachuting League and 
the United States Parachuting 
League. The instructors are not only 
experienced, but must be certified by 
the US Parachuting League. The 
parachute riggers, the people who 
pack the parachutes, are also required 
to pass FFA inspection. 

The club is open to any student 
wishing to experience this daring 
sport. There are meetings every 
week to introduce the new members 
to the art of sport parachuting. The 
following weekend, weather permit- 
ting, the new memlaers go through a 
3-hour training program at an airfield. 
When the instructor feels the novice 
is ready, he or she is off to the wild 
blue yonder! 

Karen Monteiro 



Picture this: A cabin surrounded 
with friends and the scenic beauty of 
the White Mountains — you crack 
open a beer. 

An advertisement? No, it's the Out- 
ing Club. The trip to the cabin in the 
White Mountains is only one of many 
outdoor activities the Outing Club of- 
fers. Mountaineering, rock-climbing, 
hiking, canoeing, cross country skiing 
and spelunking are all possible with 
this adventurous club. 

The elected officers, with the help 
of other group members, organize the 
trips. The trips range from day biking 
trips, spelunking in the Southwest, to 
exploring the Florida everglades. 
How about comparing Hawaii's ter- 
rain with Alaska's? And then there's 
everybody's favorite: backpacking in 
the Grand Canyon. 

The club members feel fortunate to 
live in a part of the country where 
natural beauty is plentiful. 

Since the club has all the equipment 
needed for such trips, there is no rea- 
son for people not to escape the pres- 
sures of school or work and physical- 
ly enjoy the natural surroundings that 
were our second home for four years. 
Karen Monteiro 



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?09 



An Intervie^v \vith the Chancellor 



Special thanks to: 
David Howes; 
Collegian Reporter 



This summer, former University of 
Massachusetts Chancellor Henry 
Koffler will be leaving his home on 
Orchard Hill for the warmer climate of 
Arizona, where he will become the 
President of the University of Arizona 
in Tuscon. 

As he prepared to depart Massachu- 
setts, Koffler discussed in a recent in- 
terview his thoughts on his three-year 
term here, how the University has 
changed, what he accomplished and 
what memories of UMASS he will car- 
ry with him. 

The following is a partial transcript 
of that interview. 

Q: When you came to the University 
of Massachusetts in August of 1979, 
what were your goals for the Universi- 
ty? 

A: Let's take it from here to some 
extent. Back in 1975, the University 
over the years was able to build a very 
good faculty and students were prob- 
ably better than they themselves rec- 
ognized. It took me that they weren't 
being recognized in the state. And I 
think it was part of the fact that after 
1974-75, when the budget was cut sig- 
nificantly, it did not keep up with in- 
flation, so that people became de- 
spaired. 

The morale on campus was very bad 
and one of my clear first objectives for 
the University was to raise the morale 
by whatever methods I could. 



But let me go back to this in a bit. 
Most American universities . . . have 
been well known, even before World 
War II. But basically, as we know 
them today, they are all post World 
War II phenomenon. They were built 
after World War II. That is also exem- 
plified by such facts that there was 95 
percent plus of human knowledge ac- 
quired since WWII, especially in sci- 
ences. The world, as we know it, as 
you know it, is really a creative suc- 
cess after WWII. Here (at UMASS), 
for historical reasons, the biggest de- 
velopment started in 1960. This devel- 
opment started the biggest jump from 
1960 to 1970, from 6,000 students to 
21,000 students. 

Q: What do you thinli caused that? 

A: Well, there were veterans com- 
ing back from the war, and the popula- 
tion exploded. Suddenly, there was 
greater pressure on public institutions. 
In other states, especially the mid- 
west, public institutions automatically 
took in those veterans. So that this 
university is about fifteen years out of 
phase with our competition. We had 
essentially a late start in becoming a 
great institution One of the prob- 
lems I faced was to get the faculty's 
utmost decision about their own 
worth. 

Q: Do you think you accomplished 
that? 

A: Oh, yes! There is no doubt about it 



210 



. . . .Well, my leaving, of course, is a 
setback to most people. But, the fact is, 
that in less than three years we were 
able to raise the morale considerably. 
So there is a different attitude about 
them, about themselves. The people 
feel more proud of the University and, 
therefore, they feel more proud of 
themselves. 

Q: / would like to talk about a pro- 
gram -you started this past fall: The 
Year Toward Civility. Why did you 
begin this? 

A: Well, I think it was basically two 
compelling circumstances. One was 
Halloween of '79, which disgusted me 
very much. We had many arrests and 
many people hurt. The majority of 
people were from outside of the cam- 
pus who were detained. There was one 
situation, the spring concert, that got 
out of hand. Also, the graffiti in the 
library, the conditions of the dormi- 
tories. I'm talking about lack or re- 
spect of common property and com- 
mon purposes. It was part of my notion 
of establishing some common sense of 
community, what I was referring to 
before. Also, the disrespect led to 
shabbyness of the campus. The same 
feature that I believe, as well as lack of 
self respect in a sense, that I was con- 
cerned about. That was one force. The 
other was a variety of letters to the 
editor, and some opinion pieces, in the 
Collegian, which were just racist, anti- 
semitic, and a variety of others. The 
whole year — '78 and '79 — even be- 
fore I came, there were a lot of articles 
in the Collegian that upset quite a few 
people. So, basically, I decided to take 
a stand on this issue and first said we 
don't have to tolerate this. And sec- 
ond, we decided to have some effort to 
increase the awareness that other hu- 
man beings matter, to treat others 
with respect. 



My first year, I created the commis- 
sion of the Year Toward Civihty. They 
made all sorts of suggestions that we 
followed. There are numerous sugges- 
tions on that. This could take an hour 
to discuss. One suggestion was to have 
the Year Toward Civility. 

Q: Will the Year Toward Civility die 
with your departure? 

A: No, I don't think so. 

Q: Let's move onto a subject that 
may be a little touchy to you. Your 
leaving isn't triggering other adminis- 
trative changes, is it? 

A: Well, I hope not . . . Let me say 
something about this. Administrators, 
like faculty and other human beings, 
as individuals, have a right to consider 
like everybody else. Now, nobody con- 
siders any decision without consider- 
ing what affect the decision will have. 
You don't want to turn down making a 
decision, by sacrifices, because that 
means sooner or later you are going to 
feel like a martyr. You start feeling 
sorry for yourself and then the whole 
relationship dissolves. You have to be 
happy with your decision. 

In the final analyses, I feel the stu- 
dents always want the best opportuni- 
ties, because they are our products, 
our intellectual offspring. We want 
them to be as productive as they can 
be. The same thing goes for faculty 
members. I like the faculty members, 
the best faculty members, to stay ob- 
viously. But, if they have an opportu- 
nity that is irresistable, I cannot get 
mad about that. I feel proud of it in the 
sense that we have people that other 
institutions want. 

By the same token, it seems to me 
that I have had quite a few opportuni- 
ties since I have been here. It should 
make the campus feel they have a 
chancellor that is wanted somewhere 
else. 



211 



A Koffler History 



Special thanks to: 
Ken Bazinett 
Collegian Reporter 



As classes opened in September, 1979, Henry Koffler became Chancellor 
of the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. 

Getting a feel for the job quickly, Koffler closed the library tower and 
presented his first address to the Faculty Senate called "Prologue to Part- 
nership" ensuring the UMASS community that Koffler would do his best to 
keep the channels of communication open and in sync. 

In November, 1979, Boston Magazine published a story called "The 
UMASS Horrors" which said of UMASS: "The violence is everywhere. 
Every student has friends who were mugged, raped or killed." Koffler told 
the Collegian immediately following the story, "The whole thing is mislead- 
ing, but this does not minimize my concern of the behavior over the week- 
end." 

That weekend was Halloween and students were able to trip their way 
through the Campus Center for the last time. During that weekend exces- 
sive damage occurred to the Hampden Student Center. 

But it was not all easy going for Koffler. In December, 1979, while attend- 
ing the "Madrigal Dinner", Koffler suffered a heart attack. He spent three 
months recouperating, and to this day has to go through an exercise rou- 
tine. 

The following semester, Koffler assigned a study group to find a way to 
ehminate the bad press UMASS had received in Boston Magazine. The 
group was unable to come up with an answer that semester, but the follow- 
ing year the idea of civility was hatched. Although it was never made 
public, Koffler knew one year ahead of time that the UMASS students 
would spend the 1981 academic year civil. He also received an honorary 
degree from his alma mater, the University of Arizona. 

That same year students were sent home because Amherst residents 
feared UMASS students would flush the toilets far too often and take long 
showers. Koffler was not pleased about closing down the University, how- 
ever, he did what was necessary to keep Amherst wet. 

In what proved to be his final year at UMASS, Koffler gave the state a 
civil university, and banned alcohol from athletic events. 

In December, 1981, Koffler told the press he was serving as an advisor to 
the president's search committee at the University of Arizona. Two months 
later he announced he was a candidate in the search. 

On May 1, Dr. Loren Baritz became Chancellor, and probably on July 1 
Koffler will become President of the University of Arizona. 

212 



BOARD OF REGENTS 

James R. Martin Dr. George Hazzard 
David J. Beaubien Francis J. Nicholson, S.J. 
Robert Cushman David S. Paresky 
Sister Janet Eisner Elizabeth B. Rawlins 
George H. Ellison Judge John J. Fox 
Arnold S. Friedman Ray Stata 
Honorable Foster Furcolo Dr. An Wang 
John B. Duff Norman Zalkind 




BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

George R. Baldwin 
Nancy Caruso 
Thomas P. Costin 
Andrew C. Knowles 
Larry Kocot 
Robert H. Quinn 
Einar Paul Robsham 
H.L. Tower 
Frederick S. Troy 








PRESIDENT 

David C. Knapp 










CHANCELLOR 

Henry Koffler 








ALBIE REINER batting a thousand 



"You swing the bat, you hit the ball", 
he said, and this professor is batting a 
thousand with the students at UMass. 

He is Albie Reiner from the Microbi- 
ology Department. With a PhD in Bio- 
chemisty and Molecular Biology, Reiner 
has taught at UMass for 14 years. And in 
the past 4 years, he has excited and 
awed his students with his own creation: 
the Microbiology of Cancer. 

Microbiology of Cancer is not the typi- 
cal, lab-intensive science course. Rath- 
er, it is designed to provide the student 
with background information regarding 
the physical and personal implications of 
this feared disease. Reiner covers the 
manisfestations and progression of the 
disease itself, and how they affect those 
afflicted, their families and friends. 

Concerned that the classes here at 
UMass tend to be somewhat large and 
that many students may be turned 
away, Albie Reiner has instilled in his 
Microbiology of Cancer course one major 
difference: 200 more students are ad- 
mitted than the recommended number 
of 500. He feels it is just as easy to teach 
700 students as it is to teach 500. 

According to Reiner, the most notable 
characteristic of UMass is its' diversity; 
the opportunities one has here are vast. 
He maintains that "Resources in the Sci- 
ence Department are terrific," and that 
the quality of education one receives de- 



pends upon ones' own personality: If one 
has the desire to exploit these resources, 
one can get an education here the equal 
of an education anywhere. 

As for UMass reputation as "Zoo 
Mass", Reiner feels that "there's alot of 
it here." He notices beer bottles on cam- 
pus, people who can't keep quiet in class, 
loud music on Thursday afternoons, 
drinking at football games, and believes 
we make our own bad publicity. 

Albie Reiner tries to be accessible, and 
students feel comfortable talking with 
him. They exhibit a sense that this man 
is not the enemy. "There's nothing spe- 
cial about what I do," he says. "I like 
those people (students). We're on the 
same team." 

He is also a peaceful man, to whom 
meditation has become an important 
part of life. He has even introduced to 
his students the basics of meditation, 
and has offered workshops on the sub- 
ject. 

A poster hangs on the wall of Albie 
Reiner's office. From it a sense of quiet 
personal accomplishment and humane- 
ness emanates. It is a poster depicting a 
smiling Willie Stargell of the Pittsburgh 
Pirates, who, with the crowd looking on, 
has just hit a home run. "You swing the 
bat, you hit the ball. That's what life is 
all about." Teaching, too. 



214 



Professor Accomplishments . . . . 



Winners of the Distinguished Teacher Awards for 
1982 are Alexander Chajes, civil engineering; Charles 
Moran, Enghsh; and Curtis Thorne, microbiology. 

Winners of the Distringuished Teaching Assistants 
/Associates for 1982 are Roger Cooley, mathematics; 
Ann Murphy, rhetoric; and Mary Rosen, mathematics. 

Recipients of Faculty Fellowship Awards for 1982 
are Emmon Bach, linguistics; John F. Brandts, chem- 
istry; Vincent Dethier, zoology; Archibald Lewis, his- 
tory; Roger Porter, polymer science and engineering; 
and Jack Keil Wolf, electrical engineering. 



Leila Ahmed, women's studies, is one of 45 scholars 
chosen to work and study at the National Humanities 
Center of Research Triangle Park, NC. during the 82- 
83 academic year. The center was developed by the 
American Academy of Arts and Sciences. 



F.J. Francis, food science and nutrition, has been 
named to receive the 1982 IFT International Award, 
for his service in promoting International Food Sci- 
ence. The award is given by the Institute of Food 
Technologists. 



Dr. Francis W. Holmes, director of Shade Tree Lab- 
oratories in the College of Food and Natural Re- 
sources, has been appointed to two committees of the 
American Phytopathological Society and re-appoint- 
ed chairman of the Research Committee of the Inter- 
national Society of Arboriculture. 



Charles Lehrer and Dorothy Ornest of the music 
and dance department cut a record with Orion which 
was released in February. 



Dr. Margaret Bigelow, of the Botany department, is 
president of the Mycological Society of America. She 
is the second woman to hold that position. 



Jay Neugeboren, has won this year's fiction prize in 
the Kenneth B. Smilen/Present Tense Awards for the 
Best Books in 1981. He is the author of The Stolen 
Jew. 



Geoffrey Boothroyd, mechanical engineering, has 
been selected to receive the 1982 Outstanding Senior 
Faculty Scholar Award by the University of Massa- 
chusetts Engineering Alumni Association. 



Edward J. Calabrese of the School of Health Sci- 
ences, Division of Public Health, has been appointed 
by Massachusetts Gov. Edward King to serve on the 
Massachusetts Pesticide Board. 



Richard J. Clark was re-elected chairman of the 21- 
member Massachusetts Advisory Commission on Edu- 
cational Personnel which has recently revised all cer- 
tification standards in the state. 



Fergus M. Clydesdale, food science and nutrition, 
has been awarded the 1982 NCA Public Service 
Award. This award is given annually by the National 
Confectioners Association of the United States in rec- 
ognition of outstanding service in promoting public 
understanding of nutrition and food science. 



George Odiorne is author of a chapter in a new book 
entitled Hospitality Management. 



Oriol Pi-Sunyer, anthropology, has received a Ful- 
bright award for research on socio-political change in 
Spain and other Mediterranean countries. 



Zdenek Salzmann, anthropology, has been awarded 
a $46,000 grant from the National Endowment for the 
Humanities to engage in the compilation of a dictio- 
nary of contemporary Arapaho language usage. 



Bonnie Strickland, chairman of the Department of 
Psychology, has been elected president of the Ameri- 
can Psychological Association's Clinical Section. 



J. Edward Sunderland, mechanical engineering, 
has been named a member of the board of directors of 
Research and Development Associates for Military 
Food and Packaging Systems, Inc. 



215 



'About That Professor 



?? 



Ever wonder what makes a professor tick? I'm sure we've all asked ourselves this question about 
certain professors we've had. They're such a diverse breed! There are all types of professors and thus, 
there are many ways in which to deal with them. Prom the student's perspective, if, at the beginning of 
the semester, you can classify your professors into "types", you have an edge over the other students - 
- you know what the professors want academically, and you can also decide how much you can get 
away with! 

Classifying professors into "types" is an art — it takes lots of practice. It also involves having taken 
classes with many different professors. After being here for four years, I feel I've finally gotten the 
hang of figuring out what professors are all about. It was difficult — believe me, they don't exactly 
make it easy for you. But I've concluded that there are eight "types" of professors. For you graduated 
seniors, reminisce a little, laugh a little and maybe even cry a little, and for you Freshmen and 
Sophomores, read this and take heed. It may prove to be helpful! 

(a) the "authoritarian" type - This professor takes no guff whatsoever. If he tells you he wants a 
paper from you on Tuesday, he wantsit on Tuesday, and the only excuse he'll take from you is if you 
died on Monday 

(b) the "foreign" type - This professor has just walked off the boat from China or Japan or God knows 
where else, and only knows two phrases in English: "Hello" and "I don't understand." If you have 
this type of professor for any of your classes, you're in big trouble. You can't understand one word 
they're saying. My advise is to get a tutor — for him. This type usually teaches mathematics and 
sciences .... 

(c) the "fatherly or motherly" type - This professor is a softy. He or she will believe anything you tell 
them, especially the one where your grandmother is sick and in the hospital. They are pretty easy 
going and will go out of their way to help you if you need it. But watch out, they love to give moral 
lectures 

(d) the "mentor" type - This is the type of professor that you look up to. In fact, you're in awe of him. 
You take any advice he gives you, and beheve it or not, he can be helpful. This type is good to talk to 
about career planning, but he may not be helpful if he's a philosophy professor and you're a 
chemistry major .... 

(e) the "regressing" type - This professor is the one that easily gets on your nerves. He may be 57 
years old but thinks he's only 21. He proves this by using every swear in the book just because he 
thinks he's "coming down to our level." Very obnoxious; to be avoided at all costs — 

(f) the "say someting but mean another" type - This professor is very confused. You can tell this type 
right away when you're sitting in a 9:05 lecture and he comes in and says "Good afternoon class, 
today we will " After that you know it can only go downhill — 

(g) the "intellectual" type - This professor is the best in his field. He's done tons of research and 
knows everything about everything. But the problem is, he has difficulty relating and teaching this 
to the students. He just assumes that we know so much already, when the fact is that everybody is 
sitting there with their mouth open, catching flies. Can prove to be very frustrating .... 

(h) the "standoffish" type - This type comes across as if he's saying "Back off, I'm the PROFESSOR." 
This professor is on an ego-trip (he's probably just out of grad school). Watch out for this type, they 
can be very intimidating. My advice is to bring him down to his correct level: tell him, during the 
middle of a lecture, that he has crumbs on his mustache — 

Not all professors, however, fit into these types: they may be a mixture of a few. Or else you may 
have a professor who is outstanding in every aspect: he's interesting, has a sense of humor, intelligent, 
and can relate to the students. (Most professors fit into this category.) A word of caution: don't jump to 
conclusions. Give your professors a chance — after all, they're human too. Get to know them. In such a 
large university as UMASS, the only way professors get to know their students is if the student makes 
the effort. Large lectures don't give the professor the opportunity to get to know people. So talk to 
them. Make the effort. Sometimes, it can be very worthwhile — you may end up with a hfelong buddy. 



Sheila Davitt 



About That Student 



Just as we students are sizing up our professors and placing them into categories, I feel it's only fair to 
tell you that your professors are doing the same. It's difficult for professors to size up every student in a 
class of 200, however, but it's still possible to categorize. 

Students are stereotyped into all sorts of categories by professors. By categorizing, professors can get an 
idea on how to deal with their students. They learn through experience that there are all types of 
students, with all types of possible backgrounds, and with many different study habits. The following is a 
possible list of "typical" college students: 

(a) the "non-Friday class' student — This student never makes it to class on Friday; be it because he 
goes home, it's against his religion, or he's too hungover — the more plausible reason 

(b) the "never on time" student — This student is never on time for class — he or she always rushes in 
like a hurricane, disheveled of course, and makes their way noisily to their seat — usually grabbing the 
first one in the first row 'cuz it's closer, and because they "don't want to make a scene" .... 

(c) the "extension" student — The student who waits to the last possible minute to begin a project or 
assignment, and finds out that he or she can't possibly finish it on time, has all the credentials needed to 
become an "extension" student. They always need an extension — they have so much work to do — when 
in actuality they've spent the last week and a half trying out every happy hour and dring special offered in 
town 

(d) the "obnoxious participating" student — This type always raises their hand and gives feedback — to 
the point of driving the issue into the ground. And they always seem to have a totally nauseating voice 
that runs on and on and on and on .... 

(e) the "model" student — This type sits in the front row and keeps good eye contact with the professor. 
He or she also manages to ask an intelligent question after class and may visit the professor at his office 
hours. But little does the professor know that this "model" behavior results from a need for a reccommen- 
dation for their placement file .... 

(f) the "forever" student — This is the student who's on the 9-year plan and can't understand why he or 
she can't get it together. It may be because they're too active in other activities (i.e. rallying against the 
price of cumquats in Zambouie) or they're too busy having a good time — after all, isn't that what college 
is all about? 

(g) the "I don't have to study" student — This student believes that because he's had the class in high 
school, he doesn't have to study. He does, however, go to the first day of class and find out the exam dates. 
Little does he know that his whole semester of that class in high school fits into the first two weeks of the 
same course in college. (This is typical of Freshmen) 

(h) And finally, there's the student that "every professor wishes for" — He or she always comes to class 
on time, is always prepared, and intends on going into the professor's field when graduating. Professors 
are all over this type of student . . . 

So there you have it — a hsting of typical students as they might be seen through your professor's eyes. 
It isn't a complete hst, however, there are many, many types of students and they're all different. This list 
just touches the surface of a mystery professors have been trying to unravel for years. A helpful hint to 
professors — don't even try to solve the mystery. Students are a diverse breed, just as professors are, and 
they all have different motives for being in college. And what you see on the exterior may not be 
actuality. The student who never seems to pay attention or stays in the background may be the most 
intelligent person in the class. The opposite may also be true. So don't make hasty judgements — we may 
surprise you! 



Sheila Davitt 



School Of Health Sciences 



Lauro Doprisre 

Wendy Barker 

Michelle Deoupre 

Joon Deron 

-Morcio Dizuko 



Ellen Dokina 

Porricio Dowen 

Wendy Drunswid-; 

Dorlene Coulombe 

Gall Crichbw 



Diane Currier 

Down Curris 

Susan Delisle 

Lisa DeSalvio 

Carol Dizer 



Donna Drake 

Amy Eidelmon 

Perry Fong 

Lisa Freedman 

Liso Geisr 



Gregory Georgoulis 

Mory Ellen Gilbone 

Liza A. Gingras 

Linda Goldstein 

Susannah L. Holpern 



Catherine Hamnnonn 

Chorlorre Houd-; 

Noreen Hughes 

Karen Huie 

Lisa Hundley 




218 



School Of Health Sciences 




William Johnson 
Heorlier Jones 
Coroline Kirk 
Sondro Knowlron 
Porience Kuruneri 



Terri J Lonrz 
Donno LoProde 
Orion Lemere 
Dorry Linehon 
Porri Lubowirz 



Deboroh Monko 
Joyce Monrorion 



Dione Mendes 
Annemorie Mignoso 



Renee Morel 
Cheryl Murorore 
Korhleen M. O'Neill 
Pioberr Peloquin 
Corherine Quinlon 



Kim Solernik 
Ann Somolis 
Linda 5eorle 
Porrice Sheo 
Amy Shumrok 



219 



Lauren Shusrer 

Holly Sweer 

Lori SwQnson 

Jeonine Tyson 

Mory Derh Volker 



Porricia Walsh 
Carlo Weeden 
Beverly Young 





Elizabeth Corrier 
Eric Chopmon 
Lewis Chernick 
Korhleen Chrisropher 
Mindy Holperr 



Roberro Hoyes 
Riro Hubner 
Iro Jones 
Jeffrey Keene 
Porricio Morroon 



Elizoberh McMahon 
John McNomoro 
Warren McReddie 
John P. Nelson 
Mark Omelrchewko 



Frederick C, Powers 
Francine r\yan 
Karen Sabaro 
Lourie Sorrier 
Diane Sceisi 



John Schroeder 
Craig Thayer 
Virginia Vorrichione 
Joanne Vezina 
John Wade 



Roberr Wolff 



221 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Nelson Acosro 

Carry Ahern 

Cindy Allord 

Noncy Anderson 

Jarie Andrews 



Shirley Andrews 

Joner Andrews 

Jean Andrews 

Clark Arble 

Mary Ann Argiro 



Judirh Arleo 

Anrhony Armaro 

Parrida Armerro 

Sherrie Arrhur 

Bizaberh Aubrey 



June Augusr 
Korhleen P,yan 
Irene Baden 
Sreven Doer 
Lech Doigell 



Adam Dailey 

Porricio Dolboch 

Anne Danos 

Drenda Bonner 

Janice Borker 



Srephen Darker 

Wendy Darlow 

Edward Dormokian 

Dersy Dasserr 

Ann Darchelder 




222 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




John Doumonn, Jr 
Borboro F. Dozemore 
Drendo Deone 
Priscillo Deoudry 
Qoire Bedord 



Kondyce Delonger 
Richard Belsl'^y 
Tordi Belrrom 
Srephen Bennerr 
Dovid Benson 



Wendy Berk 
Cheryl Berezonsky 



Morcio Berry 
Lowrie Derrom 



-^ Diane M, Berube 
Bruce Biol 
Nancy Billings 
Edward Birk 
Jeri Birrermon 



Andrew S. Blonder 
Jeffrey Blank 
Kovin Bloomer 
Julie Bolond 
Susan Bolles 



223 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Dione Doudreou 

r\o5e Bourne 

Dryon Dousquier 

Marie Boyle 

John Breen 



Michael Brennan 

Liso Breslow 

Kennerh Briggs-Bamford 

Froncine Broder 

Julio Broderick 



Ann Brossi 

Poul Brouillerre 

Eornesrine Brown 

Tyler Brown 

Helen Bruneou 



Paolo Bruno 

Pomelo Bulgor 

John Dovid Bunring 



Kirsren Burgess 

Morie Burke 

Timorhy Burke 



Corhy Burley 

Paul Burns 

Karen B. Busch 




224 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




Joner Durler 
Kyle Dyrne 
Linda Dyrne 
Lisa Cocioppo 
Nissoge Coder 



Jonorhon Coffrey 
Nancy E, Cahill 
Denise Collohan 
Morgarer Callohon 
Srephen Campbell 



Thomas Cordomone, Jr. 
Richard Cordello 
Suson Carey 
John Corrigg 
Charles Carroll 



Thomas Carroll 
Perer Cory 
Porrido Casey 
Diane Coshmon 
Donna Cosrleberry 



Susan Cholifour 
Anne Chandler 
Chorles Chondler 
Mary Colleen Chandler 
Tracey Chopin 



Sonford Chopnid-; 
Louise Chouncey 
Lovino Cheev&r 
Lindo Chemini 
Ze-Wei Chen 



225 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



5uson Chiocchio 

Chrisropher Chirouros 

Suson Clark 

Todd Clark 

Diane Clehane 



Benjamin Clemenr 

Kevin Dorry Clinton 

Benjamin Cluff 

Julio Cobb 

Lisa Corberr 



Dione Cohen 

Jeffrey Cohen 

Michael Cohen 

Neil Cohen 

fvObin Cohen 



Ruth Cohen 

Suon Cohen 

Jeffrey 5. Cohen 

Paul Coke 

Goil Coleman 



Chrisrpher Collins 

Kerry Collins 

Donald Cominelli 

Noncy Conley 

Maureen Connell 



Drion Convery 

Kevin Connolly 

Leslie Cooley 

Michelle Cooper 

Barry Corberr 




226 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




Uovid Courure 
Dorboro Covingron 
Julie Cowper 
Edword Crawford 
Kevin Crisroldi 



Elizoberh Crake 
Timorhy Crary 
Coraleonn Crowley 
Hope Crawley 
Richorrd Cunho 



Ann Cunningham 
Pomelo Czorniowski 
James Daddono 
PvObyn Dolly 
Christopher Doly 



Deborah Donoher 
Donno Donre 
Corol Dovenporr 
Sharon Dovenporr 
Dryno Dovidow 



Dorwin Davis, Jr. 
Ellen Sue Davis 
Christopher Deon 
Porricio DeCourcey 
Seon Deloney 



Gail Delorr 
Corherine Denmon 
Poul Devine 
Cor! DeWirr 
Morcia Dgerlud-; 



227 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Karen DiBenederri 

Lizberh Didriteen 

Jomes Dolon 

Mary Jone Dolon 

Karen Donahue 



Daniel Donermeyer 

Jomes Donnelly 

Moureen Donovon 

Chrisrine R. Donovon 

Perer Dorff 



Jacqueline Dorfman 

Anne Dovydoiris 

Donold F. Doyle 

Korhleen Doyle 

Lisa Dressier 



Scorr Dryden 

Jocqueline Duby 

Moiko Dueirr 

Chris Dufouir 

Thomos Dundon 



Nancy Berh Duseou 

Pomelo Duseou 

Denise Dwelley 

Ernesr Dwork 

Drodford Eden 



Jill Bios 

Mark Elios 

Ann Ellis 

Deboroh P.. Ellis 

Williom Emery, Jr. 




228 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




Eugene Eng Tow 
Olgo Esquivel-Gonzolez 
Jennifer Evons 
Gory Eynorion 
Dovid Fobrizio 



Neil Foigel 
ThornQS Poison 
Morionn Folire 
Carol Anne Fonrozzi 
Sorour Forozdel 



Debro Forinello 
Louro Feokes 
John Feeney 
Koren Feinsrein 
Korhleen Rl 



Deirdre Finn 
Amy Firzgerold 
Morrhew Firzgibbon 
Michelle Floherry 
Paul Floherry 



Dolores Flegel 
Gusrov Fleischmonn, IV 
Colleen Foley 
Jonorhan Fonda 
Gerordo Fonseco 



Morrin Formon 
Jennifer Forres 
Deborah Forrier 
Louise Fournier 
Jeffrey O, Fox 



229 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Andrea l-ox 
Steven Fox 

Perer Frozier 
Jeon Fredriclison 
Sarah Fryberger 



Joyce Frydel 

John Fuller 

Gino Fusco 

Moryberh Gollogher 

Eliso Gandal 



Mary Gannon 
Ann Gordner 



Cynrhio Garrert 
Solly Gores 



Vicki Gervlckos 

Audrey German 

Vincenre Gionnoni 

P,olph Gifford 

Tocey Gillens 



Ellen Gillis 

Ellen Ginsberg 

Virginio Gokhole 

Wendy Goldberg 

Mirchell Goldsrein 




230 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




Donno Gomuliski 
NVilliom Goodrich 
Dorrheo Goodwin 
Lorerro Goron 
Michoel Gordon 



Porricio M Gormon 
Derh Gould 
John Gould 
Cernord Goulding 
Mory Grody 



James Graham 
Mark Gronr 
Roberr Grasserri 
Andrea Groveline 
John Graven 



Deboroh Groy 
Tereso Greoly 
Thomas Greeley 
Merrell Green 
Korhryn Green 



Noncy Green 
Susan Green 
Elise M. Greenboum 
Tomi Greenberg 
Michelle J. Gregolis 



Jeon A. Grekula 
Daniel Griffin, 
Berh Griffin 
Thomos Griffin 
Andrew Griffirhs 



231 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Marrha Griswold 

Morrin Grudgen 

Morrho Gumbiner 

David Guselli 

Chrisrine Gurermon 



Moxine Gurmon 

Raymond Gwozdz 

Shirley Hollerr 

Scorr Horju 

Elicia Horrell 



Kathleen Harrison 

Vicki Horr 

Valerie Horr 

Michoel Horrmon 

Stephen Harvey 



Susan Hoyn 

Harry M. Hoyroyon, Jr 

Thomas Heoly 

Chcrlorre Heberr 

Eric Hedlund 



David Heidr 

Morrhevv' Hein 

Korhryn Hemmerr 

Debro Hemeon 

Mireya Herrero 



Theodore Hiili 
Kimberly Hills 
Carlo Hillyard 
William Hobbs 
Joner Hobsori 




232 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




Suzanne Hoey 
5hirely Hoffmon 
Thereso Hoffmon 
Jomes Holland 
Howard Holmes 



Cornelius Holmes 
Dobbi Hopkins 
Laurie Horowicz 
Scorr Houle 
Dione Hovsepian 



Kimberly Howard 
Kathleen Howley 
Loi-Wah Hui 
Leslie Hymon 
Sodonobu Ikemoro 



John Imbimbo 
Deborah Inroglioro 
Jennifer Jock 
Carlos Jacinro 
Andrew Jacobs 



Dorry Jacobs 
Elizoberh Jamison 
Froncine Josiniski 
Derh Jenssen 
Lorerro Jenkins 



Daniel I^. Johnson 
Chrisropher Jolior 
Stephen Jordan 
Donna Joyce 
Michael Jenkins 



233 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Sylvia Kodikis 

Krisri M. Kollonder 

Eileen G. Koptan 

hAark Koplon 

Donno Koros 



Susan Korp 

Joel-son Korz 

Michelle Kouffmon 

Kennerh Koufmon 

Thereso Keoney 



Karhleen Keegon 
Srephon Keegon 

Korhleen Keenon 

Deborah Keil 

Colleen Kelleher 



Korhi Kennedy 

Solly Kerans 

Dovid Kim 

Lawrence King 

Pvhondo King 



Marshall Klerzkin 

Deboroh Klugermon 

Louro Koesrer 

Sreven Konieczny 

Rio Koning 



Morrhew Konroff 
Michoel Krol 
David Krupo 

Marguerite Kuhn 
Joon Kuni-^el 




234 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




Porricio Kundl 
Louise Loferriere 
Charles J, LoFreniere 
Lorno J, Lomono 
Regino Lommers 



Gory X. Loncelorro 
Lori Loncioni 
Porricio Lonigon 
Suson Lopolice 
Donno Lopron 



Jennifer Losker 
Amy Leovirr 
Joner Lebewohl 
Noncy LeDechr 
Morion Riro Lemire 



Jomes Lennox 
Anosrosio Leorsolios 
Krisren Lepp 
P^icl^ord Lepperr 
Nicholos Lesnikowsl'ii 



Deboroh Lesser 
Mork Levine 
Jonorhon Levine 
Ewo Lewonrowicz 
Mchord Lewis 



Mori-; Lipsky 
Undo Livingsron 
Srephen Lorhrop 
Mary Lucey 
Sue Gi Luke 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Tracey Lurie 

Edward Lynch 

Dill Lyons 

Morion Morlnis 

Jomes MocDonold 



Donna Macinrire 

Lorraine MocKenzie 

Mory Modnrosli 

Dawn MocMillon 

Polly Maddix 



Soroh Modison-Smirh 

Donno Magrorh 

Kevin Moguire 

Sheila Moguire 

Thomas Mahoney 



Moureen Molnori 

Carol T. Malomo 

Lori Manelis 

Pioberr Monfredo 

Kevin Mangan 



Porricio Mongiocorri 

Theresia Monner 

Druce Morcus 

Rondi Marcus 

Douglos Morquis 



Gory Martin 
Deanna Morrin 

Mory Morrin 
Thomos Marry 
Chrisrine Marul< 




236 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




Yverre Mason 
Morrhew Morrel 
Deborah Morreodo 
Jomes Morreodo 
Doniel Moynord 



Lynne McCarrhy 
Terronce McCarrhy 
Scarlerr Mc Croe 
Joon McDermorr 
Suzonne McDonald 



Erin McDonold 
Kevin McDonough 
Morie McDonough 
Michael McDuffee 
Worren McEwen 



Joy McForlond 
Maureen McGowon 
Anne McGrarh 
Linda McGrorh 
Nelson McGroorry 



Sondrea McLoughlin 
Susan McNomora 
Craig Mercier 
John Michel 
Drenda Mierzejewski 



Noncy Miller 
Joyce Miller 
Moureen Miller 
Sam Millerr 
Karen Mills 



237 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Koren Millword 
PvOberr Mirchell 

Fronceno Monell 
Dovid Monri 

Dorboro Moody 



Michele Morgan 

Mory Moriorry 

Mary E. Morin 

David Morrissey 

Korherine Morron 



Carolyn 5. Moses 
Lauren Mosher 



Ann Marie Mulvihill 
Dorboro Murz 



Olgo Noclirigoll 
Karhryn Nolly 
Dano Nongle 
Nancy Narion 

PorriciQ Murpl^y 



Gory Murplny 

Lourene Murphy 

Nancy Murroy 

Diono Murroy 

Sreve Nozorion 




238 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




John Nelson 
Liso Newfield 
Barbara Lynn Niccoli 
John Nickondros 
Noncy Nirenson 



Mirchell Nollnrion 
Corey Noonon 
Deborah Lynn Nordsrrom 
Mory Norron 
David Novick 



Undo Nunnerrmod-ier 
Chris Nunzioro 
Joseph O'Brien 
Villiom O'Brien 
Carolyn Obsrfeld 



Piosemory O'Conner 
Michoel O'Dougherry 
Mork O'Floherry 
John O'Heorn 
Camile Olivero 



Jeonne O'Neill 
Anne O'Neill 
Elizoberh Osborn 
Piichord Padous 
Leonard Pogono 



Suson Poge 
P.oberr Polombo 
Elaine Polumbo 
Moryonne Pororore 
Andrew Porker 



239 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Geoff Porker 

Porricio Porsios 

Gory Pedeneouir 

Judirh Pellegrini 

Lorroine A. Perkins 



Andrea Perr 
Suzanne Peters 
Thomos Perers 
Koren Pererson 
Kevin Pererson 



P.oberr Pererson 

Carol Grohom Pfeiffer 

Michoel Phelon 

Derh Phillips 

Eric Pierros 



Cynrhio Pinsky 

Srephen Pisini 

Aniro Pivero 

Dione Pleines 

5usan Poirier 



Toro Pond 

Caroline Pooler 

Geoffrey Porr 

Morjorie Powers 

Morcy Proskin 



Fronk Priol 

Ellen Primod-; 

Deboro Propper 

Rosemary Purrell 

Jane Puskos 



240 




College Of Arts And Sciences 




Aniro C Puzzonghero 
Brian Quail 
Barboro Quorrullo 
Deon Quellerre 
Agnes Quinones 



Jacques Raymond 
Timorhy Reordon 
Jean Redul-ser 
Adorn Rees 
Ellen Reilly 



Lee Reizion 
Liso P>embersy 
Felicia Reynolds 
Phyllis Reynolds 
Sharl Reynolds 



Anrhony Ricciordelli 
Joye Rickabough 
Robert Ridick 
Susan Ring 
Russell Riseman 



Mary Theresa Rix 
Stephen Roche 
Debro Roden 
Minerva Rodriguez 
Debra Rogers 



Nancy Rolfe 
Eileen Romeo 
Scotr Romero 
Peggy Rose 
Matey Rosenfield 



241 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Craig Rosenkrontz 

Terese P>osenrhal 

Pioberr Ross 

Perr Ross 

Porrick Rosseel 



Piichord Rossi 

Suzonne Russo 

Nancy Rorli 

Sruarr Rubensrein 

Norman Ruby 



Dawn Ruggiero 

John Ryan 

Jefferey Ryan 

Michael Saafron 

Ronold Salersl'iy 



David 5onderson 

Nieve Sonrano Grullon 

Dennis Sanroluciro 

Froni-; Soporero 

Morionne Savage 



Mindy Scharlin 
Donno Schein 
Alison Scherrz 
Jay Scherrzer 
Joseph SchmidI 



Mork Schneider 

Jacqueline Schronli 

Irwin Schwarrz 

Howard Schworrz 

Scorr Schweber 




242 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




Chorles Sdofoni 
Jonorhon Scorr 
Morionn Screnci 
Cindy Scribner 
Cloudio Sears 



Morgorer Sheehon 
James Sheerin 
Croig Sherwood 
Timorhy Shgrue 
Joseph Shwarrzer 



IXussell Sicklick 
Joner Siegal 
Pioyno Siegler 
Joe Simord 
Suzanne Simmons 



Lisa E. Simon 
Teresa Simpson 
Serh Singer 
Thomos Slovin 
Michoel Sloane 



David Smirh 
Felicia Smirh 
Bradford Smirh 
Consronce Soores 
Dovid Soboff 



Jeff Socolow 
Srephen Soler 
Dale Sporr 
Sharon Spear 
Mirian Speoor 



243 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



P-oderick Spelman 

Liso Spencer 

Wendy Spivol-s 

Lorerra Sposiro 

PorriciQ Sronisloviris 



Lorin Srorr 

Mario Sreinou 

Shelly Steinberg 

Anne Sreinfleld 

Rebo Srern 



Jacqueline Sriasny 

Pamela Srone 

Dorboro Srrehle 

Deborah Sryman 

Korhleen Sullivon 



John Sullivon 

Maureen Sullivan 

Michoel Sullivan 

Pauline Sullivon 

Michael Supple 



Dorboro Surrerre 

Eric Sussmon 

Jane Suvol 

Nancy Svi^orrz 

Jo Ann Sylvio 



Joner 5zyszl«wski 

Vicror Torroro 

Morrho Teerer 

Tereso Teerer 

Undo Thoyer 




244 



College Of Arts And Sciences 




Solly Thellig 
Thelmo Thomos 
Mork Thompson 
Deon S, Thornblod 
5tephonie Tice 



Michael Tirrell 
Porrice Tirrerlngron 
Corol Tirus 
Jodi Tobmon 
Mirchell Toloczko 



Piurh Toms 
Louise Tosches 
Jomes Trovers 
Chrisrine Troywick 
Von-Lon Truong 



Donno Uhlmonn 
Jonice Underhill 
Elizoberh Uphom 
Morrin Urbonski 
Leighonne Vorney 



Alon P.. Vorrobedion 
Jonice Vorronion 
Dionne Vossor 
Michoel Voughon 
Porricio A. Vinchesi 



Jeon Vogel . 
Jomes Woldron 
Denis Wolsh 
Mory Walsh 
Porrido Walsh 



245 



College Of Arts And Sciences 



Dono Woshburn 

Jeremy Worermon 

Cynrhio Weill 

Loryn Weinberg 

Derdine Weiner 



Edward F. Whelden 

Kevin Whire 

Gerald Whire 

5usan Whirmeyer 

Pomelo Whirraker 



Alon E. Wilcox 
Suson Wiley 

Cindy Williams 
Korherine Wilochka 
William Wisenroner 



Elizoberh Wqjnor 

Michele Wojnorowsl';i 

Wendy Wolf 

Joner Wolkensrein 

Sondro- Ann Wong 



t 9 

Donald Wood j 


Sreven WoodlocU j ^__J( 


Michael Yoffe <■ JK/k 


Soul Yoffe i^^ 


Lynn Yoo \, ^H^ 



P-oberr Zajdo 

Jeffrey Zoludo 

Jon Zonringa 

Mark Zorrow 

Debro Zuk 




246 



College Of Food And Natural Resources 




Arlyne Abromson 
Frederick Allen 
Craig Allen 
Jonathan Andrews 
Donold Angelone 



Amparo Arbelaez 
Mirium Arlan 
Ellen Bach 
Sharon Danl-s 
Diane Doum 



Jecn Daumgorrner 
Frederick Dourze 



Edword Deck 
Lori Dehrmon 



Paul Belonger 
Mary Dennerr 
Morrho Dergsrrom 
Laurel M. Derrram 
Pvobin Black 



Marie Block- 
Larry Blake 
John Blozon 
Chrisropher Bloncherre 
Andrew Bloom 



247 



College Of Food And Natural Resources 



Elizoberh Dohen 
Mory Ann Doosko 

Chorles Dowers 

Porricia Drodsrreer 

Valrer Dreau 



Lyn Drennon 

Mark Drennon 

Donold 5. Dresnohon 

Toro Driggs-Domford 

Mark J. Duroczynsl-;! 



Dorbora Durgoyne 

Margaret Dyrne 

Sreven Cadmus 

Emily Carberry 

Sl-iip Corbin 



Sandra Carlson 

Mory Jane Caropang 

Lawrence Caron 

Thomos Couchon 

Srephanie Chester 



James Chleapas 

L. Michael Chumo, Jr. 

Corol Cimini 

Jill Cimini 

Leslie Cioffi 



Liso M, Cloy 

Holoine Clayron 

Koren Clinron 

Dovid Clougherry 

Thomas Clough 




248 



College Of Food And Noturol Resources 




Morgarer Coen 
Alise 5 Cohen 
Lauren Cohen 
Morion Cole 
Brian Conners 



Dione Conners 
Lori Conwoy 
Moe Ling Coolidge 
Morlene Corbur 
Cynrhio Coughlin 



Kimberly Couslond 
Christopher Croigue 
David Crory 
Mary Ellen D'Aveni 
Andreo D'Angelli 



Parrido Dalron 
Debra Dovies 
Anne Dovoren 
Julie DeCorolis 
Williom DeCorolis 



Janice DelGreco 
Dovid Delonchomp 
Marion Dery 
Diane E. Derucci 
William Devorney 



Neol Devine - 
Claudia Donald 
Morgarer Donoghue 
More Doyle 
Jeffrey Duggon 



249 



College Of Food And Natural Resources 



PomelQ Easley 

Jennifer Eberhordr 

Eril-; Eckilson 

Abigol Eder-lnwong 

Mary E. Edwords 



Edirh Eppich 
Perer Ericteon 

[\obin Erhier 
James Forquhar 
Goyle Finkelsrein 



Jeffrey Fleer 

Susan A. Flercher 

Richard Rood 

Porricia Flynn 

Mary Ellen Flynn 



Jennifer Forbes 

Scorr Franklin 

Brian A. Frory 

Dovid Eraser 

Penney Friedman 



David Gognon 

Gornerr Wynerre 

Koren Geller 

Piosemorie Genruso 

Kevin George 



TInereso Girord 

Duone Glow 

Mory Godlewski 

Susan Goldsrein 

Jonice Golner 




250 



College Of Food And Noturol Resources 




Rich Goner 
Virginio Goodlerre 
Donnie Goodman 
Vivion Gordon 
Joonne Grof 



Joyce Green 
Scorr Greenbounn 
Judirh Greene 
Sue Griffin 
Dione Gwozdz 



Paul Halkerr 
Donnie Hamilron 
Lori G. Hammel 
Jody S. Handell 
Srephen Hunnemon 



Paul Horringron 
Gino Hashey 
Steven Hoskins 
Pamela Henry 
Joyce Henshaw 



Lynn Hibbard 
Aso Hilliord IV 
Linda Hinl-iley 
Vioorio Hollisr 
Lydio Howcrofr 



ElizoberLi Hughes 
James Hume 
Robert Humphrey 
Undo Hurley 
Solly Jablonski 



251 



College Of Food And Natural Resources 



Suzanne Jocek 
David Jacobs 

Scorr Jernsrrom 
Ashford Jones 
Eric Josephson 



Morcy Karz 
Barry Kelleher 

Colin Kelley 
Theodore Kerpez 
William Kieda, Jr. 



5usQn C. Kiejzo 

Harold Kiley 

Sherrie Kinsello 

Paul Kirk 

David Kisidoy 



Holly Klein 

Lowrence 5. Kocor 

Philip KonWe 

Michoel Krofr 

Chesrer Kubik 



Chrisrine Lomminen 

Evererr Larson, Jr. 

Celesre Lovoie 

Elizaberh Lawler 

Terry Leahy 



Ronold Leovirr 
Ronold LeDlonc 

Paul Leighron 
Donno Lennox 

Joanne Lesse 




252 



College Of Food And Natural Resources 




Sruorr Levr 
Glen Lewis 
Emily Lewney 
Chungkui Li 
Poul Lorenzo 



Morgorer Luciono 
Michael Lumio 
Chrisrine Lundberg 
Kevin Lundy 
Mork Lussier 



Mark Lurhmon 
Joseph McGinry 
John Lyons 
Edword J. MacKinnon 
Jeffrey MacMarrin 



Maureen Moguire 
Eric Maker 
Mory Ann Molloy 
Daniel Morsili 
Roberr Martin 



Hope Moscorr 
Derro Mason 
Stephen Morreson 
Taro McCarthy 
Gail McCormids 



Judith McCrone 
Mouro McCullough 
Edward McDonald 
Thomas McHugh 
Mary Jone Mdnryre 



253 



College Of Food And Natural Resources 



Colleen McLevedge 

Rob McMahon 

Paul Meleski 

Allon Mensoh 

Joonne Merlirz 



Noncy Minohon 
Anne Minihon 

Karen Monreiro 

Debro Moreno 

Ann Morgon 



Arsuji Morlwokl 

Chrisrine Moynihon 

John Murphy 

Jennifer Newbury 

Carolyn Newby 



Alexander Odrischinsky 

Darren Oliver 

Sreven Oliver 

John Olwine 

Kevein O'Molley 



Paul Ordvi/oy 

Andrea Organ 

Diane Orr 

Coss Ponciocco 

Jill Parker 



Noncy Porrerson 

Porri Pendexrer 

Mario X, Perini 

Williom Perno 

Elaine Perreuskos 




254 



College Of Food And Noturol Resources 




Nancy Pilgion 
Anrhony Pineou 
Tino Pirog 
Louro Pisono 
Poulo Quomo 



llise Rorner 
Alon P,oymond 
Korhleen Ready 
Williom Reinerrson 
Deborah Rey 



Suson Pilchards 
Suson P,oberrs 
Annerre Robinson 
Srephen Robinson 
Dale Rochkind 



Edword Ronan 
Mork Rose 
Revo Rudmon 
Mary C. Socco 
Michoel R. Socenri 



Debbie Solkous 
Chrisropher Saner 
Kathleen Sonro 
Gail Schriever 
Aidon Scully 



Lisa Scorziello 
Leanne M. Seors 
Michelle L- Segal 
Nancy Serophin 
Lawrence Shapiro 



255 



College Of Food And Natural Resources 



Neil Shopiro 

Amy Shorff 

Jayne Shea 

Amy Schecrer 

Carol Shepperton 



Korherlne Sherburne 

Lisa Shope 

Ellen Shumrak 

Colleen Siff 

Nonci Silverman 



Parricia Simmons 

Dione Sirl-iin 

Linda Skoie 

Diane Smirh 

Joonne Snyder 



Suson Sondik 

Perer Spadaforo 

Deborah Spang 

Joan Spiedowis 

Robin G. Spinner 



Allyson Spivok 

Paula Sr. Onge 

Judirhonne Srearns 

Dorboro Srein 

David Steinberg 



■\hondo Sullivan 

Paul SupiinsUos 

Corolyn S. Torbell 

Perro Thamhoim 

Olgo Tongelidis 




256 



College Of Food And Natural Resources 




Donald Trembloy, Jr. 
Undo TriFone 
Elizoberh Truex 
Anne Tursky 
Porricio Turrle 



Frederick Unkel 
Virginio Ursin 
Jefferey Vollee 
Koren Vender Dogorr 
Leilo Vonni 



Tommy Vonporren 
Arielo Vordi 
Jeff Verzone 
Morgorer M. Vezino 
Joyce L. Vincenr 



Mary Ann VIohokis 
Deborah Vondol 
Ayodele Wak-Williams 
Korherine Worner 
Carol Warnock 



Elizoberh Worwick 
Srocy Voxer 
Elise Weerrs 
Phil Veilersrein 
Chrisropher J. New 



Thomas Wholen 
Terrionn Whire 
Teresa Wiedergorr 
Noncy Wiilerr 
Curr Williamson 



257 



College Of Food And Natural Resources 



Drain Winsron 

Andrea Wise 

Elizabeth Wojnar 

Midiael E. Yanow 

Amy D. Yohn 




Karen Young 




258 



School Of Business Administration 




Jone Aheorn 
Suzonne Al-ielly 
Cynrhio Allen 
Dovid Alperr 
James J. Alves 



Cynrhio Anderson 
June Anderson 
Shoryn M. Areono 
Donno Armsrrong 
Suson Asslanre 



Susan Doldwin 
Scorr Darker 
Kevin Dorry 
Kelly Beals 
Adriane Beck 



Jonorhan Dello 
Sreven Dergel 
Michoel Derrers 
Mark Discoe 
Wendy Bishop 



Drendo Dissonnerre 
Ralph Block 
Noncy E. Bloonn 
Karen Borelho 
Teresa Bouchard 



Andreo Brown 
Sandra Brown 
Niel Drugol 
James Buckley 
John Bukovich 



259 



School Of Business Administration 



Dorlene Dussiere 

Lynn Burler 

Mary Codogon 

Suzonne Connon 

Joseph Caponigro 



P.ira L Coprino 

Roberr Carirhers 

Chrisrine Corlson 

Paul Carney 

Steven Caron 



David Carr 

Lourie Cosperson 

Piichord Cavolloro 

Mary Alice Cedrone 

Michael Cerruri 



Denise Chopnik 

Srephen Chipmon 

David M. Oine 

Deborah Cohen 

Morron Cohen 



Steven Cohen 

David J- Comeou 

Daniel Connell 

I^oberr Conway 

Suzonne G. Coogle 



Nancy Cook 

Dean Coroir 

Undo Cotton 

Michoel Couch 

Thomas Courtney, Jr. 




260 



School Of Business Administration 




Stephen Cromer 
Perer Crowley 
Sonyo CusocI-; 
Jomes Doley 
Doreen Doly 



Dovid D'Angelo 
William Delzell 
Edee Diomond 
Dovid Dilulis 
Perer DITommoso 



Shown Doherry 
Heidi Donohue 
Kevin Donahue 
Genny V. Donepp 
Susan Donovon 



Jo-Ann Downey 
Sharon Downey 
Korhleen Downing 
Doedro Dudman 
Vicki Eggerr 



John Elko 
Joanne Fogan 
William Forquorson 
P,ichard Feldmon 
Williom Finnegon 



Caesar Fiorihi, Jr. 
Mirchell Fishmon 
Sheryl Flomenofr 
Vince Fori 
Cynrhio Froborro 



261 



School Of Business Administration 



Timorhy Fulco 

Richard Fusco 

Ned Furrermon 

Heidi Golper 

Morl-( D. Goriborro 



Irene Gedaminsl-iy 

MoriQ Germono 

Poul GiQCchino 

Susan Ginsburg 

Wayne Golab 



Leslie Goldberg 

Edward Goldfarb 

Jamie Goldman 

Richord Goldmon 

Corhy Golini 



Richord M. Goodmon 

Debro Gordon 

Richord Gordon 

Debro Gorfine 

Rick Goroshko 



Andrew Gould 

Morl-i Grosso 

Ellen Gray 

Korherine Green 

John Greguoli 



Mary Grygorcewicz 

Roberro Guiel 

Timorhy Holpin 

Alice Hondfinger 

John W, Horr 




262 



School Of Business Administration 




Cynrhio Hoshem 
Kim Horron 
Mirsi Howkins 
Erin Heorl-i 
Dorringron Henry 



Fronds Henson 
Thomos Hid-son 
Richord Hocl^ 
Noncy Holm 
Dennis Hsu 



Moridore Hughes 
Donna F. Huie 
Morgorer Hurlbur 
Craig Hurchinson 
David lafraro 



Alfredo lannarilli 
Tohir Islom 
Daniel Izroeli 
Deborah Jod-son 
Srephen Jameson 



Judirh Jasurek 
Elaine Jennings 
Daniel Johnson 
James Johnson 
Wolrer Josiah 



Julie Korolis - 
John Kouppinen 
Perer Keenon 
Pioberr Kelley 
Edword Kennedy 



263 



School Of Business Administration 



James Kennedy 

Leonn Kennedy 

Morl-i Kenny 

Chrisrine Kershow 

Daniel Kerchum 



Laura King 

Jeanne Kirnes 

Louise Kisielewski 

Mary Kirr 

Coria Kirchen 



Jone Klomkin 

Randolph Knox 

Ivon Kossol-; 

Myra Kramer 

Debro Kranrzow 



Nuan Kuo 

Kennerh Kularsl-;i 

Rennee Kvidero 

Karhleen Lahey 

James Long 



William Loshwoy 

William Lovin 

Denise Lovoie 

Perer Lawless 

Jennifer Leohy 



Roberr Leohy 

David G. Levenson 

Carol Sue Levy 

Karen Levy 

Jone Lifschulrz 




264 



School Of Business Administration 




Corhy Lindenouer 
Cynrhio Unehon 
Andrea Lipmon 
Corole Looney 
Louis Lowenstein 



Kevin LozQw 
Annorre Lunken 
Heorher Lee MocMillon 
Andrew Mogire 
Kennerli Molnon, Jr 



Alice Mohoney 
Tliereso Mojchrzok 
Druce Molley 
Joseph Morquedonr 
Undo Marshall 



Laurie Morrin 
Thomos Morrin 
Srephen Morrino 
Mary Jane Morris 
Morhew Mororhio 



Erin McCorrhy 
Judirh McCorrhy 
Mark McCorrhy 
Richard McCorrhy 
Loni McClurg 



Chrisropher- McCuen 
Korhleen McDonald 
William McDonald 
Susan McFarlin 
Jean McGreory 



265 



School Of Business Administration 



Gwen McGinry 

John McGlone 

Deirdre McGrarh 

Jomes McGrorh 
Stephen McGuirk 



Olive McNeill 

Susan McQuillan 

Denise McSweeney 

Morie W. Mealey 

Susan Menne 



Corinne Meyer 
Melindo Meyer 
Michael Miller 
Stephen Minson 
Cynrhio Moore 



Ellen Morrisy 

Richard Moulron 

Carol Mourodian 

John Muldoon 

Robert Munroe 



Nancy Murray 

Helen Nojorion 

Ahteno Nel-sos 

Fran A. Newman 

Susan Novak 



Michael Noymer 

Clement Nugent 

Jomes O'Connell 

Drion O'Conner 

Alon Olans 




266 



School Of Business Administration 




Drert Olsher 
Koren O'Neil 
Deborah Oriolo 
Jimmy Popos 
Pionold pQuI 



Jocqueline Perchik 
Mark Pendleron 
Scorr Philporr 
Pou! Pid-;unka 
Saul Pinsky 



Carherine Pinro 
Sreven Piro 
Lauren Pirliin 
John Popeo 
Phyllis Pruirr 



Joanne Quinlan 
P>oberr Roymond 
David Reordon 
Carol Piegon 
Jeffrey P,ehor 



Piegino P.eilly 
Suson P.eisrer 
P>oy P.eizivic 
Diane Piingle 
Joseph Rosenberg 



Mark Ross 
Dorbaro Russell 
James Ryan 
'] Lori Saccone 
'1 Philip Sorranowicz 



267 



School Of Business Administration 



Jean Sounders 

Parrido Saunders 

Vicroria Sounders 

Miriom Schorf 

Jonis Schneider 



Roberr Schnepp 

Derh Schnirzer 

Darin Schonzeir 

Morcio Scioborrosi 

Rurh Scudere 



Joanthon Shapiro 

Sreven Shapiro 

Pioberr Shorron 

Anne Shecrolloh 

Edward Sheehan 



Kelly Shepord 

Arlene Shosrek 

Marilyn Silk 

Moxine Small 

Lynne Smirh 



Jonorhon Sobel 

Lori Ann Sorel 

Corhy Sousa 

Corole Springer 
Dovid Sr. Jean 



Drendo Srorvick 

Roberr H. Srrongin 

Stephen Srrouse 

Michoel Sullivan 

Dorbora Summers 




268 



School Of Business Administration 




Williom Sweeney 
Andrew 5zendey 
Srephen Tanl-(el 
Perer Toube 
Jock Teichmon 



Dovid Thompson 
Gregory Ting 
Gregory Tirus 
Suson Tjernogel 
Jomes Torres 



^ Marl-; Touhey 
Sreven Trevor 
Frederick Turcorre 
Bonnie Turner 
John Voijloncourr 



Undo Vongel 
Michelle Vorney 
Iris Vosquez 
Michoel Vilordi 
Michael Voipe 



Thomos Wade 
Lyndo Volker 
Debro Wolsh 
Rosemary Walsh 
Srephen J. Walsh 



Nancy Warers 
Jeffrey Weener 
Michoel Weihrouch 
Jomes Weis 
Mirhchell L Weiser 



269 



School Of Business Administration 



Ellen Whire 

Thomos Wiener 

William Wiles 

Elizaberh Will 

Jeffrey Willor 



Diana Williams 

Roberr Willis 

Andrew Wilson 

Derh Wimbish 

Diane Wish 



Mark Wirunski 

Louise Wolf 

Roberr Woolridge 

Arlene M. Wormon 

Elizoberh Young 



Audrey Zoccone 

Richard Zeriin 

Ellen Zieve 

William Zwemke 




270 



School Of Education 

i 




Joonne Allen 
Lynne Allosso 
Morjorie Anderson 
Dione Aronson 
Constance Arvoniris 



Consronce Bomber 
Michelle Danville 
Paulo Dorsomion 
Ellen Drown 
Paulo DuccQ 



Angela Caouerre 
Elizoberh Cosner 
Trod A, Covonough 
Porricio Choresr 
Debro Colemon 



Donold Cummings 
Chris Decker 
Derh-Ann Diamond 
Mildo Diaz 
Adele Doron 



Lisa Droyron 
Koren Drimer 
Morsho Eyges 
Tino Ferrelli 
Sheila Firzgerold 



Krisrine Forgir- 
Chorlene Froderre 
Mory Ellen Frozier 
P,obin Fuld 
Ann Gillis 



271 



School Of Education 



Maurine Glimcher 

Norma Gobiel 

Kelly HqII 

Rosemory Hern 

Frezzio Herrero 



Sondro Hiorr 

Noncy Hoffmon 

Korhryn Johnson 

Mory Kocmorcik 

Jill Konrer 



Kimberly Kourz 

Desiree Kilbourne 

Elizoberh C, Long 

PiOnulo Mologon 

Undo Molrz 



Elizoberh Mozeroll 

CynrhiQ McGrorh 

Kren McKinney 

Anne Messirr 

Deirdre J. Miner 



Muso Modo 

Porrio Nelson 

Shoronn O'Conner 

Richord Porl-ier 

Louren Power 



Noncy Roinville 

Donno Reynolds 

Jomes 5orris 

Deborah A, Seliner 

William Silvo 



272 




School Of Educorion 




Michelle Slovin 
Eileen Spielberg 
Troy Frances 
PquIo Tye 
Cheryl Upron 



Joanne Walsh 
Susan Wiggin 
Mory Wilbur 
Melissa Wilson 
Nancy Young 



273 



School Of Engineering 



Antonio Aguior 

Chrisropher Ahmodjion 

Dovid Albonsi 

Noncy Anderson 

Solly Anderson 



Morrin Appleboum 

Kathleen Dogge 

Michael Bagge 

Nancy Jane Daily 

Arthur Dorobush 



Gonzolo Darohono 

Dovid Dorson 

Michoel Delanger 

Michael Dellomo 

Stephen Denoit 



Ross Block 

Stephen DIenus 

Koten Boudror 

David Btockelbonk 

Belinda Brool« 



Mirch Drovi'n 
Robert Brox 
Kodd Durne 
Martha Burri 
Michael Collander 



Margaret Campbell 
Clayton Catlisle 

Bruce A. Cospersen 

Brian Chapman 

Eric Chen 




274 



School Of Engineering 




Mors Cheung 
John aarl-i 
Richard Colby 
Jeffrey M. Colemon 
Nicholos Colicchio 



Mary Cook 
John Cox 
Douglas Crowford 
(Xichard Crosby 
Terese Crowley 



Glenn Currin 
Michael Doigneauir 
Janino Dovenporr 
Lawrence David 
Roberr DeCunincU, Jr. 



Srephen Desrosiers 
Thomos Donahue 
Joanne Duquerre 
Poul Egglesron 
Steven Feinberg 



Janice Fergusen 
Frank Fischer 
Daniel Firch 
Daniel Flemming 
James Founroine 



John Francis. 
Jonorhon Freedmon 
Bruce Freyman 
Susan Froehlich 
Sreven Goj 



275 



School Of Engineering 



David Galar 

Regino Golor 

Terence Gorrohon 

Douglos Gorron 

Joseph Gill 



Suson Girouord 

Stephen Goguen 

Stephen Gormon 

Sreven Grahom 

Williom Greenwoy 



Morrhew Grigos 

Dovid Holey 

Horold Holey 

Poul V. Horringron 

Karen L. Kohrs 



P,ose Hoshem 

Perer Horcher 

Greg Hennrikus 

Brian Hernon 

Perer Home 



John Inrorcio 

Druce Jockson 

John Josperse 

David Jessel 

Pilchard Keone 



Porrick Kei-Doguinord 

Williom Kelley 

Kevin Kenney 

P,ussell Kimball 

Michoel Klerr 




276 



School Of Engineering 




Michoel Klingloff 
Jeffrey Krosofski 
Thomas LoFlomme 
Jeff Shun Lai 
Cynrhio Lompke 



Poul Larson 
John Liprak 
Douglas Locke 
Thomas Lockwood 
Mori-; Lombard! 



Lori Lynch 
Charles Mochlin 
Roberr MocKoy 
Roy MacKinnon 
Joseph McDonough 



John McMullen 
Chrisropher McNulry 
Stephen Messenger 
Srephonie Miroglia 
Connie Mirchum 



Nick Molloy 
Anrhony Monr 
Francis Moore 
Bruce Morehordr 
John Morin 



John Morrison 
Perer Morr 
Jill Mosher 
Carol Munroe 
Keirh Murphy 



277 



School Of Engineering 



Michelle Nodeou 

Karhleen Noughron 

Kevin Nicoll 

John Oskirl^o 

Anronio 



Deborah Page 

Corl Pedersen 

Roberr Pike 

Giro Pourrahimi 

Seon Pioce 



Corlo Pioy 

Morr Pioerdon 

Poul Red-io 

P.ichQrd Roberrs 

Sreven B,od-;wood 



Gerard Rooney 

Roberr Roors 

Frank Russo 

Ellen Sable 

Donna Solvucci 



Corrmelo Sonraniello 

Rodney Sossamon 

Mark Schodenhouffen 

David Sd^lier 

Douglas Schmidr 



Timorhy Sheehon 

Thomas Sikoro 

Anronio Silvo 

Poul Simmons 

Moni Sobhian 




278 



School Of Engineering 




Robert Solomon 
Irene Srerhobhokri 
Dianne Srrom 
Joseph Surron 
Noncy Swofford 



Abdolloh Tormimi 
Charles Thursron 
Toni Tron 

Corherine Tummonds 
Yoichiro Uchishibo 



Richord Unkel 
Srephen Wall 
Michoel Vebber 
George Websrer 
Keirh Wesrgore 



King Wong 
Berry Woodman 
Mary Wrobel 
Bruce Zenlea 
Paul Zimmer 



279 







^M'X '■''■■ ■ ■ ■ 
























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283 




284 



SPECIAL THANKS. 



Don Lendry 

The 1981-82 Collegian Staff Members 

Spectrum 

Les Bridges 

John Hite 

RSO Office 

Judy Gagnon 

Blanche, Nancy, Barbara, Ann Marie 

Ed Levine 

David Cline 

Vince DeWitt 

Jim Waldron 

Josten's American Yearbook Company 

Delma Studios 

Phil Sitbon 

John Kurdziel 

Gershon Sirot 

Gerry Schneider 

Dudley Bridges 

Leslie Hyman 

Hillary Noke 

Photo Coop 

Lenny Pagano 

Danny Legor 

June Kokturk 

Bob Bershback 

Associated Press 

UPI 

Dario Politella 

UPC 

Collegian Graphics Staff 

Jim Floyd 



286 



1982 INDEX 
STAFF MEMBERS 






Carol G. Pfeiffer 



Stephanie J. Porter 



ThOlO^rOiP^V Bduor John D. Bunting 

V\55lSlOiini tdUOr Dean Thornblad 

^\i5lino55 MOinOi^or Rita L. Caprino 

V\S5l3l,0i^l MOinO^tyf Michael Altneu 



Lopv Bduor 
V\n. l)irt/Cior 
Wows l^ift/cior 
Tt/Opit/ Piftycior 



Susan Karp 



Renee Cantor 



Brian Sullivan 



Sheila Davitt 



6pOri<5 OlfoClOr Stephen Freker 

V\55l5lOiini ^IfoClOr Jim Floyd 



Copv Id/rutyrs: 

Diane Clehane 
Robyn Cooperstein 
David Cline 
Ed Levine 
Randi Marcus 

?t)oio^rOiPt)tyr5: 

Duncan Millar 
Nancy Nutile 
Karen Zueike 
Terry Bellifiore 
Lenny Pagano 
Fadi Shawish 
Jane Puskas 
Ginny Michaud 
Meg Starkweather 
Suzanne Peters 
Chris Hardin 



Karen Monteiro 
Suzanne Peters 
Roni Smith 
Marybeth Hebert 
Tracey MacDonald 



Heidi Levine 
Matt Brennan 
Karen Gilbertson 
Warren Gagne 
Ben Marsden 
Anne Casner 
Dan Droullete 
Vince DeWitt 
Jim Waldron 
Steve Thomas 
Patty Gorman 




287 



Editor's Note 




The 1982 INDEX is to serve many functions for the University Community — one, as a reminder of 
college life and of the 1981-1982 academic year; and two, as a resource for the individual to learn more 
about the many opportunities available to the student at the University and in the community. 
Becoming involved in the many diverse activities can only enrich one's education and awareness. 

Many, many people have contributed to the production of the 1982 INDEX, and the staff owes an 
incredible amount of thanks to you all. 

— To the University: the students, the faculty, the administration, thank you for allowing the INDEX 
the opportunity to participate and record the many events that occurred this past year. 

— To Don Lendry, Dario Politella, and Phil Sitbon, thank you for your continued guidance and 
support of the 1982 staff. 

1 would like to express my fondest wishes and gratitude to the staff members of the 1982 INDEX. 
Thank you for sharing all of your friendship, dedication, creativity, and spontaneity. 

Finally, I owe personal thanks to Don Lendry and Les Bridges for aiding and abetting an insane 
editor, and to the sisters and pledges of Kappa Kappa Gamma — without you all 1 would have surely 
slipped off the deep end! 

On behalf of the 1982 INDEX staff — thank you, enjoy the book, it is all of the frustrations and 
excitements of the 1981-1982 year condensed into 288 pages — and more. 

Best Wishes, 



^f'^i'Hd^ 



Carol Graham Pfeiffer 
Editor, 1982 INDEX 



288 



mm 

MAY 



:*>:• 




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