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103 CAMPUS CENTER 

University of Massachusetts 
Amherst, Massachusetts 01003 




NEW 

DIRECTIONS 



Directions . . . people often wonder what 
direction their life is going to take as 
they go through UMASS. Freshmen think 
they are lost in the crowd and strive to make 
something of themselves. This search for 
identity is the first direction we take. 




The crowds at Alumni Stadium are often 
wJiere one can find a friend. Garry Pearson, 
the leading running back in UMASS history 
is striving for a big gain against Boston Col- 
lege (above). Bob Sommeone leaping high, 
also against Boston College (left). 





Directions in politics: Mike Dukakis, gov- 
ernor of the Commonwealth, speaks at 
commencement. Where will he take the 
future education. What role will you play? 



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CAMPUS 



the University moved from a small college 
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C'T'T TT^Th ^NrT* W7^^^ should I do on campus ... If you 



ACTIVITIES 



cannot find something to do on this cam- 
pus you need glasses. From bands to cheerlead- 
ing to bon fires, students find something to do 
for homecoming. 




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Where is Smokey 
the Bear when you 
need him? With ex- 
pert skill and utmost 
care, the annual bon- 
fire is roaring away 
near the campus pond. 




T^ 1~'7 C^ TT^Hj l^TT^T A T southwest Residential College is the home of over 5,000 stu- 

1^ r^^j I I ^ l^y 1^^ I I /\ I J dents. It is the most densely populated area per square foot in the 



AREAS 



world with the exception of Hong Kong. 




Where to live is the conflict most people face when they decide to attend school here. 
There are five on-campus living areas: Orchard Hill, Central, Northeast, Sylvan and 
Southwest. In addition to these UMASS offers a large Greek system and off-campus 
housing. What place you choose often directs you for at least 2 years. 



Cheering, football, greeks, and parties, action abounds all over. 
Week in and week out, people are always looking to have fun. 




PEOPLE & 
PLACES 



Bored? We hope not. Stop by the Student 
Activities Office in the Student Union and 
they will direct you to the many diversified 
groups on campus. 



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- MAJOR 
EVENTS 



Orchard Hill Bowl Day highlighted the 
Spring's area concerts. Sponsored by the 
Orchard Hill Area Government, the event 
attracted over 3,000 concert-goers. The 
weather was fantastic. 



13 



Beer, tug-o-war, or just sitting 
by the pond are some of the places 
our students can be found. 



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UNDERGRADS 



There are 19,000 undergraduates at the Uni- 
versity. Approximately 12,000 live in the 
dormatory system, while the rest find their 
niche off-campus or in Greek housing. 



14 




What Direction are you 
going to take as you travel 
the years? Many paths will 
appear. Your experiences at 
UMASS will better prepare 
you for life's twists and turns. 



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GREEKS 

DO XT 





LIVING 




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18 






Living in Central 



Trying to be academic, socially 
aware, and very social at the same time 
isn't as difficult as it sounds - not in 
Central, anyway. From Gorman's leaky 
roof to circular-stairwayed Brooks, and 
from Brett coffee houses to Baker 
basement parties with live bands, 
Central has something for everyone and 
everything for those who want it all. 

There are music floors, vegetarian 
dining, single-sex living, co-ed living 
(including bathrooms, no matter what 
the administration says), a snack bar 
and the New Africa House. The last one 
houses Yvonne's place, which is one of 
the best restaurants in the area, as well 
as Nummo News and CCEBMS. A prize 
should be offered to every graduate 
who knows what that stands for. In case 
you get asked, its the Committee for the 
Education of Black and other Minority 
Students. Why its not CCEBOMS, I 
don't know. I guess it looks funny. 

Despite all the diversity, the sense of 
community comes through when the 
hordes from Southwest attack during 
the first snowfall. Leaning out of 
windows, Central residents can hear 
them coming, and stockpile the 
snowballs well in advance. Just as the 
lower Central group begins to tire, the 
Upper Central contingent comes sliding 
down the hill, yelling the age-old battle 
cry, "Southwest sucks." Sounds strange, 
but nothing quite gets you going as 
does that phrase . . . 

Clusters of dorms (clusters, by the 
way, sounds like a popcorn snack, 
doesn't it?) get together to work on field 
days, concerts with Orchard Hill, and 
various other annual activities. Central 
does have a group of active house 
councils, with the typical house council 
activity being a party of some sort; 
hayrides, coffee houses - which attract 
real talent, dorm parties - which give 
musicians residing in Central a chance 
to show off, and the semi-annual semi- 
formals. 

From Van Meter beach to sledding 
down the hill, to (shhh) outdoor kegs at 
the water towers, there is always 
something going on in Central. And the 
amazing thing is that besides all this, 
these people really do study. Really! 
Okay, okay, these people really do 
graduate-and they have a good time 
along the way. 

Hdnndh Hosuni 




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UMASS ADVICE COLUMN 



THE STUDY PLACE 



Dear Unis Umie: 

I seem to be having trouble studying. I go to thie Tower 
faithfully every night to study but find I accomplish 
nothing. It's much too quiet! I waste ^11 my time reading 
the graffiti, and adding my own to the Menagerie. I need 
a more conducive place to study — not so quiet. Please 
advise. 
Bored Borloff 

Dear Bored Borloff: 

Since you cannot study in the Tower ("too quiet"), I 
suggest you try one of the following. One option is to 
study on the couches at the Campus Center. It's never 
quiet there. There's loads of people walking by at all 
times, you can go to the Bluewall for a drink or two if you 
get bored, watch TV downstairs, or spend time in the 
Campus Center Store trying to figure out who, of all the 
people in there, are the security detectives. Or if you've 
tried all this and you're still bored, you can always watch 
the water drip from the ceiling. A second option is to 
study downstairs at the Newman Center. There's always 
action there: people walking around, food, beer, music, 
video games, and more. I guarantee that you won't be 
bored at either of these locations. 



Newman Center 
Goodell Library 
Tower Library 
Amherst College 
Empty Classrooms 
Dorm Rooms 
Hatch 
Bluewall 



- Fraternity Or Sorority 
Houses 

- Jones Library 

- Engineering Library 

- Dorm Study Lounges 

- Campus Center Couches 

- T.O.C. 

- Coffee Shop 



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The Dining Commons .... "DC" food 
.... meal tickets .... chicken pucks 
.... "What's for dinner? . . . Ugh, let's 
get a pizza" .... make your sundaes 
.... meatloaf italiano .... jello, and 
more jello .... food fights .... Mun- 
chies .... make your own pizza .... 
great salad bars .... long lines .... 
"Spinach?? ... no thanks!" .... lots 
of choices .... don't like anything 
that's being served? Never fear -— 
there's always the salad bar! .... 



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Living in Orchard 
Hill 



"Orchard Hill" . . . whoever thought 
of the name for this residential area hit 
it right on the nose. In order to get to 
Orchard Hill, one has to climb a hill — 
no matter what direction he or she 
comes from. The four dorms comprising 
Orchard Hill are built next to an 
orchard, adding to the natural beauty of 
the area itself. 

Many students choose to live in 
Orchard Hill because it's far enough to 
make it to class on time. There's a 
snack bar located in "O.H.," and a 
basketball court right next door. But 
who really wants to play basketball after 
climbing that hill?! If you want to be 
slim and trim, relocate to Orchard Hill - 
- the hill will get you in shape in no 
time . . . 

Orchard Hill has an added plus — 
one can take courses right in their own 
dorms. Thus, students can actually get 
up at 9 o'clock to make their 9:05. All 
they have to do is get dressed and run 
downstairs! 

The atmosphere of Orchard Hill can 
be found no where else on campus; It's 
a fairly new residential area; close to 
campus, close to Amherst center; O.H. 
floors have their own individual styles 
where one can feel right at home; study 
lounges; fantastic sledding and snowball 
fights in the winter; great sunning areas 
in the spring; and much, much more. 

Orchard Hill is an experience not to 
be missed! 




23 





24 



Co-Ed Bathrooms?? 

Do you remember co-ed bathrooms? (That 
is, when they were "legal"?) I mean reaUy 
remember them? I know it seems so long 
ago, but think hard . . . 

Your first exposure to a co-ed bathroom 
was as a freshman on moving-in day, when 
you freeze in fear because your mother asks 
you where the bathroom is. Of course, you 
were prepared for co-ed bathrooms, you 
were told about them, and they didn't seem 
to be all that big of a deal; in fact, maybe they 
seemed a little exciting. But how do you tell 
your mother that she has to tinkle next to a 
person who's feet face backwards instead of 
forwards? . . . 

And then it's your turn — your first trip to 
the Isathroom. Your parents have gone and 
your roommate hasn't arrived yet, so you 
decide to check it out. You nonchalently 
walk down the hall, peeping in the open 
rooms as you proceed --- and then "it" is 
staring you in the face: the door to the 
"John." You take a deep breath and plunge 
forward. No big deal, you say to yourself, it 
looks like any other bathroom. It's got show- 
ers to one side, a number of sinks, and some 
stalls. It's empty, thank God, and so you en- 
ter a stall, relieved that you hadn't encoun- 



tered anyone. And that's when you heard it - 
- the bathroom door squealing as it opened, 
and the footsteps approaching the stalls --- 
"male or female?" -- and you are mortified 
when you look under the stall partition and 
spot a pair of size 13 workboots -- yup, fac- 
ing backwards, OK, no big deal, you can 
handle it ---- you're in college now. So, cour- 
age returning, you unlock the stalldoor, take 
a deep breath, and walk briskly toward the 
exit -- hoping upon hope that you don't 
have to face the person who was just your 
next-door-neighbor. Phew, you made it, 
you're in the hallway. Ah, it was nothing, you 
say to yourself; nothing to get worked up 
about. It's a fact of nature, a biological func- 
tion, something everyone has to do. So you 
walk back to your room, proud of yourself for 
handling the situation cooly and maturely, 
and find that your roommate has arrived. 
Immediately after introductions your new 
roommate asks you nervously, "Are the bath- 
rooms really co-ed? I'll just absolutely die if I 
have to go next to some amazon or some 
really cute guy. I mean, like, can you imag- 
ine?" to which you respond smugly: "Co-ed 
bathrooms? There's nothin' to it." 

And yet you find yourself worrying -- Now 
how do I go about taking a shower? 

Sheila Ddvitt 




23 




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26 






Living In Northeast 



Shh ... if you walk through 

Northeast you must be quiet." 

"Party, What party?" 

"Eat at Basics -- and be different!" 

"Me?" 

"Only engineers live there?" 

The truth is that the Northeast area 
prides itself on being a small living 
community of nine dorms built around a 
quadrangle of grass ---a quad that 
becomes a mirage of volleyball players, 
frisbee throwers, sun worshippers, and 
baseball tossers in the springtime. During 
the fall semester, area dorms welcome 
Freshmen, plan barbeques, and throw 
dorm parties. As winter slowly creeps in, 
students slide down the snow-filled hills in 
front of Thatcher on sleds (well, ok --- DC 
trays . . .). 

* "NEWSFLASH*** 

Northeast challenges Southwest 

to snowball fight in quad 

With the spring semester comes tradition 
— Crabtree's annual Academy Awards, 
Leach Semi-Formal, Thatcher's Golf Open, 
Lewis picnic, and of course, Northeast 
Area Quad Day. But more than events, the 
sacrificing of grades takes precedence 
while worshipping in the sun. A 
cacophony of sound envelops the Quad as 
stereos blast in a war of the radio stations. 
Thus, the quad becomes a mini beach — 
minus the waves. 

A strong sense of community can be 
witnessed here in Northeast. Many 
students share a loyalty to their dorm, or a 
loyalty to the members on their floor. 
Whether it be sitting together in a 
particular spot for dinner at Barracks or 
choosing teams for basketball, this sense of 
friendship persists. Even yelling matches 
are eventful and full of spirit. But keep in 
mind that Crabtree people do not have to 
yell -- they just party together outside on 
the veranda 'til the wee hours of the night. 

The students who live in Northeast are 
serious about their studies. A popular 
place to do homework is in Grad Research 
because of its close proximity. Oh yes, 
many Engineering students can be found 
in Northeast, but students with other 
majors do exist here! Many dorms in the 
area stress social awareness, friendship, 
and group activity. 

It is said that "good things come in 
small packages." If this is true, then I have 
enjoyed my three year home-away-from- 
home in Northeast, the SMALL dorm area. 
It may be quieter here, but one is never 
lonely. And when a battle between the 
dorms arises as to who rules the quad, 
perhaps the answercan be found that all 
in Northeast share the quad. Equally. 

Tracy E. H^lcb 



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Living in Southwest 



When I arrived at UMass my freshman year in the fall of 
1979, I moved into Southwest. One of- the first things I 
noticed was that there was always a green light shining out of 
a fourth floor window in Thoreau. "What's that light for?" I 
asked an old floormate. "Uh . . . that means that there's an 
overnight guest there," they mumbled. And this minor 
mystery was temporarily solved. 

So I started to wonder why anyone would want to spend 
the better parts of one's evening screaming out of the 
window of one of Southwest's famous tower shouting 
matches. Of course most weekends sounded like a 
reincarnation of Woodstock, but these shouting festivals were 
really something else. 

Then the U.S. beat the U.S.S.R. in hockey in the 1980 
Olympics and Southwest went crazy. Windows flew upon and 
the place was in an uproar. Impromptu streamers of toilet 
papjer rolls rocketed through the air to the sound effects of 
the magically produced firecrackers. Some people painted 
big letters, USA, on the pavement in shaving cream, while 
others decorated their asses with the same letters in red, 
white and blue paint. And one year later, this Southwest 
communication system was how I found out that John Lennon 
had been killed. Howls rose from every crevice in the area as 
people mourned the loss and played Beatles records. 

It occurred to me that no one could possibly "entertain" 
that much. In the spring of my freshman year, I asked 
someone else what the light in Thoreau meant. This person 
told me that there was a party in that room when the green 
light was on. I lived in Southwest and could believe it. 

If nothing else. Southwest was known for its parties. Maybe 
a little too well known. For a while, SWAT teams were 
organized to patrol the dorms, although this experiment 
failed miserably. And the parties in Southwest were far from 
over. Remember Halloween in the fall of 1980? Since the 
University had shut down the Campus Center concourse, 
people flocked to Southwest. A party being held in Hampden 
was filled to the breaking point by hundreds of eager 
celebrants. The pyramids became a writhing mass of crazed 
UMies who gyrated like moths when a giant search light in 
Wahington Tower scanned over them. 

"The green light in Thoreau doesn't mean a party; its in 
memory of a kid who fell out of that window." Life in 
Southwest sure was confusing. 

People would play in the snow. Who could forget our 
triumphant snowball fight against Orchard Hill? People would 
play in the sun. Hundreds would bask in the sun at Melville, 
Horseshoe and Fearing St. beaches. 

But I guess my favorite event that happened in Southwest 
happened during football season. Imagine being woken up to 
the sound of the UMass Marching Band playing underneath 
your window. It was an exhilerating experience if there ever 
was one. 

My last year at UMass, I finally found out why there's a 
green light on the fourth floor window in Thoreau. It seems 
that when Thoreau was first built, the first inhabitants of that 
room were two young men who frequently drank at the 
TOC. They installed that light so they could find their way 
home. 

Nowhere else but Southwest. 

Mary Beth Hebert 




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Living in Sylvan 



Sylvan, located behind NOPE gym, is 
the most "modern" of the residential areas 
at UMass. Instead oi just one "dorm" 
room, students at Sylvan live in suites. 
There is a main living area located in each 
suite, from v/hich bedrooms branch off. 

Many students feel that suite living is 
the only way to go. They claim that the 
roommates get along better and are more 
like a "family," They also claim to have 
more privacy and a much homier atmo- 
sphere. (Living in a suite is almost like 
living in an apartment, except that it has 
the added advantage of being right on 
campus.) 

The nice thing about suite living is that 
you don't have just one room to go back to 
after classes, you have more. You can flop 
down in front of the tube, or listen to the 
stereo in the livingroom. And when it 
comes time to hit the books, you can se- 
clude yourself in your bedroom and not 
be disturbed. This solves alot of roommate 
problems. If your roommate insists on lis- 
tening to limi Hendrix while you're study- 
ing, one of you can always leave and re- 
tire to the livingroom. Which one of you 
may prove to be the problem, however. 

Suite living is a great alternative to con- 
ventional dorm living --- it's the "sweet 
life"! 




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Fraternities 

The thirteen fraternities here on 
campus are made up of anywhere from 
20-70 men who lead the campus in all 
facets of college life. 

All fraternities stress an academic 
facet and are always above the campus 
GPA average. 

Campus-wide activities and 
organizations are filled with many 
fraternity members. Football, baseball, 
soccer, rugby, ZooDisc, track, cross 
country running and swimming are 
amont a few of the sports in which 
fraternity brothers participate. Clubs like 
the Parachute Club, the Newman Club, 
and countless others contain "Greeks." 
The Collegian, the INDEX, the Student 
Government Association, the Credit 
Union, and various campus businesses 
and activities are just a few to which 
Greeks belong. 

But campus involvement and 
academics are obviously not the only 
reasons that many men decide to 
become brothers. The social life at a 
fraternity can never be equaled 
anywhere on campus. Exchanges with 
sororities and dorms, even other 
colleges, happen just about every week 
and your circle of friends continues to 
grow, beyond the people on the dorm 
floor. 

The final reason why fraternity 
members are happy about joining one 
of the 13 houses, is that when you join 
a fraternity, you get 50 or so instant 
friends for life. When you come home 
from a long day of classes, you come 
HOME to a home-cooked meal and 
time to relax in your room. 

Academics, athletics, leadership, and 
enhancement of your college life is 
what the UMass fraternities are all 
about. 




39 






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"WHEN I PLEDGED A 
FRATERNITY ... " 

"I guess that I went into the whole thing with a precon- 
ceived notion that I was going to have to eat goldtish and 
drink beer until I dropped. I bet that everyone thinks that, but 
it's not true. Animal House is probably the worst thing that 
could have ever happened in terms of public opinion. Don't 
get me wrong! — I saw the movie four times, but it gave a 
poor image of fraternities. 

The pledge program that 1 went through here at UMass was 
not easy, but was a learning experience that took hard work. 
Our pledge class did a house project (we painted the halls of 
the house), a community service project (we took the boys 
from the Amherst Boys Club out for a day), and had a fund- 
raiser (a raffle). 

The main thing the fraternity stressed throughout the pro- 
gram was to have a lot of personal contact with all the broth- 
ers. I'm living with them now, and it would have been almost 
impossible if they didn't have the pledges talk with every 
brother while pledging. 

1 have never, and will never, regret joining a fraternity. I've 
learned a lot about leadership and organization. I also enjoy 
living in a home — it sure beats the dorm I was in. There's a 
warm feeling about a fraternity — brotherhood 1 guess. It's a 
great experience!" 



41 







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"WHEN I PLEDGED A 
SORORITY ..." 



The first time I went through Rush I dropped out the first 
night. This is no/for me, I thought at the time, I wouldn't join a 
sorority if you paid me. But, one year later, I was back. A 
glutton for punishment you may ask? I don't think so — it was 
one of the best decisions I made while at UMass. 

Being a pledge was fun. Sure there were meetings to go to, 
and time set aside to go down to the house, but there was 
more, alot more. I met the fifty sisters in the house, and 
surprised myself by remembering all (well, most) of their 
names. They were great to all us pledges, and introduced us 
to the people they had met while living in the Greek area. 

There was always something exciting going on — an ex- 
change to go to, or a house event, or just a bunch of the sisters 
going into town for the evening. And no matter what day of 
the week it was, I could always find someone to go studying 
with. 

Pledging was fun. And the food sure beats the D.C.! 



45 




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Living Off Campus 



It is normal for the off-campus student to 
develop a love/hate relationship with his or 
her apartment. The apartment becomes a 
blessed haven where the weary student can 
toss aside his schoolbooks and sink into a 
(usually threadbare) couch, or choose some 
real food to make on his or her own stove. 
One great joy of off-campus life is being able 
to toss everything into a bedroom and clos- 
ing the door on the entire mess. Much time 
can be spent socializing with apartment 
mates or neighbors, drinking beer or listen- 
ing to good music. 

Animals are usually not allowed, but strays 
are often cared for by entire apartment com- 
plexes, and are let in by softhearted folk 
when the weather is bad. The only problem 
is hiding the poor animals from the diligent 
eyes of the landlord. Ah, the landlord. You 
knew off-campus living had to have some 
pitfalls. A landlord is something like your 
grammar school principal: you never see 
him unless you have done something wrong. 
Landlords are rarely around when needed. If 
the screen in the window falls off, the land- 
lord can't be found. Rest assured, however. If 
you really want to see your landlord, simply 
don't pay your rent on time. You'll hear from 
him soon enough. 

Apartment dwellers need not sign in their 
guests, and off-campus parties are wonderful 
events: kegs are legal, and there are no HR's, 
RA's or "guests lists" to worry about. 

One drawback of off-campus life is clean- 
ing. One day it hits you. Your white sink has 
turned brown, and you cannot see your 
roommate above the stack of dirty dishes in 
the kitchen. Some how, scrubbing the toilet 
bowl until it shines like a porcelain goddess 
and scouring mountains of crusty cookware 
does not produce a sense of hilarity and 
goodwill among apartment mates. 

The weather becomes an enourmously im- 
portant issue. Waiting for a bus three miles 
from campus in cold or rainy weather is quite 
unpleasant. Yet in beautiful weather, those 
same three miles are transformed into a love- 
ly scene as the trees come to life in the 
spring. 

Generally, apartment living is much quiet- 
er than many dorms; it is even possible to 
study and sleep in an apartment on the 
weekend. There is no comparison to waking 
on Saturday morning, flinging open your 
door, and inviting friends over for brunch in 
your own kitchen. Life couldn't be better. 

loAnne Kdsper 



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SEPTEMBER 




Football fanatics were reuni 
with their families and friends this 
fall during the profootball strike. It 
was either that or watch Super 
Bowl reruns and Canadian foot- 
ball. 

The strike lasted 57 days and as 
a result shortened the 16 game 
season to 9. They settle 
than their demands ^- 
walked away with $30,000 for a 
rookie, $200,000 for an 18 year 
veteran and severance checks for 
the fired and retired up to 
$140,000. 



JONK FOOD MURDER 



Professor Howard Appledorf, a nutrionist and talk show celebrity at the Gniversity of Florida was found dead due 
to a bizarre incident labeled "The Junk Food Murder." Placed over his head was a bag filled with ice tied with a 
necktie and a cigarette had been ground into his stomach. The three young murderers dined on hero sandwiches 
and wine while watching Appledorf suffocated. All three have been arrested and if found guilty will face the death 
penalty. 

By Paw Anderson j 




ISRAELIS 
PROTEST 
BEIRUT 
MASSACRE 

An estimated 500 demonstra- 
tors gathered outside Prime Minis- 
ter Menachem Begin's home and 
broke the tranquility of the Jewish 
New Year holiday with shouts that 
Begin and Defense Minister Ariel 
Sharon resign. 

The demonstration, sparked by 
the massacre of Palestinian civil- 
ians living in Beirut by Christian 
Phalangists was the beginning of a 
long road of dissent which would 
eventually lead to Sharon's dis- 
missal. 



RHETORIC PROGRAM 
FADES AWAY 



Rhetoric is dead. The Rhetoric Program, which received so much 
criticism and caused so much frustration for undergraduates at the 
University, has been removed. 

In its place a new Writing Program, under the control of the English 
Department, will take over the task of instructing students at (JMass in 
the basic skills of writing, said Charles Moran, director of the new 
program. 

By Brian Sullivan 






OCTOBER 



COMUTER FILES PURGED 
FOR SOME UMASS STUDENTS 



A computer programming "hacker" left an unpleasant surprise for University of Massachusetts students 
enrolled in an introductory computer and information science (COINS) course during the first week in October. 

When students tried to log on to the COINS 121 computer sub system, they were treated to several lines of 
obscenities instead of their usual information, and all of their homework files had been erased. Then they were 
logged off the computer. 

Bv Mark J. Welch 




^1 



KLAN 

LEADER 

ATTACKED 



Bill Wilkinson, Imperial Wizard 
of the Invisible Empire of the Klu 
Klux Klan, was attacked in the 
studios of WBZ-TV in Boston by a 
group of black and white protes- 
tors. 

Wilkinson, a guest on the live 
television talk show, "People Are 
Talking," was pelted with eggs 
and verbal insults from the crowd 
of angry demonstrators. Wit- 
nesses said he was struck at least 
once by a demonstrator before or- 
der was restored. 





NUCLEAR FREEZE RALLY 
DRAWS THOUSANDS 

Over 10,000 students and university employees gathered on 
Metawampe Lawn to hear James Taylor, Peter Yarrow, Lauren Becail, a 
host of student leaders and local politicians, and Sen. Edward Kennedy 
spread the word for a negotiated nuclear freeze between the Soviet 
Onion and the United States. 

The speakers urged students to register to vote as that was the only 
way they could be heard politically. As a result, a voter registration 
table set up in the Campus Center Concourse set a new one-day voter 
registration mark for Massachusetts. 





FORMER aMASS 
PROFESSOR FOUND DEAD 

A former professor at the University of Massachusetts was found dead 
in Stamford, Connecticut. Police said he died from a stab wound to the 
neck. 

Daniel C. Jordan, 50, a UMass professor from 1968 to 1981 and a 
concert pianist, was the first American to receive a Rhodes Scholarship for 
music. He was found dead in a trash pile in a parking lot behind a local 
Stamford variety store. 





■■ 



63 




dill 



DUKAKIS IS THE WINNER 



"Congratulations, Mike Dukasis. I wish you well," Sears said in his 
concession. "You have a victory." And Dukasis certainly did win his 
second chance at being the new, but not unfamiliar Governor of Massa- 
chusetts. 

After winning the Democratic primary in September against Edward 
King, Dukakis took on Republican John Sears. The main theme of 
Dukakis's campaign was the economy and unemployment. Obviously it 
worked because he won with 63 percent of the vote while Sears re- 
ceived 34 percent. 

Others celebrating their victories were Lieutenant Governor: John 
Kerry, U.S. Senator: Edward M. Kennedy, State Senator: John W. 
Olver, District Attorney: W. Michael Ryan, the Death Penalty, the_ 
[Bottle Bill, Nuclear Freeze and Jobs for peace. 

By Patti Anderson 





THE aNEMPLOYMENT 
BLUES 



Unemployment reached an incredible and dismal high of 10.8 per- 
cent. Nationwide layoffs were occurring all over in the auto, steel and 
machine-tool industries. For those graduating from college, prospects of 
finding employment are slim. It seems likely that 1983 graduates will be 
joining the 1982 alumni in the unemployment lines. 
by Patti Anderson 





1 



NOVEMBER 



"'"IFf 



DECEMBER 





UMASS BASKETBALL 
PLAYER STABBED 

Following a disagreement concerning a relationship with a mutual fe- 
male friend, Arthur J. (A.J.) Wynder, a freshman on the UMass basketball 
team, was stabbed in the abdomen. The argument, which preceded the 
stabbing, took place while on a walk through Southwest. 

Micoyan N. Von Dyke, a visitor to UMass from ; New Bedford , was 
arraigned in Hampshire County District Court after being held in custody 
by the Amherst police. The police picked him up from a description by two 
eye witnesses. Micoyan pleaded innocent to charges of assault and bat- 
tery, assault and battery with a dangerous weapon, and assault and 

battery with intent to commit murder. Compiled from various Collegian stories. 




66 




A SET BACK 

FOR 

REAGAN 

Reagan, who launched an exten- 
sive lobbying campaign, encoun- 
tered a defeat on Dec. 7 from the 
House. They voted 245 - 176 to 
delete $988 million from a $231.6 
billion defense budget bill, desig- 
nated to purchase the first five of 
a planned 100 MX Missiles. 

On Dec. 14, the President re- 
sponded by saying that he would 
be willing to freeze the weapon's 
production money until he sends 
Congress a new package of alter- 
native plans from which they 
could pick and choose. 




REASSURING WORDS OF 
ADVICE 

At the end of each semester, ClMass students always take to heart the 
words of Father Quigley from the Newman Center. It is at this point in 
the term that he advises students to purchase their textbooks and 
browse through them before the final and all anyone can expect out of 
you is that you try. Now if only he could convince the professors of his 
philosophy. 






67 






Radar thought Hawkeye was fighting the war better than 
anybody. No, not a war fighting as a soldier, but an inner battle 
for sanity when all around was insanity: needless bloodshed, 
meatball surgery on young boys, and the death of great friends 
(such as Henry Blake). We watched helplessly as Hawkeye lost 
his battle. 

During the eleven years M*A*S*H aired, we saw Hawkeye 
grow. He came to us a convincing, rabble-rousing houligan — 
although a dedicated surgeon. His first friend and confidant 
was Trapper, known to the army bureaucracy as John Mcln- 
tyre. The third of the earliest trio was Spearchucker Jones. 
Never was there a dull moment as these three wise-cracked 
and smart-talked their way in and out of a host of sticky 
situations involving women, the army — and in the early 
stories — Mr. Moral Majority himself, Frank Burns. 

Each of the characters brought out different traits in Haw- 
keye. He began as a boy-man; a prankster. And in Trapper and 
Spearchucker he found companionship, drinking buddies, and 
partners in crime. Frank Burns was their target. He was easy 
prey — straight, non-drinker, all-Amerlcan, pro-army, and, in 
general, everything Hawkeye wasn't. 

Many of their schemes would have failed without the help of 
Radar. He was their inside man. As the COs right hand man he 
had valuable resources. Besides, he was a likeable kid from 
Iowa. 

Speaking of COs, the first one we came to know and love 
was Henry Blake. Henry was a laid-back, lovable guy who 
offered little leadership, but great love and concern for those in 
his charge. Viewers were depressed for weeks after his plane 
was shot down on his way home. 

Hotlips offered Hawkeye another target for pranks in the 
early shows. But as they grew, Margaret became an intrigue for 
Hawkeye. She was all military; a thorough and efficient army 
major who led by example — but she never let you forget she 



was a woman. Throughout the years, between Hotlips Houlihan 
and Hawkeye, grew a mutual respect which carried them 
through many of life's ups and downs — including Margaret's 
divorce from Donald, and many a terrifying trip behind enemy 
lines. 

Each of the characters interacted in an important manner 
with Hawkeye. BJ was a humanitarian and probably Haw- 
keye's closest buddy. Klinger was a warm-hearted friend, and 
Colonel Potter was not only his CO, he was also Hawkeye's 
proxy father. Charles, the butt of many of Hawkeye's jokes, 
was a challenge to Hawkeye because of his excellent medical 
training and skills. 

Helplessly, they sat by and watched. But it was up to Dr. 
Sidney Freedman, resident psychiatrist, who helped Hawkeye 
in the end. Hawkeye needed to be strong; stronger than he ever 
had to be. He didn't disappoint us. He overcame his problem, 
but not without the love, support, and care of those around 
him. Hawkeye won his battle — a battle that certainly must 
have left him scarred. 

It was disappointing to see Hawkeye in such a weak mental 
state when all along he had been the tower of strength. It was 
heart-breaking to think that BJ could leave without saying 
good-bye to Hawkeye. But many were pleased; not necessarily 
pleased with the outcome itself, but because it had been a very 
long senseless war. It was time for this wonderful make-shift 
family to finally head home. It gives me pleasure to think of 
Colonel Potter on the patio of his home in Nebraska with 
Mildred enjoying the cool night air and holding hands; of Marga- 
ret stationed stateside still in the army; of Winchester back in 
stuffy old Boston and loving it; of BJ with Peg and Erin, 
cherishing every moment; and of Hawkeye practicing in Cra- 
bapple Cove. 



And they're all alive 
by Kieran Sullivan 



they're all alive. 




TYLENOL SCARE 



More than 2,000 leads have been chased in search 
of the Tylenol madman, but so far nothing substantial 
has turned up. it all began in October when seven 
people in the Chicago area died after taking Extra 
Strength Tylenol capsules laced with cyanide — a 
poison so deadly that it kills within minutes. Johnson 
and Johnson, manufacturers of Tylenol, recalled 
batches of the product nationwide. Americans were 
warned not to take any Extra-Strength Tylenol, and 
supermarkets as well as drugstores proceeded to 
remove all Tylenol products from their shelves. 

It is believed that the terrorist tampered with the 
bottles at some point along the distribution chain, or 
upon its arrival at the retailers. 

As a result of these murders, pharmaceutical 
companies have invested in multi-safe and tamper 
proof packaging for their products. Many thought that 
Tylenol would not recover from this nightmare but it 
has since regained 24 percent of its original 37 
percent share of the market. "One of the greatest 
combacks since Lazarus," stated one analyst, 
by Patti Anderson 







r F F 



Iv L L 
M M M 



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SOAPS 
SOAPS 
SOAPS 



L^NDnN 




How to fight 
unemploymeiit: 



Boston's 



Hub blackc 



Four deny charges 
in gang rape in bar 



Drunken-driv 
but it*s ign orii 

Social Security Gandiii 



P5 



si s 



© 






cS 



Hagler stops 
Sibson in 6th 



Cr 



in 
fel 



Nuclear war: Wha 



Heckler sworn in as head of Hi 



FLAGS AND FLOWERS GREET QUEEN 



McLaughlin: 
Gone^ but . . . 

Not forgotten or forlorn 



Missing 
boy's body 
is found 
in river 



1 

7 



72 



!7th Marathon 



hits thousands 



New storm 
hits Calif. 
coastline 



I law may be filling jails, 
; the root of the problem 



The new shape of Social Security 



(i€t rate ^u**^^y shopping: 

[ass. 
n'82 



2^ '^ 



y4ii unpaid cookie hill 
puts her out of the troop 



flo we teach the children? 



th and Human Services 



fe truckers' strike: 
[)d delays in Mass., 
lence across nation 




/cnox men get 18-month terms 



73 



REAGANOMICS 



Since the inauguration of President 
Ronald Reagan in January 1981, it lias 
become more difficult for students at 
the University of Massachusetts and 
other schools around the country to fi- 
nance their education. 

Reagan budgets hacked away at fed- 
eral monies for financial assistance, and 
the CJMass Financial Aid Office warned 
that many students would not be able to 
continue if proposed cuts were imple- 
mented. 

Perhaps the most drastic cuts of all 
were outlined in Reagan's fiscal 1984 
budget proposal. That proposal would 
eliminate the National Defense Loan 
Program, Supplemental Grant Program, 
and State Student Incentive Grant Pro- 
gram, while increasing Pell Grants by 
ahmut 12'/2 percent. The overall cut edu- 
cational funding would be $700 million 
if the budget was passed. 

At the time the INDEX went to press, 
the fiscal 1984 budget had not been fi- 
nalized by Congress. 

UMass Director of Financial Aid Ar- 
thur Jackson criticized the change of 
emphasis from grants to loans and the 
College Work Study program. But at 
GMass there weren't even enough jobs 
available for students currently on work 
study, Jackson said. 

Two GMass groups were active in 
making sure federal funding for higher 
education will remain available now and 




in the future. Students Advocating Fi- 
nancial Assistance (SAFA), and the 
UMass based chapter of the United 
States Student Association (USSA) lob- 
bied legislators for financial aid. These 
lobbyists face basic schools of thought 
among politicians. Some believe it is in 
the government's best interests to fund 
education. Others believe taxpayers 
should not be obligated to support stu- 
dent's educational endeavors. 

While addressing 500 people in the 
Student Union Ballroom in March, Sena- 
tor Gary Hart, a democratic Presidential 
candidate for 1984, used much of his 
speech to tear away at Reaganomics. 

"Education in this country is becom- 
ing a national scandal," Hart said. "In- 



stead of making this country an arsenal 
of nuclear weapons we ought to make 
this country the university of the 
world." 

In May, political predictions were of- 
fered by editors and writers from the 
Boston G/ofce during a forum held in the 
Campus Center. Associate editor Robert 
Healy cited the perception of an improv- 
ing economy will ensure a Reagan victo- 
ry in 1984. But columnist David Nyhan 
said he believed Reagan would not seek 
re-election and added that the President 
"Is one-half inch deep on the issues." 

by Richard Wangle 

(The opinions slated in this article are the 
opinions of the contributing columnist, and 
not necessarily of the INDEX staff •■■ Ed.) 




Gov. King and Margaret Heckler 



Garry Trudeau 





BOTTLE 
THAT BILL 

The bottle bill has been instrumen- 
tal in cleaning up Massachusetts 
streets and parks, but what has it 
done to your room? How has it 
changed your life? 

What do you think about: 

1. The fact that: The bill is de- 
signed for those with a car? No- 
body wants to ride the PVTA 
with a hundred empty, clang- 
ing cans. 

2. The fact that: Dented or 
crushed cans are unaccepta- 
ble? Can't they be a little sym- 
pathetic? Don't they realize 
that it was probably an acci- 
dent? 

3. The fact that: When you are 
returning all diet soda cans the 
candy counter is only an arms 
length away? 

4. The fact that: When you buy a 
beer in a bar the waitress 
nevers refunds you 5C. (Bar- 
tenders and waitresses must 
have the largest collection of 
nickels in the state of Massa- 
chusetts.) 

5. The fact that: Cigarette smok- 
ers will stop putting their butts 
out in empty cans and bottles? 

And, what do you think about the 
fact that Massachusetts looks a 
heck of a lot better? 

By Patti Anderson 





76 





JAMIE FISKE 

For only being 1 1 months old, little 
Jamie Fiske certainly has not gone 
unnoticed or uncared about. Jamie is 
the daughter of Charles and Marilyn 
Fiske and resides in Bridgewater, 
Massachusetts. 

When born, Jamie was diagnosed 
as having biliary atrisia, which 
means that bile backs up into the 
liver. Unless Jamie received a liver 
transplant soon she would die. 

On November 5th, Jamie under- 
went the transplant and has since 
been recovering with leaps and 
bounds. Her recovery has been close- 
ly watched by the residents of Massa- 
chusetts, as well as across the United 
States. 

Jamie has received a warm wel- 
come - and from no other than the 
first lady herself, Mrs. Reagan. 




FEBRUARY 






BARNEY CLARK'S MIRACLE 



Barney Clark, a 62-year-old retired dentist, lived a miracle for 112 days. 
He proved that life was possible on an artificial heart - a heart made of 
plastic and aluminum, and supervised by a team of ingenious surgeons. 
But in the end, Barney's heart could not support the rest of his body - in 
fact, it kept working even after his kidneys, lungs, and brains failed. Dr. 
Lyle Joyce, one of the surgeons, was reported to have said, "We lost a 
very dear friend and a man we believe that will forever stand as one of the 
greatest pioneers in the history of medical research." 



GANG RAPE IN NEW 
BEDFORD 



A New Bedford woman was raped in a barroom for two hours while 
patrons cheered the attackers on. 

No one came to her aid or even called the police. She ran from the bar 
naked from the waist down and flagged down a passing car, which took 
her to a phone where she called the police. 

This incident has increased awareness and marches have been held in 
the streets of New Bedford, as well as Northampton. 




78 



BRAIN-DEAD WOMAN 
GIVES BIRTH 



Giving birth by Caesarean is not uncomnnon, but wlien tine motiier 
has been brain dead for 64 days, it is quite a miracle. The wonnan had 
suffered a terminal seizure 22 weeks into her pregnancy and had been 
placed on life support systems. After the birth of a healthy son, the 
support systems were disconnected. 





SOCIAL 
SECURITY 
AT 67 




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HAS BtEW tSTA&,.iSMr D K'^ 

John Doe 



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i> Tw fUSiVjti fAT fw; icLwviriulioJ 



If you thought 65 was a long 
way off until retirement — 
think again. Reagan signed into 
law a Social Security package 
that will raise the retirement 
age to 67, and includes savings 
and revenue measures which 
will add $165 billion to the trust 
fund. 

These are major changes in 
the structure of Social Security 
benefits and future payroll tax- 
es. The use of general tax rev- 
enues to boost the financially 
troubled retirement system will 
also be tried. 



MARCH 



79 



'^: 



APRIL 



1! 




THAT'S THE WAY 
THE COOKIE CRUMBLES 

It is a dog eat dog world and 8-year-old Penny Franco found this out at an 
early age. A customer of Penny's had ordered five boxes of Girl Scout 
cookies but moved before delivery — or more importantly, payment could 
be completed. 

This did not settle too well with Penny's troop leader who asked Penny 
not to attend anymore meetings over the $8.75 matter. Girl Scout officials 
apologized over the situation and placed Penny in a new troop. 

Penny's family had already purchased $10.00 worth and did not feel 
they could afford to buy the 5 additional boxes since the girl's father had 
been out of work for 14 months. 




80 




Mclaughlin 

LEAVES 



KING KONG 
RELIVES 



King Kong relived a memora- 
ble moment atop the Empire 
State Building on tlie 50th anni- 
versary of the making of his 
famous movie, it took work- 
men six days to set the 84' go- 
rilla baloon on its resting place. 
King Kong was made of a vinyl- 
coated woven nylon baloon de- 
signed by Robert Vicino. He will 
remain upon the skyscraper for 
a week and then go on tour. 








.EVACOATE AGAIN? 



Who can forget the water shortage of Fall '80? It was a warm Septem- 
ber, warmer than most, and the first week back at school. Everyone was 
running around attempting to straighten out their schedules and, in the 
process, sweating like pigs. This resulted in the average student taking 
three showers a day, when "It" struck — The Water Shortage. UMass 
students were devastated. No more showers! Students were unable to 
brush their teeth, and worst of all, there was the mad dash for the local 
trees. By the next day, the word was out to evacuate. This caused quite a 
panic in the hearts of thousands. Students made mad dashes to catch 
buses, a ride from a friend, or make an unexpcted visit to a friend in a 
nearby college. 

UMass students residing in Southwest may soon have the opportunity 
to relive this experience, but with one difference — it will not occur in the 
warm summer season, but in the cold of winter. The steam line that leads 
to Southwest is corroding. It was installed 18 years ago and carries a life 
expectancy of 20 years. Now, we all know, being college students, that 20 
minus 18 equals 2, and we are in BIG trouble. One physical plant official 
reported that the pipes are so badly corroded that failure could occur at 
any time. The pipes would freeze, and if they were not drained within 24 
hours it would leave the buildings useless. Now physical plant officials say 
if a failure occurs "It would take two days to fix the line and a considerably 
longer time to fix the buildings. The towers and dormitories with high 
occupancy would be the first to be saved, while low-rises and dining 
commons would have to wait. 

instead of being thrown out into the cold or being forced to flee home, as 
in the water shortage, students would be placed in lounges and vacant 
areas in various dormitories. 

In this year's budget they are asking $400,000 for emergency repairs 
and have plans to ask for approximately $4 million for replacing the 
system. As of right now they are patching and repairing the leaks. 



STRICTER 
ADMISSIONS 

The University of Massacnu- 
setts supports the revised edition 
of the proposal advocating stricter 
interim admissions standards for 
the Massachusetts' public col- 
leges and universities. 

In January, the original propos- 
al was presented and called for a 
minimun Scholastic Aptitude Test 
score of 800 and a minimum class 
rank in the 40th percentile. This 
caused quite a stir and led to the 
new revised edition. This new re- 
vised edition states that standards 
are minimum eligibility require- 
ment to the state's baccalaureate 
institutions, and the colleges and 
universities will have the right to 
make up their own policy in the 
fall. The University of Massachu- 
setts' policy is not expected to 
vary greatly from what is present- 
ly used. 




SENIOR DAY CANCELLED 

Senior Day was a big disappointment for the graduating class of 
1983. Probably because there wasn't one. The Oniversity canceled it 
because of rain and muddy fields — maybe they thought we would rust 
or get dirty. 

Not to worry though, they are going to make it up to us. At the 
graduation ceremony the class of 1983 was informed that a party had 
been planned after the first home football game in the fall. Invitations 
will be going out to all. This idea was met with a resounding chorus of 
"boos." 



MAY 




83 



NEWS . . . 


NEWS . . . NE\Ai 


CAMPUS 


LOCAL S 


NEWS . . . 


NEWS . . . NEW 


ERNATIONAL CAMPUS 


NEWS . . . 


NEWS . . . NEW 


ATIONAL 


INTERNATIOl 


NEWS . . . 


NEWS . . . NEW 


. STATE 


. NATIONAL 


NEWS . . . 


NEWS . . . NEW 


MPUS 


LOCAL STA 


NEWS . . . 


NEWS . . . NEW 


ATIONAL 


CAMPUS 


NEWS . . . 


NEWS . NEW 



NEWS 



• • • 



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• • • 



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NEWS 



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FINE ARTS 



I3C€AI3W/\y SIEICIICS 



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The Broadway Musical 

"ANNIE" has been colled the 

biggest family hit of the 

seventies. "Annie" hos o book 

by Thomas Meehan and music 

by Charles Strouse. Martin 

Chornin provides the lyrics and 

the overall direction v/ith 

Peter Gennaro working with 

the choreography. Now with 

four national touring 

companies and its fifth year 

on Broadway, "Annie" 

marked the opening of the 

Broadway series here ot 

UMASS on September 28th, 

1982. 

Ten yeor old Kathleen Sisk 

stars as America's favorite 

orphan; Gary Holcombe 

played as her billionaire 

benefactor, the loveable 

"Daddy Worbucks." Ruth 

Williamson was the wicked 

orphan supervisor. Miss 

Hannigan, and Roxonne 

joined the cast os canine, 

Sandy. 

The musical, currently the 

twelth longest-running in 

Broadway history, hos won 

seven Tony Awards, including 

Best Musical. Director and 

lytisist Martin Charnin soys, 

"The rags to riches tale is on 

American myth. And 

Americans, more thon anyone 

else, like to celebrate, honor, 

ond enjoy their myths." 

"Annie" is a true theatrical 

phenomenon. 



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The smash hit, "I'm Getting My Act Together and Talking in On the Road", storting Connie 
Stevens wos presented ot the Fine Arts Center Tuesdoy, November 30,= 1982. "Getting My Act 
Together" is a celebration of life and people. Connie Stevens starred as Heather Jones, a 09 
year old performer v/ho decides that it is about time she foces life. She puts together o new 
cobaref oct, one v/here she can be herself, in an attempt to step down from the pedestal of 
perfection the public has built for her. Mork Hufter stars as Joe, Heather's manager, who 
worries thot her new image won't be a commerciol success. Also starring in the cast are Zelda 
Pullmon as Alice, Betty Aberlin os Cheryl and Mark Duchan as Jake. 

Author and lyricist Gretchen Gryer, ond composer Noncy Ford together hove erected o 
musical about one women's personal and professional relotionships. The ploy is produced by 
Richord Martini, directed by Word Doker, with musical director Alan Aselrod. The show played 
for two years in New York and one year in Los Angeles. A coboret setting, including four 
musicions on stage, is the locole for this lively, fast-paced show. It is jom-pocked with music, 
running the gamut from rock to middle-of-the-road. ■ 



aKTa^.ayt^'-a;- 




THE 



RAIMD 

TIH€OT€P 




The University Ensemble Theorer broke from rradirion during 
rheir foil season by presenting irs rwo Rond Theater productions in 
repertory from October 22 through November 20. In the past, 
Rond Theater ploys were presented on consecutive weekends 
with one ploy nor opening until well after the other hod closed. 
DARK OF THE MOON opened the fall seoson as o classic mid-20th- 
century folk dromo set in an oppolochian village. It was a tale of 
witches, supetstition, sexual suppression and old rime religion 
based on the ballad of "Dorboro Allen." 

The second successful production was VANITIB, one of the best 
loved ploys of the lost decade. VANITIES follows the lives of three 



Texan girls form high school cheerleoding, to sororiry house living 
in the sixties to confused states of maturity in the seventies. The 
ploy was loced with humor, superb acting, and created an 
enjoyable evening of entertainment. 

The Rand completed its year with the spring performances of 
ASHES, a drama about o young couple whose yearning for o child 
becomes on obsession; March 3-5, 9-12. THE COMEDY OF ERRORS, 
a comicol Shakespearean ploy; April 7-9, 13-16. And closing our the 
season, COMPANY, a sophisticated musical comedy about mar- 
riage and life in Manhorten,- Moy 5-7, 11-14. 



92 




The Curroin Theater, rhe smaller and more inri- 
more rheorer or UMASS, wos equolly as busy in 
rhe 1982-83 yeor. From October 5rh through 9rh 
rhe wit of Tom Stoppord and the wisdom of 
William Shakespeare was combined in the produc- 
tion of DOGG'S HAMLET, CAHOOT'S MACBETH. It is 
o presenrorion of two classics under unusual cir- 
cumstances. HAMLET wos performed by students 
for whom Shakespeare is a foreign longuoge, and 
MACBETH was performed under rhe tyronny of a 
system that denies freedom of artistic expression. 
The rwo ploys, related by subject matter instead 
of sryle raised questions about the nature of inter- 
personal communicorion and the obiliry of art to 
flourish under adverse conditions. 

The second production thar dosed the foil sea- 
son of the University Ensemble Theater was Peter 
NichoLs A DAY IN THE DEATH OF JOE EGG, De- 
cember 7-11. The ploy is about a couple who hove 
a young spastic child named Josephine, who is 
completely helpless and dependent on them for 
everything. The New York Times said that JOE 
EGG was "on immensley moving, even profound 
play about love and marriage . . . Very much 
worrhwhile." 

THE RUNNER STUMBLES, by Milan Stirr, February 
15-19 and LANDSCAPE OF THE BODY by John 
Guore, April 19-23 will end rhe Curtains spring 
season with these two dramoric performances. 



UfMIVERSITY ENSErvlBLE 




93 



VARIETY SERIES 




For nearly five cenruries rhe Vienna Choir Boys hove 
enchonred millions wirh rhe charm and excellence of rheir 
music making. Since irs inceprion in 1948, rhe orgonizorion 
has arrrocred some of rhe finesr musicians ro rhe Wesr, such 
OS Chrisroph Wilibold Gluck, Joseph Hoyden, and Fronz 
Schuberr. 

The Choir presenrs o brood range of programs encom- 
passing almosr rhe enrire range of vocal music. Larin Hymns, 
German folk songs, iralion cozonerras, French chonsons, 
Ausrrion v^'oirzes and English carols. Through rechnological 
advances, rhe musical ochlevemenrs of rhe Vienno Choir 
Boys con range beyond rhe church and concerr hall, reoch- 
ing vasr audiences rhrough rodio, Television, movies and 
recordings. 

When rouring, rhe 24 boys ore accomponied by o choir- 
masrer, o ruror, ond a nurse who ore responsible for rhe 
v\/ell-being of rhe performers. Since rheir firsr Unired Srores 
rour in 1932, rhe Vienna Choir Boys have visired America 
more rhon 40 rimes, have complered nine Asian rours ond 
numerous performances in Sourh America and Sourh Africa. 
On Sorurdoy, Ocrober 15, 1982, rhe University of Mossochu- 
serrs was forrunore ro hosr rhis famous rouring company of 
singers. 




94 




Few rradirions are more enjoyable rhon listening ro rhe Preser- 
vorion HqII Jozz Bond, a group of New Orleans Musicians, perform- 
ing rhe music rhey creored decades ago. On Thursdoy, Novem- 
ber 4, 1982, These fomous performers were live in concerr or rhe 
Fine Arrs Cenrer. 

Preservorion Hall Jazz is differenr, Ir's nor Dixieland, or funny 
"srraw-har" music, and ir's nor even wrirren. Ir has irs basis in rhe 
music of rhe rurn-of-rhe-cenrury New Orleans srreer parades, 
saloons, riverboors, and from rhe heorrs of people who worked 



and danced, laughed and cried. 

Because rhey improvise, each concerr is original and will never 
be repeored. Most of rhe Preservorion Hall Jazz players hove 
mode rhis music for more rhon 50 years. Their music, however 
orrrocrs people of all ages. Young musicians from oil over rhe 
world come ro Preservorion Holl in New Orleans ro learn rhe 
Techniques and porrerns rhor hove mode rhis group one of rhe 
mosr disrincrive jozz groups of rheir rime. 



95 



■■■^■■■■■IHI .,*«^^^^^l^ %m 


Sv 








11 ^^^ 1 


I'JBb^.^*" ■■■■^ 



In 1979, rhree srudenrs and o sraff member of rhe 
Srudenr Acriviries Office founded rhe Third World Thearer 
Series, o program dedicored ro advocoring culrurol diver- 
siry rhrough rhe rheorer errs. Since irs inceprion, rhe series 
hos sponsored some 30 ploys, by visiring companies end 
originol 5-college cosrs, offered wori-ahops and mosrer- 
closses ro rhe 5-college communiry, creared residenrial 
orrs colloquio, sponsored graphic orrs ond orrs odminisrro- 
rion inrernships, and exroblished a 3 credir course, "Inrro- 
ducrion ro Third World Theorer", in cooperorion wirh rhe 
W.E.D. DuDois Deporrmenr of Afro-American Srudies. To- 
day o regulor sroff of some 20 srudenrs carry on rhe 
worh of rhe series, under rhe guidance of rhe projecr 
direcror, Roberro Uno Thelwell, coordinaror of Third 
World programs for rhe Fine Arrs Cenrer. This year rhe 
rheorer series produced 6 ploys. Shown ore scenes from 
"Homeland", "Los Vendidos", and "Day of Absence". 



98 





Qod-(wlse from left 
ro rigfit: "Los 
Vendios" by Luis 
Voloez, direaed by 
Piochelie Calhoun and 
Louren Price. Srorring 
Roberto Montono, 
Isabella Ruposo, 
Joaquin Sonriogo and 
Ruben IXivero. Photo 
by Edward Cohen. 

"Day of Abscence" 
directed by P,ochelle 
Colhoun and Louren 
Price. Starring Felicia 
Thomas and Lezlie 
"Mahogany" Harrison. 
Photo by Edward 
Cohen. "Day of 
Absence" srorring 
Segun Eubanl-s and 
Phil Grant. Photo by 
Edward Cohen. 

"Homeiond" by 
Seloelo Moredi. 
Srorring Scott Flaherty 
and Mario Virginio 
Gordo. Photo by 
David Gonlieb. 




99 



"^ ^^ 



x 



^J^ 



^,. 






ORGANIZATIONS 



\ 

AWARENESS 



1 



RADICAL STUDENT UNION 



The Radical Student Union 
(RSU) is o multi-issue activist stu- 
dent organization working to re- 
build the student movement. RSU 
strives to increase awareness on 
a number of relevant issues. 

The RSU has presented a num- 
ber of programs at the University. 
Lost year Sean Sands, brother of 
the late IRA hunger striker, Bobby 
Sands, spoke to a standing room 
only crowd in Mohar Auditorium. 



Members helped to coordinate 
International Women's Week in 
1982, and the International Wom- 
en's Event in 1983. Frequent study 
groups are held on such issues as 
the Arab-Israeli conflict and the 
state of the labor movement in 
the U.S. Members of the group 
also take part in rallies and dem- 
onstrations, such as the huge 
anti-nuclear war demonstration 
in New York on June 12, 1982. 



The RSU is a part of the National 
Progressive Student Network, an 
organization which seeks to build 
the student movement nation- 
wide. Through organizing and 
consciousness raising efforts, the 
RSU hopes to improve conditions 
in the world around us. We wel- 
come all students who are inter- 
ested in working for progressive 
social change. 








GOOD THtORy 










114 




ASSPIRG 



The Massachusetts Public Interest Research 
Group is a student directed and funded orga- 
nization that works for social change in the 
Commonwealth. There ore 12 chapters of the 
organization at colleges and universities in the 
state. The group confronts major consumer, 
environmental, and energy issues; they also 
target the fundemental questions of corpo- 
rate government accountability. 

Students involved in MassPIRG work with it's 
staff of lawyers, organizers, and advocates, 
and gain a variety of skills including research 
into social issues, lobbying, and structuring or- 
ganizations. Among the recent issues Mass- 
PIRG has been concerned with are nuclear 
power, small claims court reform, hazardous 
waste, the bottle bill, practices of the Educa- 
tional Testing Service, and the awarding of 
state building contracts. 




HANDICAPPED 
STUDENT SERVICES 



Handicapped Student Affairs provides access to aca- 
demic opportunities for the visually, mobility, and hearing 
impaired, and students with learning disabilities. Without the 
service of this office many students qualified to attend the 
University would otherwise be excluded. 

In 1973, the office had a small room, an even smaller 
amount of funding, and one employee. Today it employees 
more than twenty employees including: two van drivers, 
three professional staff members, a dispatcher, two inter- 
preters for the hearing impaired, and a number of staff 
members. 

The office serves some 150 students, who benefit from on 
array of services. Besides transportation, interpretering ser- 
vices, and reading services, the office provides class notes, 
tutoring, personal assistants, preferential scheduling to in- 
sure accessible buildings and housing. 

The population of the handicapped students at UMoss 
has grown steadily in the last few years, with the help of 
those dedicated in helping others as exemplified by the 
staff at Handicapped Student Affairs. UMass' quality has 
only improved with this growth of students, 

Christine Kinney 



115 




HILLEL 



Hillel, the center of Jewish activity 
at UMASS, not only functions as a 
religious organization, but also as a 
social, cultural, and political group. 
Hillel's recent theme is helping oth- 
ers, raising funds to help other Jews 
locally and world wide. 

The organization runs weekly 
council meetings composed of de- 
voted members. Brunches, movies, 
dinners, concerts, services, and 
courses are a few of the events that 
keep Hillel an active organization. 
Hillel also publishes a newsletter that 
has a four to five thousand circula- 
tion. 

Christine Kinney 



There are over 70 undergraduates who belong to the Newman Club at 
UMass, which was founded in 1963. The club is now in the process of expan- 
sion. Those who are involved know that the Newman Club caters to the whole 
student on an individual and a group basis, while providing a Catholic commu- 
nity rich with social activities, community action programs, and opportunity for 
spiritual growth. 

The club has established popularity on campus through various social func- 
tions and activities, including annual Valentine's Day and St. Patrick's Day 
parties. Thanksgiving food drive, the Run for Ritter in the spring, and the all- 
time favorite flower drive on Valentine's Day. Other activities include spiritual 
retreats, bible studies, educational presentations, and a babysitting service 
for the community. 

Through a concern for the life of the college student, the Newman Club 
emphasizes a realization of the depth of the Catholic faith and an awareness 
of the social and spiritual needs of the Catholic undergraduate. 
Dana Weaver 



116 




VETERANS SERVICE 
ORGANIZATION 

The Veterans Service Organization (VSO) consists of con- 
cerned individuais interested in extending social and pro- 
fessionai services to the military veteran population at 
UMass. It offers veterans an opportunity to become in- 
volved actively in issues and programs which concern them 
as veterans. 

VSO programs are designed to promote the develop- 
ment of members' full potential, to integrate personal skills 
W\]h academic work, and to share the knowledge gained 
through past experiences with other members of the orga- 
nization and campus. 

Potential areas for member involvement include general 
counseling and referral services in academics, financial aid, 
veteran-related legislation, housing, pre-enlistment coun- 
seling, fund-raising programs and other social events. 

The group has sponsored hayrides, hikes, picnics and var- 
ious guest lecturers. 

The primary objective of the VSO is to make the veter- 
an's life a little easier and more enjoyable at UMass. 
Jennifer Kerr 



HUNGER TASK 
FORCE 

Ever wonder why you were fasting one day 
a semester at the Dining Commons? Where 
did that ticket go to? Did the D.C. employees 
mail all those meal tickets to India or Cambo- 
dia, or some other place? And, if they did, 
what con those people do with them any- 
how? Do they eat them?? . . . 

No, they don't eat them, nor do the D.C. 
employees mail those tickets to a needy 
country. The tickets are counted and trans- 
ferred into money value. The money is then 
given, by the Dining Commons, to the Hunger 
Task Force, who then take over. 

The Organization was established in order to 
make people aware of the starving, needy 
peoples of other countries, and to raise funds 
to help these people out. Asking students to 
fast just one day per semester is just one of the 
many ways in which the Hunger Task Force 
helps raise awareness of the hunger issue. 

If you are debating whether or not to give 
up one of your meal tickets the next time "fast 
day" rolls around — do it — and hope that the 
D.C. isn't having "make your own sundaes" 
that night 




"isJodr 



117 



DISTINGUISHED VISITORS PROGRAM 





The Distinguished Visitors Program (DVP) is financed and 
operated 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. DVP 
seeks to stimulate critical thought and debate by bringing 
to campus 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. DVP also seeks to present a 
balanced range of opinion with respect to a given issue. 

In the past, DVP has brought such speakers as Jane 
Fonda, Tom Hoyden, Carl Yastremski, Robert Klein, Vincent 
Price, and Hugh Kaufman, to name a few. Most of the 
programs are free or offered at a reasonable cost. 



118 



'GOVERNMENTSV. 



BOARD OF GOVERNORS 



Kenneth James-Graduate Senate 
Peter D'Amico-Graduate Senate 
Barry Salloway-Graduate Senate 
David Shumsky-Central 
Ronald Huma-Northeast 
Maria Cahillane-Sylvan 
Roberta Abele-At Large 
Michael Akrep-At Large 
Mick Brennan-At Large 
Peter Chmielinski-At Large 
Steven Davis-At Large 
John Murphy-At Large 
Bill Pritchett-At Large 
Mary Coughlin-At Large 
Paul Cunningham-At Large 
David Moses-At Large 
Paige Fernandes-Commuter 
Paul Agranat-Commuter 
Greg Frick-Commuter 
Ron Keefe-Third World 
12 Vacant Seats 




STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 





120 




Despite apathy among students, UMass has succeeded in constructing 
one of the largest student governments in the country. The Student 
Government Association (SGA), which is comparable to the United States 
Government, begins in the dorm and results in a massive congregation of 
student senators. 

Student government begins with the dorm house council. Representa- 
tives are elected by floors to voice their opinions in house council meeting. 
The dorm government also consists of elected officials such as the presi- 
dent, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. Each dorm is allowed a 
certain number of representatives, depending on the population of the 
dorm, to participate in their area government. The main purpose of the 
area government Is to organize activities and allocate money for them. 

The Student Government Association, which represents the entire cam- 
pus, consists of senators from each of the dorms and a presidential office. 

In the last SGA presidential election, four candidates competed for the 
office. Because the presidential office consists of two jobs, three of the 
four candidates ran for a co-presidency. One of the presidential jobs is 
that of trustee, which is in charge of acquiring money for campus activi- 
ties, and is required to go to Boston for lobbying purposes. The other job 
entails tai<ing care of all campus problems. Outgoing president Jim Murphy 
ran alone. Each candidate is granted $200 by the SGA to spend on the 
campaign. They are not supposed to exceed this amount to avoid any 
economic advantages that a candidate might have. 

Allen and Ahem emerged victorious after two weeks of campaigning. 
Approximately 5,000 students voted. This was a large amount compared 
to previous years. The biggest problem that SGA faces is student apathy. 
Co-presidents Allen and Ahern will be trying to get students more involved 
with their government. 



Kim Stroma 



121 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS 




1982 Council Officers; 1. Nancy Maki, Advisor; 2. Beth 

Powers, Activities; 3. Martha McGrail, Rush; 4. Elise 

Hochstadt, Treasurer; 5. Carley Denlinger, President; 6. 

Carolyn Trokey, Vice-President; 7. Candy Schortman, 

Secretary 




1983 Council Officers: 

1. Nancy Maki, 

Advisor; 2. Sheila 

McCarthy, Treasurer; 

3. Martha McGrail, 

Rush; 4. Beth Powers, 

Activities; 5. Lynne 

Anne Habel, President; 

6. Angela Atchinson, 



Secretary; 7. Susan 
Gladwin, Vice- 
President; 8. Sheri 
Sosna, Assistant Rush; 
9. Jodie Glennon, 
Publicity; 10. Beth 
O'Connor, Junior 
Panhel 




122 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 



The 1982-83 Panhellenic year will be remembered as 
an active and event-filled year for the Council. A very 
successful Formal Rush started the academic year. Fol- 
lowing Rush came Homecoming that included Alumni 
Welcome Back Parties, tailgates at the football game, 
and a parade of floats through Amherst. During the pa- 
rade, money was collected for the Every Woman's Cen- 
ter here on campus, Other events held in the fall were 
credit card sales in the Campus Center concourse, a 
Kennedy Shriver Foundation charity drive, and a Wom- 
en's Conference organized by the Council's President at 
that time, Carley Denlinger. 

During the spring the Panhellenic Council participated 
in the Ski Sale for which the profits were donated to 
charity. The Panhellenic Executive Board attended the 
Atlantic City Panhellenic Conference in March. It proved 
to be a very informative get-together of Panhellenic 
Councils throughout the northeast. Elections of the new 
Executive Board were also held in March. The Annual 
Greek Week highlighted the year, planned by Beth Pow- 
ers, activities chairwoman. During this week Greeks par- 
ticipated in such events as a barbeque, an Awards Ban- 
quet honoring selected Greeks who contributed to the 
Greek system, and sponsored the 120th birthday of 
UMass (Charter Day) and the inauguration of Chancellor 
Duffy. 

Along with events sponsored by the Council are those 
held by the nine different sororities on campus. These 
events included Alumni Weekends, Winter and Spring 
Formals, Parents Days, and philanthropy projects, to 
name a few. 

The Panhellenic Council is an excellent example of a 
successful cooperative effort. The Council brings togeth- 
er nine separate chapters and works for the benefit of 
all. Why is it successful? Probably because of the effort 
put into the system by each individual, and the quality of 
that individual herself. 



INTERFRATERNITY 
COUNC 

What meaning do the three letters I.F.C. bring to mind? 
I Failed Calculas, I Flunked out of College, or maybe I Feel 
Chubby. In the Greek System, I.F.C. has a definite and 
well known meaning — Interfraternity Council. I.F.C. is an 
organization that consists of a representative from every 
fraternity to work as a group providing resources, sup- 
port, and strength. This council is lead by a six member 
exectutive board. Last year's included Chris Funk as 
President, Sam Jefferies as Vice President, Steven Midt- 
tun OS Secretary, Steven Cummings as Treasurer, Mark 
Vernalia as Activities, and Joe Cooney as Publicity. After 
elections in November, I.F.C. came under the guidance 
of President Mark Bice, Vice President Marek Syska, Sec- 
retary Greg Gonye, Treasurer Jeff Leib, Activities Scott 
Cooper, and Publicity Kyle Cooper. Their objectives this 
year are for increased interaction among fraternities and 
involvement In campus activities. These aims have been 
met through a noticeable decline in fraternity riva- 
lary, improved communication and a positive relation- 
ship with UMass administration. Activities that help to fa- 
cilitate this were the annual plant sale, homecoming, 
Eunice Shriver Fund Raiser, Greek Week, and the execu- 
tive board relaying the information they obtained at the 
Northeast I.F.C. and Panhel Conference held in Atlantic 
City. I.F.C. has high hopes for the student population of 
UMass as well, of becoming educated in the Greek Sys- 
tem for a well deserved positive attitude. 
Patti Anderson 



123 




1 



COLLEGIAN 



"The Collegian, yeah, hey, get me a copy, will you?" 

A familiar refrain to be sure, one heard all over the 
campus each weekday as the students of Umass reach 
for their daily dose of information concerning the Universi- 
ty. The Collegian was there every weekday during a 
college student's career, dependable, informative, even 
interesting at times. But how does the Collegian amye as 
expected each day? 

The answer to that question lies with the combined 
efforts of over 200 people who constitute the staff of the 
Massachusetts Daily Collegian. The student staffers have 
varying reasons for working on the staff but the most 
important quality they possess is dedication. It takes a lot 
of effort to produce a daily paper and those staffers who 
immerse themselves in the journalistic waters find their 
studies, love life and leisure time taking a backseat to 
one of the most invigorating of extracurricular activities. 
But working for New England's largest college daily pa- 
per has its rewards. 

The Collegian attracts a wide variety of students be- 
cause of the different areas of activity it has. Be it busi- 
ness management, advertising, graphic design, typeset- 
ting, layout, photography, editing or just good ole 
newswriting or editorials, the Collegian has it. Gathering 
that experience during the course of a student's career 
is an invaluable learning experience which has been tak- 
en advantage of by many throughout the years. A Colle- 
gian staffer is a rare breed, concerned, informed and 
above all, addicted! 

- Bill Wall 





124 



Fall Semester Board of Editors | 


Editor-in-Chief 


John Brobst 


Managing Editor 


Ed Levine 


Production Manager 


Stuart Sajdak 


Business Manager 


Joei Myerson 


Executive Editor 


Lise Zeiger 


News Editor 


Mike Foley 


News Editor 


Johannah Hosum 


Women's Editor 


Cris Schuster 


Arts Editor 


Andrew Gordon 


Black Affairs Editor 


Phillip Jennings 


Sports Editor 


Jim Floyd 


PInoto Editor 


Kevin J. Fachetti 



Spring Semester Board of Editors: | 


Editor-in-Chief 


Kevin Bowe 


Managing Editor 


Ed Levine 


Production Manager 


James Shanahan 


Business Manager 


Joel Myerson 


Executive Editor 


John Hudson 


News Editor 


John DiPalazzo 


Women's Editor 


Cris Schuster 


Arts Editor 


Doug Muise 


Black Affairs Editor 


Gus Martins 


Sports Editor 


Billy Shea 


Photo Editor 


Kevin J. Fachetti 




125 




INDEX 



What other than the Index, the yearbook for UMass, can 
trigger your memory several years after you graduate from 
college? Those years of experiencing different living arrange- 
ments, learning inside and outside the classroom, and having a 
lot of fun are all captured in the yearbook. The faculty, admin- 
istration, arts, UMass employees, organizations, living op- 
tions, sport teams, and most importantly the seniors are all 
given their spots in one of the oldest collegiate publications of 
its kind; it was first published in 1869. 

The yearbook has built a reputation on its sharp photogra- 
phy, imaginative design, and its quality writing. Earning about 
a nickel an hour for their efforts, the staff must put aside many 
hours, in an already busy schedule, to produce the Index, a 
tangible memory of your UMass experience. 

Working for the yearbook is invaluable to the approximately 
twenty staff members. Skills are developed in the areas of 
layout, photography, writing, and editing. Many friendships 
also evolve each year from the invigorating and creative, close- 
knit staff. 

- Christine Kinney 




MIKE ALTNEU 




SHEILA DAVITT 





KEVIN FACHETTI 




CINDY ORLOWSKI 



JEFF KELLEY 



126 



WSYL 



WMUA 



WZZZ 



WSYL, 97.7 FM, rocks Sylvan area 
with its "alternative rock" from tlie 
basement of Costnin. Tine station 
puts out all punk and new wave mu- 
sic, seven days a week, during the 
night. The station manager Is none 
other than Mike Malone and along 
with twenty DJ's, he rocks Sylvan 
with "the best music in the valley." 

-Liz Pfeufer 



WMUA, 911 FM, caters to every- 
one playing a variety of music, from 
new wove to blue grass and from 
pop to black contemporary. Ray 
Giles, station manager, and the sta- 
tion's thirty-five DJ's, broadcast from 
42 Marston Hall twenty-four hours a 
day at 1,000 watts. They hope to 
move to the Campus Center. They 
are a full service radio station pre- 
senting broadcasts of UMass bas- 
ketball games, public affair shows 
on all types of diverse topics, bene- 
fits, and concert ticket give-aways. 
In the fall of "82, they were voted 
the number one radio station in the 
Advocate's Reader's Poll. WMUA is 
"the alternative in the Pioneer Val- 
ley." 

-Liz Pfeufer 



WZZZ, 107.7 FM, rockin' from high 
atop the 12th floor of JQA in South- 
west is a completely student run 
station down to the DJ's and their 
station manager, Fran Litterio. Their 
50-60 DJ's play whatever they 
want, so there's plenty of variety in 
the shows. The station's aim is to 
combat racism, obscenity, etc. 
which are also the goals of the 
Southwest Area Government, who 
fund the station. They broadcast 
seven days a week, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
There's no pre-set format, but they 
feature a record-of-the-week. 
WZZZ sponsors movies, raffles, and' 
concert give-aways, too. WZZZ 
brings Southwest together from 
JQA, "the only tower that faces the 
right way." 
-Liz Pfeufer 



Photo by: Kevin Fachetti 




127 



NUMMO NEWS 



AHORA 



Nummo Newsls an alternative newspaper for the Third 
World community at UMass. It was born out of a struggle 
in the early 70's when a group of students. Blacks and 
Hispanics, took over the Collegian office demanding re- 
presentation in the university newspaper. Out of this 
struggle Nummo News was born, a Swoholi word mean- 
ing "the power of the written and spoken word." 

In terms of service, Nummo News is the voice of the 
people. Over the past several years, Nummo News has 
been able to help Third World people analyze their strug- 
gle here in the Pioneer Valley and throughout western 
Massachusetts. Furthermore, Nummo Newscan be token 
as a 3 credit course through the Afro-American Studies 
Dept., or articles can be submitted to the Nummo News 
staff in Room 103, New Africa House. 

Tony Crayton 
Andre Caple 
Sheryle Johnson 



AHORA was born out of the desire of the members of 
the Spanish-speaking community, including students, 
faculty, and the community in general, to have an orga- 
nized and united voice In speaking to those issues which 
affect their lives. 

AHORA is composed of various cultural groups tied 
together by a common language. With this knowledge in 
mind, AHORA openly strives to create a flexibility of struc- 
ture, a respect for diversity of opinion, and an atmo- 
sphere of freedom to express one's views in a democrat- 
ic and open environment within the framework of our 
organizational goals. 

AHORA is organized exclusively as a perpetual organi- 
zation for charitable, educational, cultural and scientific 
purposes to serve the Spanish-speaking students and 
communities of Western Massachusetts. 

AHORA membership is open to any undergraduate of 
the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, Spanish- 
speaking graduate students, Spanish-speaking faculty 
members, Spanish-speaking special students, as well as 
the University Spanish-speaking community in general. 
Members will be restricted to those who agree with the 
purpose of the organization and abide by its regulations, 
and also demonstrate their commitment to its goals. 

Tony Crayton 
Andre Caple 
Sheryle Johnson 



SPECTRUM 



DRUM 



Since 1967, Spectrum has existed on the UMass cam- 
pus and the five-college area as a reflection of literary, 
artistic, social, and histoical trends. What first began as a 
general interest magazine and a product of the student 
activist movement at UMass has now been refined to the 
present status of a fine arts and literary publication. 

The 35 members on the Spectrum staff work together 
In selecting the poetry, prose, artwork, and photography 
for the magazine. Selections are made through an anon- 
ymous process and are chosen from submissions of the 
undergraduate community of the Pioneer Valley. A limit- 
ed amount of space is nototed to graduates, but Spec- 
trum depends on the talents of undergraduates for its 
composition. 

The final product, released each year in May, is a result 
of 8 general and 6 individual staff meetings per semester, 
strong management, knowledge of art and social issues, 
of the staff members. The organization is void of any 
faculty Involvement, and its success is a tribute not only 
to the talent of the students in the area, but to the 
organization of the students on the Spectrum staff. 

Dana Weaver 



DRUM, a Black literary publication, was started in 1969 
by a group of Block students at the University of Massa- 
chusetts. The magazine focusing on cultural and political 
issues, was a self-run publication throughout the early 
70s. Now, with the assistance of artist Nelson Stevens, 
DRUM has been incorporated into the Afro-American 
Studies Department as o three credit course. 

With the help of Afrik-Am and the Third World Caucus, 
DRUM will be able to publish another fine magazine. All 
Third World students, freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and 
seniors, are encouraged to participate in this year's pro- 
duction. Those students with an interest in writing, pho- 
tography and layout are deeply encouraged to join 
DRUM. With your help we can continue to build a stronger 
DRUM. Peace. 

Tony Crayton 
Andre Caple 
Sheryle Johnson 



SKI CLUB 

The Ski Club attracts nearly one 
thousand members annually, mak- 
ing the club one of the largest on 
campus. The club functions in the 
interest of the student members 
and offers a chance to ski at eco- 
nomical prices. Weekly Saturday 
trips to major ski areas and week 
long ski vacations during breaks are 
offered each semester. 

The Ski Club also plans an annual 
sale called the Ski Snatch. The Ski 
Snatch allows the students, as well 
OS the surrounding Amherst area, an 
opportunity to buy new and used 
equipment and clothing at discount 
prices. 




PARACHUTE CLUB 



One of the more unusual opportunities available to 
Umass students is the Sport Parachute Club. The club 
provides experience and recreation in sport parachut- 
ing. 

Membership supplies the student with an opportunity 
to learn the sport at a substantial savings over commer- 
cial jump centers. There is a sponsored instruction, safety 
programs, and policies. The equipment is modern and 
safe. 

Besides the opportunity to gain experience, the Club 
also allows for the chance to meet and enjoy the com- 
radship of a very fine group of people. There is a compe- 
tition sponsored by the Club to the USPA Collegiate Na- 
tional Parachuting held in December, and other orga- 
nized trips to Florida. 

The first jump is something a new member will never 
forget. The lessons ore taught by licensed instructors in- 
cluding classroom instruction and 3 hours of practical 
training. If and when it's proven to the instructors that a 
member is ready, the last practice pull and first freefall 
are done on the same day. From this point gradual ex- 
pertise is developed. Once backloops are no longer 
challenging the "novice" title is given, and close instruc- 
tion is no longer needed. 

Favour Jones 



'""■^7^ ^ 




OUTING CLUB 



President: Wes Miller 
Vice-President: Edie Semeter 
Treasurer: Larry Lefkowitz 
Secretary: Fe Fanden Brocke 

The Outing Club offers activities in caving, canoeing, 
kayaking, hiking, cross-country skiing, mountaineering, 
rock climbing, and trial maintainance. Trips are conduct- 
ed both locally and far away. This year, groups of outing 
clubbers have trekked to Mexico to climb volcanoes, 
canoed the Rio Grande, and explored the Southwest. 



Many local trips also go out each weekend. There is 
plenty of skiing and hiking to be enjoyed in the White 
Mountains, the home of the club's beloved cabin. The 
club sponsers regular get-togethers, such as the Snow- 
ball and the Harvest Nipper, at which fine music and 
country dancing can be enjoyed. We have meetings 
every Monday night at 7:00 pm to discuss trips and view 
informative programs. Everyone is welcome all the time. 
Any questions? Come on up to our office above the 
People's Market, or call us at 545-3131 




131 



UMASS MARCHING BAND 



In 1982, the University ot Massachusetts Minuteman 
Marching Band (UMMB) embarked on a "Quest for Excel- 
lonce," pushed hard for top quality into the cold and 
dark rehearsals of November, The band was inspired to 
work hard and to do the best job possible. 

Besides playing at football games the first half of the 
season, the band performed at the New England Patri- 
ots-New York Jets game, at the "Band in Boston" court, 
and at the Harvard Coliseum, 

Homecoming weekend included the Sixth Annual Mul- 
tibands Pops Concert in the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall 
and a parade, as well as the usual pregame, halftime, 
and postgame appearances by the band. The weekend 
was capped off by the first official band party of the 
year. 

Halloween came and the band was on the road again. 
This time it was to Woburn for a huge Halloween parade, 
and then on to Wakefield for a very special exhibition at 
the Massachusetts Instrumental Conductors Association 
State Marching Band Championships, 

The season finished as it had begun-at Alumni Stadium, 
BC came to Amherst one weekend, UNH the next, and 
the Minutemen played the Yellow-jackets of American 
International College the weekend just before Thanks- 
giving. The visiting UNH Wildcat Marching Band surprised 
UMass. They performed the same opening selection the 
UMMB hod just performed the weekend before and sug- 
gested a dual band get together that night. The brothers 
and the sisters of the National Honorary Fraternity and 
Sorority created a "instr-party." 




132 







After their season-long search for 
excellance, how appropriate it was 
that the finest recording facilities 
around were used to put the music 
from 1982 onto vinyl. The band spent 
an entire Sunday in an effort to the 
produce a recording. Multi tracks and 
microphones, and multiple perfor- 
mances of each tune, produced a su- 
perior record and the season was at a 
close. 

The quest for excellance had been 
long and trying as the band pushed to 
its limits, but they left no doubt that 
they are the power and class of New 
England. 

-Erick Snoek 

Photos by Michoel Altneu 



133 



CHEERLEADERS 



It's a sunny, blustery fall day. The mountains be- 
hind the stadium are sprinkled with colors, A 
crowd is at the gate, The band is taking it's place 
in the stands, The smell of hot dogs and hambur- 
gers floats up from the grills. The game starts; the 
crowd is cheering right along with the cheer- 
leaders. 

What would a game be without the cheer- 
leaders? Sure football would still exist, but would 
there still be the same spirit? No-far from it. Our 
cheerleaders have become just as much of an 
integrated part of football as the pigskin itself. And 
no wonder either, considering the time, effort, 
practice, heart, and soul they each give. During 
the season they practice two and half hours a 
day, five days a week. There's energy and 
thought put into each routine; each step entirely 
created and organized by Captain Paula Neri and 
her squad. There's gymnastics spirit, voice, and 
vigor. 

It's time for us to give a cheer and applaud the 
women and men in maroon and white. They've 
got the spirit, and they give it to us. They're more 
than tradition They're a piece of the action. 




Photos by Michael Aitneu 



134 



v 



SERVICES 





UMASS STUDENT FEDERAL CREDIT UNION 




The UMass Student Federal Credit Union(UMSFCU) 
was started in 1975 as the first student owned and 
operated credit union in the country. It was begun 
in the spirit of "students helping students," pertain- 
ing to basic banking services. Throughout the past 8 
years the growth of the UMSFCU has been phenom- 
enal. 

Due to our aggressive strategic tactics and tech- 
nical competence, many services have been 
added to ensure student membership satisfaction 
and continued growth. Our basic banking services 
contain Share Savings and Share Draft Accounts. 
These services pay higher interest rates than com- 
parable bank accounts. There are also term depos- 
it accounts, called Share Certificates, that provide 
the opportunity for members to receive higher rates 
of interest for periods ranging from 90 to 180 days. 

Loans at reasonable rates have become the ma- 



jor service provided by the UMSFCU. This service 
offers the opportunity for undergraduate, gro- 
duate, and graduating senior members to obtain 
the financing necessary for a variety of reasons. 
Other services available include: Payroll Deduction, 
Money Orders, Travelers' Cheques, Bank Checks, 
and Food Stamp Redemption, 

Equally important is the staff of the UMSFCU, 
which consists entirely of student volunteers. Avail- 
able positions range from tellers, supervisors, and 3 
internship managers. Each Credit Union is governed 
by a 9-member student Board of Directors. The 
staff, all dedicated people, numbers approximately 
100. 

Don't miss the opportunity to be affiliated with the 
UMSFCU. We're "students helping students." We're 
the UMSFCU. 



Powers 





STUDENT NOTE ^ 
SERVICE 



The Student Note Service is a non- 
profit and self-supporting student con- 
trolled business. The note service pro- 
vides lecture notes to students for over 
30 courses including Economics, Psy- 
chology, Sociology, Computer Sci- 
ence, and Food Science. The print 
shop also offers printing at the lowest 
prices in tov^n. During the past year, 
SNS has augmented our copy service 
by the acquisition of a Xerox 8200 high 
volume copier. This copier has be- 
come the backbone of the business. 



LEGAL SERVICES 
OFFICE 




The Legal Services Office provides legal counsel and 
representation to fee-paying students and to Recognized 
Students Organizations. In order to use our resources in the 
best possible vjay, the LSO Board sets policies regarding 
those types of cases that can be handled, This board is 
composed of undergraduate and graduate students. The 
LSO also has a legal assistants training program. Each se- 
mester eight to ten undergraduate students participate in 
this program in conjunction with the Office of Internships, 



These students are trained in different aspects of the law. 
LSO also has a Community Legal Education program that 
provides students with preventative educational informa- 
tion. Some of the areas in which LSO offers advice and 
representation are consumer, landlord/tenant, dealings 
with the University and other government agencies, dis- 
crimination, criminal and others. We also make referrals to 
local attorneys and agencies in those cases which do not 
fall within our LSO case policy. 



136 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

The Alpha Phi Omega is the world's largest fraternity, 
having over 600 chapters throughout the U.S. and Puerto 
Rico. It was founded for the purpose of providing service 
to humankind. 

At UMASS, the chapter of Alpha Phi Omega has a 
varied schedule of projects which it devotes itself to 
each year. One of these is the famous mock gambling 
casino "Las Vegas Night," which turns the first floor of the 
Campus Center into a large casino. Last year, over 1000 
people attended the event, allowing the fraternity to 
donate over $750 to charities. 

Throughout the semester, the group also has many 
social activities. These include parties and get-togethers 
with the women of its sister sorority. Gamma Sigma Sig- 
ma, and an annual banquet. 

Since the group is a service fraternity and a tax- 
exempt organization, it has no house, and members live 
in dormitories or off campus. If you are interested in learn- 
ing more about the organization, stop by or call the 
office. 



GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 

The primary purpose of Gamma Sigma Sigma is "to 
unite college and university women in the spirit of service 
to humanity." At UMass, members do this through pro- 
jects like blood drives, used book exchanges, reading to 
the blind, visiting nursing homes, running Los Vegas Night 
with Alpha Phi Omega, and other similar projects. 

Gamma Sigma Sigma is not all work, however. Many of 
the projects ore alot of fun, and social events ore held 
with other chapters and Alpha Phi Omega. Every 2 years, 
a national convention gives sisters the chance to meet 
women from all over the U.S. Membership is limited to 
those women willing to volunteer their time to bettering 
someone else's life. Since the group does not have a 
house, a sister's social life con be as broad as she wants. 



137 



PEOPLE'S 
MARKET 

Tucked away in the NE corner of 
the Student Union is the People's 
Market, a student run food collec- 
tive. The People's Market sells 
everything from fresh produce, ba- 
gels, sandwiches, and dairy pro- 
ducts, to teas and spices, grains, 
and household items. For over a 
decade the market has provided 
these and other goods to the uni- 
versity community at low prices. 
People's Market is a product of the 
people who work and buy there, 
and it continues to change and ex- 
pand over the years. 

Being a collectively run business, 
all decisions related to managing 
the store are made at weekly 
meetings by the 18 students who 
work at the Market. For decisions to 
be made a consensus must be 
reached by everyone; this is the 
heart of collective decision-making. 
All workers are urged to contribute. 
Students who work at the People's 




Market take on a lot of respon- 
sibility, but they gain valuable 
experience in running a busi- 
ness and functioning as a col- 
lective. 

Eileen Donoghue 



BICYCLE CO-OP 

At the University of Massachusetts, there is a retail outlet stocked 
with bicycle accessories and bicycle ports. Students can rent the 
necessary tools to perform all but the most specialized repairs on their 
bicycles. The low cost of these products and services is a welcomed 
relief in these days of increasing costs. 

The Bicycle Co-op exists on this campus because of the concerted 
effort of a few students. Several years ago members of the UMass Bike 
Club put forth a loan proposal to SGH so that a new student 
cooperative organization might better service the bicycling needs of 
the university community. When the proposal was accepted, SGA 
supplied the necessary funds and a new co-op was started. 

Membership involves participation in both the process of decision 
making and the responsibilities of day-to-day administration. The ser- 
vices of the co-op ore used by all bikers including: commuters, racers, 
and recreational riders. 
Favour Jones 




138 




GET PHYSICAL 

If you ever want to learn how to turn a tiny, crannped 
roonn into a booming business, just visit the sporting co-op in 
the Student Union. Under the management of Susan Kind- 
lund, a fashion marketing senior, the co-op has changed its 
name to "Get Physical-Sporting Goods for Less," as part of 
an all around effort to increase the store's marketability. 
Since 1981, the co-op's net income has increased an im- 
pressive 41%. 

Do you need some new running shoes, turf shoes, or tennis 
shoes? What's your preference-Brooks, Adidas, Converse, 
Nike, Saucony, or Tigers? Or maybe you just need some 
athletic socks. Are you looking for a new racquet for rac- 
quetball tennis, or squash? Or is football, soccer, lacrosse or 
hockey your sport? Maybe you're just looking for a new 
hockey sack. Then again, there's always the need for a 
new frisbee. The co-op offers the largest selection of fris- 
bees in Amherst and at the best prices. 

The wide selection of merchandise appeals to all sporting 
interests of the UMoss population. The board of directors, 
which includes Kindlund, 3 marketing students, and 1 ac- 
countant, run the store in exchange for credits. The 4 sales 
clerks are work-study students. The resulting low overhead 
allows the co-op to sell all merchandise just over wholesale 
cost. That's the purpose of the co-op, to provide sporting 
goods to the students at low prices. The store's success lies 
in its orientation to the student population. 

Dana Weaver 



PHOTO CO-OP 




The University Photo Co-op is a 
volunteer, student run business. The 
co-op provides low-cost film, pro- 
cessing, and darkroom r "cessories 
to the Valley Community. You do 
not have to be a member to be a 
customer, but members do get spe- 
cial priviledges. For example, a 
member can purchase merchan- 
dise at cost and request special or- 
ders. 

Members must work two hours per 
week, usually in sales, but there is 
room for enthusiastic people in 
areas like advertising and inventory 
operations. New members can ei- 
ther attend an introductory meet- 
ing (notices are posted on the door 
of the co-op) or visit the co-op to 
request hours. 



139 



ACADEMICS 





CHANCELLOR 





JOSEPH D. DUFFEY 



142 




PRESIDENT 




For the past several years we have been preparing for 
the eighties. Now, more than three years into that dec- 
ode, the future has become the present and is unfolding 
before us. 

Where is the University headed? We are experiencing 
a new wove of academic innovations in fields such as 
writing, mathematics, the sciences, computer literacy, 
management and engineering. We ore answering ur- 
gent manpower needs through academic programs, 
such as those for qualified mathematics and science 
teachers and engineers. Our academic reputation is es- 
tablished, and we intend that it shall grow. Remember 
that you were graduated in the year that the University 
of Massachusetts at Amherst received the distinction of 
having three graduate departments — sociology, 
chemistry and linguistics — ranked in the top ten national- 
ly. 

The University plays a vital role in the Commonwealth's 
priorities. As knowledge emerges as the prime strategic 
resource for the eighties and nineties, the University is 
focussing on its role in furthering both economic growth 
and a better quality of life. 

This year, after almost a generation of silence, national 
leaders, such as the National Commission on Excellence 
in Education, have recognized that our schools are the 
bedrock of society. Your university was there before 
them. Already we ore reaching out to the public schools 
throughout the state in various ways, including The Bos- 
ton Compact. This year's hue and cry cannot be just 
another passing fancy. Our Commonwealth and our na- 
tion require a movement with enough genuine moral and 
fiscal force to sustain a full generation of our youth in 
achieving the goals which they are capable of reaching. 

We will, in the eighties, experience the continued flour- 
ishing of the computer-oriented high technology of to- 
day. But the future holds more. The next wave is likely to 
be in biotechnology, the combined fields of biology and 
engineering as they relate to man and the machine. To 
meet the needs of the oncoming technology the Com- 
monwealth is supporting a $100 million biomedical re- 
search park in Worcester. The University of Massachu- 
setts Medical Center will join other higher education insti- 
tutions, business and government in establishing this cen- 
ter with the potential for national significance. 

Let me conclude this message by welcoming you as 
alumni of the University of Massachusetts. As students 
you helped shape the University as well as benefited by 
it. As alumni, you will represent, through your talents, skills, 
ambitions and achievements, the capabilities and direc- 
tions of the University. Go to your futures, your new direc- 
tions, with a solid sense of pride and confidence. 





^«cW^^5^ 




143 




DEAN OF STUDENTS 





problem. The sheer size ot the student body prohibits students 
from receiving all the information that they should. 

In the years ahead, Dean Field would like to see a more 
responsive system for students needs be developed. He would 
also like to see an abolishment of the language requirement, 
stating that students forced to take a course will neither enjoy 
it or learn anything from it. Should these things eventually 
happen, you can be sure that Dean Field had some part in 
them 

Maureen Mc Namara 



WILLIAM F. FIELD 



Have a problem? Don't know who to turn to? Your best bet 
would be the Dean of Students Office. There you will find 
professional staff members who are on hand to provide assis- 
tance and counseling for a variety of University-related or 
personel problems. Dean William Field, the University's first 
and only Dean of Students, says that his office is designed to 
be one of the most easily accessible offices in Whitmore. The 
office has a constant flow of students armed with questions 
ranging from "How do I go about withdrawing from the 
University?" to "Where can I cash my check" This constant 
student contact is what Dean Field enjoys most about his job. 

"There is no such thing as a 'typical day' in this office," 
laughs Dean Field. "Each day depends on the students who 
walk in here. We do try to anticipate student problems and 
then meet them head on." One example of the office anticipat- 
ing problems has been the setting up of the Information Data 
Bank and the Taped Information Phone Service. 

Dean Field has seen the University grow from a small agri- 
cultural college in 1951 into a sprawling university. He has 
thoroughly enjoyed seeing students go through the University 
and move on into sometimes distinguished careers. Being part 
of a relatively small administrative team which has helped the 
University expand into a cultural center for Western Massa- 
chusetts is a source of personal accomplishment for him. 

In response to criticism about the impersonality of UMass, 
Dean Field feels that students are generally prepared for the 
atmosphere at UMass before they arrive. "Students usually 
know other family members or friends who are able to tell 
them about the "UMass Experience." Then there is always 
orientation (a program Dean Field originated) whereby each 
student gets a feel for the University prior to the start of their 
first semester. Dean Field does admit to a communications 



144 



TRUSTEES 



Robert H. Quinn- Milton, Chairman 

E. Paul Robsham- Wayland, Vice Chairman 
George R. Baldwin- Weston 
James Carlin- Natick 

Nancy I. Caruso- Boston 

Thomas P. Costin, Jr.- Nahant 



Andrew C. Knowles, III- Bolton 

Stanton L. Kurzman- Newton Center 

James Murphy- Amherst, Student Trustee 

Marianne Samaha- Boston, Student Trustee 
John T. Sweeney- Reading 
Frederick S. Troy- Boston 



145 




ADMINISTRATION 




Of'^'^5', 




ise,-^' 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 

AMHERST • BOSTON • WORCESTER 



VICE CHANCELLOR FOR ADMINISTRATION 

AND FINANCE 

340WHITMORE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 01003 

(413)545-1581 



May 10, 1983 



Dear Graduating Seniors: 

As one graduate of the University of Massachusetts to another, 
congratulations on your new status. Further, I hope this change in 
status from student to Alumni will be only the beginning of a new 
and continuing relationship with the Amherst Campus. Your interest 
in and support of the University and public higher education in Massa- 
chusetts are vital to this University's quest for excellence in the 
1980s and years to come. 

Since the University was founded, a number of its alumni have 
risen to positions of prominence in their fields and have raised 
the University's name and reputation in the minds of the public; but 
for each of these there have been hundreds of unheralded alumni who 
have worked behind the scenes to assist the University by playing an 
active role in our Alumni Association. 

While it may seem a long way in the future, we hope that when it 
is time for your children to make the choice of a college or univer- 
sity, the University of Massachusetts at Amherst will have continued 
to grow and improve in the quality of its facilities, faculty and 
academic offerings, in order to be worthy of their consideration. 



I wish each of you every success and happiness. 





Joj/rTirr-DeNyse 
'/ce Chancellor for 
Administration and Finance 



JLDrrm 



146 



O^-MAs 




J86»' 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 

AMHERST • BOSTON • WORCESTER 



OFFICE OF THE DEAN 
SCHOOL OF HEALTH SCIENCES 
AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 01003 



May 27, 1983 



TO THE CLASS OF 1983 



It is indeed a pleasure for me to congratulate you on your 
completing requirements for the bachelors degree. This degree 
provides you with an entrance into the world of learning and it 
is, on this basis, you should continue to develop new ideas and 
information and grow both academically and professionally. You 
should have a special commitment to devote yourself to the call 
of a peaceful world in these troubled times. You have a 
responsibility to support nuclear disarmament and disarmament in 
general. Your education has provided you with the responsibility 
to promote the elimination of hunger, poor housing and the 
development and promotion of better health for all people. 

Your degree is not a gift. It is an award for you to commit 
yourself to a world in which everyone can live without fear, 
without want, and with a level of contentment in happiness and 
peace. 

For those of you who are graduates in programs in the School 
of Health Sciences you have a special responsibility for commiting 
yourselves to the betterment of humanity. The direction of the 
School in both national and international social and health issues 
is the right direction. The goal of strengthening of both under- 
graduate and graduate programs will lead to both a distinction and 
quality. We are proud to have had you as a part of this development 
process. 

Finally, as leaders,as those who have had opportunities far 
above many of your cohorts and peers, you should be aware of and 
develop strategies which will eliminate the vistages of discrimina- 
tion and racism at home and abroad. 



I salute you. 
Voyage. 



and again congratulate you, and wish you Bon 




William A. Darity, Dean 
School of Health Sciences 




147 



ADMINISTRATION 




To The CoUege of Agriculture of University of Massachusetts Sincerely, Norman Rockwell 



College of Food & Natural Resources 

Stockbridge Hall, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Massachusetts 01003 (413)545-2766 



May 10, 1983 



Class of 1983: 

May 1983 is a special and very important time for all of 
you. In this time of rapid change — time of completion and time 
of beginning — I want to thank you for the part of your life you 
have spent at UMass. You have made a great contribution to your 
university. You have stimulated and inspired us as we have tried 
to be your teachers while learning together. 

Many of you will soon be entering a very competitive job 
world. Our best wishes for continued success and achievement 
go with you. We want to be useful to you in every possible 
way and count on your continued support of UMass. 



Sincerely 




Daniel I. Padberg 
Dean and Director 



rls 



148 







COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

FACULTY OF SOCIAL AND BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES f^^y ]^Q ^ 1933 SOUTH college 

OFFICE OF THE DEAN ' (413) 545-2627 



CLASS OF 1983: 



You are leaving the University with the genuine wishes of 
the faculty, staff and administration for the very best that is 
possible for you. There are a number of ways, however, in which 
we trust you will not leave us. Public higher education has 
never needed more the good will and support of those who know 
through experience its value. We would ask then that you be an 
active participant in presenting the case for public higher 
education at every opportunity. Further, be an active University 
of Massachusetts alumnus or alumna -- we need you. 

Your future success is in many respects ours as well. Good 
luck to us both! 



Sincerely, 




T. 0. Wilkinson, Dean 

Faculty of Social and Behavioral Sciences 



TOW:cb 



149 



SPOTLIGHT 

RANDOLPH W. 
BROMERY 




Dr. Randolph W. Bromery, 
Commonwealth Professor of 
Geology at UMass, was ap- 
pointed to serve on the Scien- 
tific Committee of the Outer 
Continental Shelf (OCS) Advi- 
sory Board in 1982 by Mames 
G. Watt, Secretary of the In- 
terior. 

The OCS Advisory Board is 
made up of people outside 
the government who advise 
the secretary on the potential 
for hydrocarbons and leaking 
on the Continental Shelf. The 
Scientific Committee makes 
scientific, technical, and envi- 
ronmental recommendations. 

Dr. Bromery received his 
Ph.D. in Geology from Johns 
Hopkins University. He joined 
the faculty at UMass in 1967. In 
1979 he was appointed Com- 
monwealth Professor. He has 
written over 150 publications 
on scientific, educational, and 
social topics. 

John Kimball 



STEPHEN B. 
GATES 



This space is much too brief 
to include all of the many 
awards, prizes, publications 
and similar scholarly achieve- 
ments of Stephen B. Gates. A 
professor of history and ad- 
junct professor of English at 
UMass, Gates has published 
eleven books and over sixty 
articles and essays. 

Professor Gates earned the 
noted Christopher Award for- 
both his Lincoln biography in 
1977, and his King biograpjy in 
1983. Gates was honored 
with the Robert F. Kennedy 
Book Award's first prize this 
past May for his book on King. 
He also won the Barondess- 
/Lincoln Award of the New 
York Civil War Round Table for 
Lincoln biography. 

Professor Gates earned a 
number of fellowships toward 
his work including the Gra- 
duate Faculty Fellowship. In 
the same year he also won 
the Distinguished Teacher 
Award, which is voted by the 
students at UMass. Gates ad- 
mitted that he had won a lot 
of awards and prizes in his ca- 
reer, but this award from 
UMass meant the most to him. 

Professor Gates was born in 
Texas, received his B.A,, M.A,, 
and Ph.D. from the University 
of Texas at Austin, and taught 
for four years at the University 
of Texas at Arlington before 
joining the faculty at UMass in 
1968. 

John Kimball 



WOLFGANG 
PAULSEN 

Wolfgang Paulsen, profes- 
sor of Germanic languages 
and literature, was awarded 
the Federal Cross, First Class 
at a reception held for him at 
the home of the German 
Deputy Consul, 

The Federal service Cross is 
the highest civilian award giv- 
en by Germany, The medal 
and commendation from the 
President of Germany Karl 
Carstens was presented "In 
recognition of the special ser- 
vice rendered to the Federal 
Republic of Germany" and for 
Dr, Paulsen's "great merit in 
the field of working as a Ger- 
man teacher." 

Paulsen joined the UMass 
faculty in 1966 and served as 
department head from 1966 
to 1971. His publications in the 
United States and Europe in- 
clude 12 books and numerous 
articles on German language 
and literature. 

-Courtesy of UMass Office of Public Infor- 
mation 



BENJAMIN 
RICCI 

On April 4, Benjamin RIcci, 
professor of exercise science 
of UMoss, was honored with 
the 1983 Distinguished Hu- 
mane Services Award. Pre- 
sented by the Italian-Ameri- 
can Civic League, this award 
is for "the exceptionally well 
documented record of the 
outstanding achievements of 
Dr. Ricci in the field of mental 
health and retardation." 

Dr. Ricci has also received 
the Friend of Children Award 
from the Massachusetts 
Teachers Association in 1982 
and the Distinguished Parent 
Award from the Association 
for the Severely Handi- 
capped, Seattle, Washington 
in 1981. Ricci has earned a 
number of commendations 
and citations from the Massa- 
chusetts legislature for his 
helpful work with the mentally 
retarded. 

Dr. Ricci has been a major 
influence towards improving 
conditions in Massachusetts' 
state institutions for the men- 
tally retarded and towards 
establishing health and phys- 
ical fitness programs for the in- 
stitutionalized. 

John Kimball 



SECONDO 
TARDITI 

Secondo Tarditi, professor 
of agricultural economics and 
politics in the Faculty of Eco- 
nomics and Banking at the 
University of Siena, Italy, was a 
visiting professor in the UMass 
Economics Department dur- 
ing this past Spring semester. 

Tarditi is an expert in agri- 
cultural economics, public 
policies toward agriculture, 
and economic integration. He 
has written much on these 
subjects and has presented 
papers at conferences in Eur- 
ope, the Middle East, Africa, 
and Canada. He is a special 
consultant to the Italian Gov- 
ernment on European inte- 
gration in agriculture. 

John Kimball 



SHELIA 
TOBIAS 



Women must enlarge their 
traditional role as peace- 
makers if they as citizens wont 
to regain control over the US 
military, said feminist and au- 
thor Sheila Tobias, Shelia To- 
bias, a visiting professor at 
UMass, is a co-founder of the 
National Organization for 
Women (NOW) and is the au- 
thor of "What Kinds of Guns 
Are They Buying For Your But- 
ter: A Beginner's Guide to De- 
fense, Weaponry, and Military 
Spending." 

Women will continue to 
broaden their participation in 
all areas of American life, she 
said, as long as the politics 
which support their participa- 
tion are not set back by per- 
iods of war or economic dislo- 
cation. During such periods in 
the past, women's progress 
has been slowed. Still, she 
said, even if such bad periods 
should occur, "as long as we 
are active as teachers, I don't 
think we'll lose a generation of 
women. We are not going to 
allow the brain washing to 
take place as it took place in 
the '50's. 

-Courtesy of UMass Office of Public Infor- 
mation 




SPORTS 



TOUCHDOWNS, FIRST 
DOWNS AND LET DOWNS 
FOR GMASS 
FOOTBALL 



Garry Pearson cuts right, eludes the flailing arms of 
one defender as his body twists back the other way just 
in time to leave another bedazzled would-be tackier 
adjusting his protective gear, and slices his way to a 
first down. 

It's first and goal from the nine for the Minutemen and 
time out has been called onto the field. Tight end Gary 
Freker faces a screaming UMass cheering section and 
twirls an imaginary lariat over his head. The crowd 
howls in obvious delight. Two plays later, quarterback 
Jim Simeone, throws to brother Bob and the Minutemen 
pick up another six. 

It was a season of ups and downs for the University of 
Massachusetts football team in 1982. The squad that 
was picked to win the Yankee Conference and earn a 
slot in the Division l-AA playoffs for a national cham- 
pionship did take top honors in its league. But, since 
three other schools also tied with UMass, a selection 
committee decided which team would represent the YC, 
and the Minutemen were over- 
looked in favor of an upstart Bos- 
ton University squad. 

It was a season that kept one 
fact constant, the Minutemen 
fans love their football team. 
Huge boisterous crowds and wild 
tailgate parties characterized a 
home game at Alumni Stadium 
so much that a crew from Sixty 
Minutes came down and shot 
scenes for the number one rated 
television show. 

After struggling through an 
overextended roadtrip at the be- 
ginning of the season, the Minute- 
men came alive as seniors Jerry 
Gordon, Tom Murray and Dean 
Pecevich moved from offense to 
defense to provide a missing 
punch. The move worked so well 

Continued on pg- 156 





:\ 







p**»-^ 



Photos by Teresa Beltaflore 



155 



Continued from pg. 154 

that, on certain short yardage occasions 
even Tony Pasquale and Wilbur Jackson, 
two more senior offensive linemen, held 
ground for GMass. It truly was a year of 
adjustment. 

It was a year that saw a freshman quar- 
terback, Jim Simeone, emerge from a trio 
of outstanding field leaders to lend a rock- 
et of an arm to the 1982 cause and give 
a foundation to the campaigns of the fu- 
ture. 

And the band played on. 

Dwayne Lopes injured his knee in prac- 
tice midway through the season, thus 
ruining several chances for CIMass fans to 
witness one of the hardest hitters ever to 
put on shoulder pads at the Amherst cam- 
pus doing his daily chores. 

And, when the curtain finally had to fall 
on a year that had faded and then came 
back strong, Pearson returned to the top 
of the pile as he rambled, cut. zigged, 
zagged and bulled his way into the record 
books as the number one running back in 
the history of New England college foot- 
ball. 

Too much to remember? Then think 
about what you did when UMass football 
was in town. Remember jumping up as 
Pearson broke a tackle. Would he go all 
the way? 

Wince as a monsterous defensive line- 
man crunches into young Mr. Simeone's 
side. Mow, that would have hurt. 

Remember the players, the cheer- 
leaders and the fans and the unique unity 
that they shared for two hours each Satur- 
day. Remember the accolades and the 
groans, the setbacks and the touch- 
downs, the music of the band and the 
grunts of the players. 

Remember that Minutemen football 
was a part of the college year 1982-83 and 
a very enjoyable part at that. 

-Jim Floyd 





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Rhode Island 


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42 


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CONNECTICOT 


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BOSTON 


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NEW HAMPSHIRE 





29 


AMERICAN 

INTERNATIONAL 


13 




1 James Brantley, 2 Grady Fuller. 3 Bob Ross, 4 Dean Pecevich, 5 Troy Turner, 6 Mark Tabor, 7 Tri, Capt. Jerry Gordon, 
8 Tri. Capt. Dwayne Lopes, 9 Tri.- Capt. Tom Murray, 10 Ron Mangarelli, 11 Barrett McGrath, 12 Kevin Jackson, 13 Jim 
Simeone, 14 Frank Fay. 15 Peter Anderson, 16 Gary Pearson. 17 John Shay, 18 Paul Platek, 19 Duckworth Grange, 20 
George Barnwell, 21 Ricky Garcia, 22 Rich Jenkins. 23 Mike Jozokos. 24 Todd Comau, 25 Jim Rice, 26 Kevin Conway, 27 
Demo Drougas. 28 Alan Blue. 29 John Crowley. 30 John Debs, 31 John Jeffreies. 32 Glenn Holden, 33 Chris Wood. 34 Pat 
Shea. 35 Steve Silva. 36 Ed Failman. 37 Sal Tartaglione. 38 Mark Sullivan, 39 Scott Rose, 40 Paul Manganaro, 41 Joe 
Graham, 42 Steve Foreman, 43 Mike Briggs. 44 Tom McEvilly. 45 Peter Borsari. 46 Scott LaFond. 47 Ken Runge, 48 Dave 
Cavanaugh, 49 Sheldon Hardison, 50 Mike Kowalski, 51 Terry Devlin, 52 Joe Ribeiro. 53 Ken Johnson. 54 John Benzinger. 
55 Allan Roche. 56 Don Day, 57 Ed Kern, 58 Tony Pasquale, 59 Manny Fernadez, 60 Wilbur Jackson, 61 Dan Brennan, 62 
Abe Yacteen, 63 Don Keefer, 64 Dan Dellatto, 65 Tom Magee, 66 Gary Freker. 67 Head Coach Bob Pickett, 68 Asst. Coach 
Doug Berry, 69 Asst. Coach Bob McConnell, 70 Asst. Coach Mike Hodges, 71 Associate Head Coach Jim Reid. 72 Asst. 
Coach Steve Telander. 73 Bruce Wills, 74 Paul Walsh, 75 Bob Simeone, 76 Kevin Brown, 77 Grad. Asst. Coach Paul 
Ferraro, 78 Grad. Asst. Coach Steve Spagnuolo, 79 Mgr. Greg Pierson. 80 Grad. Asst. Coach Rich Carthon. 81 Trainer Bob 
Williams. 82 Trainer Vic Keedy. 83 Mgr. Dick Denning. 84 Student Trainer John Joyce 



PEARSON 
REWRITES 
THE BOOKS 

"Garry . . , Garry . . . Garry ..." 

The chant rose from somewhere in the 
middle of the home side of the stands at 
Alumni Stadium as a couple of Minutemen 
fans sensed that superback Garry Pearson 
was about to be removed from the game, his 
final game, fo-- the final time. 

"Garry . . , Garry . . , Garry ..." 

A few more voices joined in. loudly, hap- 
pily, and the echo of Pearson's name in- 
creased in volume for a second until it was 
then drowned out as the entire crowd deliv- 
ered a thunderous ovation to one of the most 
outstanding athletes ever to wear the name 
Massachusetts. 

On the field, the scene was even more 
emotional as Pearson received congratula- 
tory hugs, handshakes and high fives from 
the teammates and coaches who had helped 
him to make his fantastic career a reality. 

What an afternoon it had been for Pearson. 
He had amassed 288 yards rushing (a na- 
tional record in Division l-AA) on 45 carries 
(a OMass record) on a day that he had need- 
ed 269 yards to become New England's all 
time career rushing leader. Naturally, he 
made it, finishing with a total of 3859 yards 
in only three years as a starter. 

And these were not the only marks that 
the talented Bristol, Connecticut native set 
during his stay in Amherst. Pearson set the 
New England seasonal rushing mark with 
1631 yards and, on top of the career rushing 
plateau, he also set the New England stan- 
dard for all purpose running (yards rushing, 
receiving, kickoff returns, punt returns) with 
5292 yards. 

For these accomplishments, Pearson was 
selected as the ECAC Division l-AA Player- 
of-the-Year, a first team Kodak All American 
for Division l-AA (in both his junior and sen- 
ior years), a first team All-Yankee Confer- 
ence pick, and the Most Valuable Player of 
the Minutemen. 

Other honors that fell to Pearson were the 
Harry Agganis Award, which is given by the 
New England Football to the outstanding 
senior football player in New England, and 
co-ownership of the George Bulger Lowe 
Award. 

And the future looks wide open and bright 
for Pearson, who is eyeballing a professional 
career in the National Football League. 

But, the future is something that the aver- 
age fan can only speculte on. What Garry 
Pearson gave to the University of Massachu- 
setts is already documented fact, set in sev- 
eral key places of the national, regional, and 
local record books. 

The name and performances of Garry 
Pearson will be remembered for some time 
to come as will be the final cheer. 

"Garry . . . Garry . . . Garry ..." 




-Jim Floyd 



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WOMEN'S FIELD HOCKEY: 
A DYNAMIC DEFENSE . . 
12 SHUTOUTS 

The University of Massachusetts women's field hockey 
team, guided by veteran coach, Pam Hixon finished the 
fall 1982-83 season with a very respectable 14-4-1 record 
The team was nationally ranked 

iri the top twenty. 

Most teams boasted about 
their offense, the high-scoring 
games they had, but the Min- 
utewomen had the right to boast 
about their defense - an important 
part of the UMass agenda. The 
team tallied twelve shut-outs 
over the course of the season. 
Led by junior goalie, Patty Shea, 
the defense allowed only 14 goals 
this season, for an average of 0.7 
goals per game. 

In October, UMass traveled to 
Philadelphia to face a nationally 
fifth ranked Temple team and a 
third ranked Old Dominion Uni- 
versity team. The women re- 
turned home with the first two 
klosses of the season; ten of the 





1 Chris Coughlin 

2 Tina Coffin 

3 Ro Tudryn 

4 Patty Shea 

5 Anne Kraske 

6 Carol Progulske 

7 Nancy Goode 

8 Aliyson Rioux 

9 Coach Pam Hixon 

10 Sue Packard 

11 Diane Kobe! 

12 Judy Morgan 

13 Megan Donnelly 

14 Andrea Muccini 

15 Sandy Kobel 

16 Pam Moryl 

17 Tish Stevens 

18 Patty Smith 

19 Caroline Kavanagh 

20 Donna Partin 




fourteen goals they allowed over 
the span of the season were 
scored that weekend. Naturally 
there was disappointment for the 
MInutewomen, but a strength of 
sorts also evolved out of that 
weekend in Philadelphia .... for 
the remainder of the season, the 
MInutewomen rode a winning 
streak of seven games, defeating 
such teams as Boston University, 
Boston College, Dartmouth, Yale, 
Brown and the University of Ver- 
mont. 

As has been the custom for 
GMass field hockey, the women 
were invited to the NCAA Nation- 
al Championships. In the prelimi- 
naries they were matched up 
against the University of Iowa. 
The game was postponed be- 
cause of the weather, creating a 
tense atmosphere among the 
teams having to wait another 
day. The next day, the battle be- 
gan on a muddy field. UMass con- 
trolled the first half .... result- 
ing in Sandy Kobel scoring on a 
high flick. A goal .... but not for 
long .... the referee called it 
back saying it was a dangerous 
lifted ball. In the second half, play 
was back and forth, both teams 
giving strong efforts. There was 
no score at the end of regulation 
time .... the game went into 
overtime. With only a minute left, 
Iowa scored .... on a high flick 
.... a dangerous shot .... but 
this time it was not called back. 
UMass was out of the running. 

With only three seniors on the 
squad this season. Coach Hixon 
had a young team. Junior Patty 
Smith led the team with 11 goals 
and 5 assists. Sophomore Pam 
Moryl followed Smith with 10 
goals and 3 assists. Freshmen 
Megan Donnelly was elected to 
the USA All-American field hock- 
ey team, the only freshmen elect- 
ed to this elite squad. 

Although it was a season pla- 
gued with injuries, UMass pulled 
together and combined efforts to 
earn a very respectable record. 
With a young team such as 
theirs, the MInutewomen look 
ahead to another strong season. 

Kirsten Smith 





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***-u*^.^ 




SOCCER SCORES AT 

INVITATIONAL 

TOURNEY 

With first year Coach Jeff Gettler, amass opened 
their season with a 3-2 win over Bridgeport. Coach 
Gettler was very excited about this win and looked 
forward to a successful season ahead. 

OMass proceeded to win three out of the next four 
games, losing a close game against a tough Division II 
Southern Connecticut team .... close, meaning the 
deciding goal came in the last 58 seconds of the game 
. . . disappointment . . . but victory ahead 

Despite a few complications on 
their trip to Maryland, the team 
brought home a winning trophy 
from the Invitational Tournament 
there. Not one, but both of the 
vans they were traveling in broke 
down. Although one was fixed, 
the other conked out again. 
Coach Gettler had to take his 
eleven starters in the one van 
that did work to practice, leaving 
behind the rest of the team. The 
following day, apart from some 
laughter from the other teams, 
the GMass team was back to- 
gether again and on their way to 
surprising everyone. In the first 
round they beat Cornell 2-1 in 

Continued on pg. 166 





1 Coach Dave Saward 

2 Mike Mahoney 

3 Fritz Pike 

4 Kevin Flynn 

5 Mike Gibbons 

6 Mike Runeare 

7 Steve Berlin 

8 Peter Vasiliadis 

9 Coach Rick Bryant 

10 Mark Jeffery 

1 1 Chris Gift 

12 Matt Dowd 

13 Lenn Margolis 



14 Mike Rudd 

15 Eon John 

16 Scott Elliot 

17 Head Coach Jeff 
Gettler 

18 Rick Sanchez 

19 Phuc Chau 

20 Tom Uschok 

21 Brian McHugh 

22 Tim Searls 

23 Kayvan Khatami 

24 Herb Sidman 

25 Jeff Smith 





165 



Continued from pg. 164 

overtime. Advancing to the finals, UMass 
was matched up against the tournament 
host, Loyola. Nothing stopped them. 
There were no more complications as the 
young team defeated Loyola 1-0 to win 
the tournament. Senior forward Mike Gib- 
bons was selected the Most Valuable 
Player of the tournament. 

The games to follow .... losses .... 
but not just a loss but a close struggle 
.... with only seconds to go, a goal, an 
opponent's goal. Against the defending 
National Division I leader, ClConn and in 
front of a home crowd of 2500 fans, 
UMass tied with UConn at 2-2. UMass saw 
the glimpse of a victorious win, but it 
was snatched away as the tying UConn 
goal was scored with only 26 seconds left 
on the clock. Other close games included 
a 2-1 loss to Holy Cross and a 3-2 loss to 
Harvard. 

One of Gettler's goals for his new team 
was to have them win their home games. 
With a field advantage and attendance 
continually picking up, the team finished 
with a 4-1-2 home team record. 

Two members of the team were select- 
ed for individual honors. Senior Mike Gib- 
bons, leading scorer with 7 goals and 2 
assists, was selected to the All New-Eng- 
land team. Team captain, junior Kevin 
Flynn, was selected by New England 
coaches for the New England Intercolle- 
giate Soccer League (NEISL) All Star 
game. 

Memories of soccer season 1982-83 
.... along with the aches pains and 
sweat of hard work, it would not be com- 
plete without the singing of English drink- 
ing songs before games and practices. 
Both Coach Gettler and the returning 
players look forward to next season - to 
come back strong in typical UMass style. 

-Linda Lodigiani 








SECOND YEAR OF 

POSTSEASON 

PLAY 

For the second consecutive year, the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts women's soccer 
team qualified for post-season play and 
made it to the quarter-finals of the NCAA 
Championships. 

The team finished with a 15-4-0 record, 
with 14 shutouts and allowed only one goal 
at home. The minutewomen were ranked 
fifth in the national rankings. 

As one of the top teams in the country, the 
University of Massachusetts hosted the Uni- 
versity of Rochester in the first round of the 
first ever NCAA tournament and defeated 
the Yellow Jackets 3-1 to advance to the 
quarter-finals against the University of Cen- 
tral Florida. It was indeed a heartbreak in 
Florida as the minutewomen dropped a 2-1 
decision to Central Florida. 

Overall it was a great season for the wom- 
en's soccer team - highlighted by the special 
honor bestowed to Coach Banda by the Na- 
tional Soccer Coaches Association as the 
New England Region Coach of the Year. 

Special performances also highlighted the 
minutewomen's excellent season. Sopho- 

(continued on page 170) 





1 Lauri Webber 2 Elaine Bourbeau 3 Toni Giuliano 4 Debbie Harackiewicz 5 Christine Taggart 6 Ellen 
Taggart 7 Deirdre Barrett 8 Deanna Denault 9 Natalie Prosser 10 Tammie Easton 11 Paula Stashis 12 
Sharon Daggett 13 Stacey Fllonis 14 Madia Komarowski 15 Susan Bird 16 Kristi Kelly 17 Jackie Gaw 18 
Mary Szetela 19 Jamie Watson 20 Lori Stukes 21 Mgr. Mary Cleland 22 Lynne Raymond 23 Kathy 
Truskowski 24 Kelly Hutcheons 25 Beth Semonik 26 Debby Pickett 27 Nina Holstrom 28 Head Coach 
Kalekeni Banda 29 Simon Ostrov 30 James Williams 




15-4 



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1 


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1 




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2 




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9 




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4 




GEORGE WASHINGTON 


3 




VERMONT 





@ 


Cortland State 


13 




SMITH 


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DARTMOGTH 


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PENN STATE 


3 




NEW HAMPSHIRE 


3 




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1 


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Central Florida 



OPP 



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2 





'(continued from page 168) 

more defender Lori Stukes (Hillside, N.J.) 
who helped anchor the Minutewomen de- 
fense which allowed only eight goals, was 
named for the second consecutive year to 
the All-New England team. 

Senior captain Jackie Gaw (Springfield, 
MA) the leader on defense during the regular 
season and the NCAA, was named All-New 
England and Ail-American. 

Nina Holmstrom (Huntington. N.Y.) also a 
I captain on this year's team was a tremen- 
dous asset to the team. Since her freshmen, 
an all-around player, who had been one of the 
most dynamic midfield players in the coun- 
try, was named All-New England and All- 
American for the second straight year. 

A major factor for the success of the min- 
utewomen was the leadership provided by 
the four captains - Natalie Prosser (Foxboro, 
MA) who had six goals, four assists; Debbie 
Pickett (Hadley, MA) five assists from a full 
back position and Gaw and Holmstrom were 
the other captains. Although the freshmen 
supplied most of the Minutewomen attack, it 
was done as a team. Eighteen players were 
involved in this year's scoring. Debbie Har- 
I ackiewicz (Ludlow, MA), the most talented 
soccer player to come out of western Massa- 
chusetts, led the freshmen with eight goals 
and four assists for 11 points. Second was 
Jamie Watson (Phoenix, MD), the surprise of 
the team, with five goals and four assists. 
The number one highlight for Watson was 
scoring the winning and only goal against 
Harvard. 

Sophomore Chris Taggart (Concord, MA) 
tied with Nina Holmstrom for thirteen total 
points each. Chris led the team in scoring 
last year and had six goals and seven assists 
this season. 

Beth Semonik (Hamilton, N.J.) a fresh- 
men All-American lived up to her billing as 
she started in all nineteen games. Junior, 
Stacey Flionis (Malboro, MA) was another 
super player on the team as she played in all 
of the games contributing five goals and five 
assists for ten points. She showed tremen- 
dous poise during the playoffs with her one- 
on-one dribbling skills. 

With the talent of these fine players plus 
the other hard working team members, the 
women's 1982 soccer team ended their sea- 
son with a very respectable record. Coach 
Banda was very pleased with the season and 
will miss the graduating seniors — but the 
success does not stop there. The Minutewo- 
men with their talented skills anticipate an- 
other successful season in the coming year. 








171 



ON THEIR 
WAY TO 
SUCCESS 

The women's volleyball team started off 
the year with only one senior and a minimal 
amount of experience. The result was a 25- 
27 record, some tough Division I tourna- 
ments, a second place finish in one tourney 
and lots of experience to bolster up next 
year's team. 

The 1982 edition of the Massachusetts 
spikers was led by Co-captain Patti Philbin, a 
senior who was more commonly known for 
her booming spikes. "She reached her peak 
this year," said Coach Elaine Sortino. "She 
hit better than ever." A four year veteran of 
the team, "Big Red", as she was called by 
her teammates, had never played before col- 
lege. 

But Philbin was not the only one out on 
the court. She was joined by a young squad 
of five freshmen, three sophomores, and two 
juniors. The team was younger than expect- 
ed. It was without the experience and leader- 
ship of last year's captain and MVP, Joanne 
Siler, who was red-shirted from an injury. 
The team was also fortunate to have the 
addition of assistant coach Sara Bonthuis, 
who brought valuable experience and talent 
from her college career at George Washing- 
ton. 

Together, this squad took two third places 
in tournaments at the UMass Invitational 
and the Central Connecticut Invitational and 
second place in the Queens Tournament in a 
superb effort. GMass won five of seven at 
Queens, losing only to champion C.W. Post 
twice. 

One of the reasons for the UMass success 
was their play in two top flight Division I 
tourneys at the University of Delaware and 
the University of Maryland. They gained 
valuable experience in playing such top- 
notch volleyball programs as Rutgers, 
George Washington and Clemson. Against 
nationally ranked Rutgers, Massachusetts 
did everything to score points. Executi.ig 
well, they hung in there serving tough to 
them. They finished losing only by 1 1-15 and 
7-15. Despite the loss, the spikers were 
pleased with their performance being the 
only Division II team at the tourney. 

Sophomores Karen Gottesman and Patti 
Grant did a fantastic job setting for such 
high jumpers as sophomore Kirsten Smith, 
junior Julie McMurtrie, freshmen Sue Mu- 
drey, Ann Ringrose, and Sally Maher. Com- 
ing off the bench, Mary Ellen Normen and 
Leslie Smith added extra height to the front 
line. 

The season came to an end away from 
home in Princeton, N.J. There the Minutewo- 
men spikers put it all together to wallop 
Division I Fairleigh-Dickinson 15-6, 15-7 and 












J^*\ 




15-11. The blocking was there, the serving 
was there and the defense shone, propelling 
the minutewomen to victory. It was a very 
satisfying way to end the season. 

"Given the newness of the team and their 
schedule, they did very well to finish the way 
they did," said Sortino. Losing only one play- 
er, the CIMass spikers are on the verge of 
something great in the coming years. 
Gerry deSimas 



Front Row: Mgr. Hilary Mueller, Asst. Coach Sara Bonthuis, Patti Grant. Janet Chin, Anne 
Ringrose, Karen Gottesman, Head Coach Elaine Sortino. Back Row: Susan Mudry. Kirsten Smith, 
Joanne Silver, Leslie Smith, Mary Ellen Normen, Patti Philbin, Julie McMurtrie, Sally Maher. 







MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 



In what was a down year compared to 
seasons past. CIMass finished 1-2 in dual 
meets, 2nd in the Easterns, 5th in the 
Atlantic Ten, 11th in the New Englands 
and 17th in the IC4A. Rick Doiron pro- 
vided two outstanding races in the early 
season. 

At Newton on Boston College's new 
course. Rick Doiron was the lone bright 
spot in that meet, defeating the always 
tough Fernando Braz, a New England 
champ and IC4A scorer. He fared well 
also at the Atlantic Ten Championships 
where he finished third on the tough Bel- 
mont Plateau course. 

The only win in dual meets came at 
Kingston, Rhode Island where the Minute- 
man win was decided in the last 50 yards. 
Sophomore John Keelan unleashed a blis- 
tering kick to pass his opponent from 



Rhodey. Doiron broke up Rhodey's top 
two and then UMass packed in junior Rod 
LaFlamme, and sophomores Jim Mac- 
Phee and Keelan. Sophomore Jack Marin- 
illi rounded out the scoring in 9th. 

Although the season began with excite- 
ment and hope, there were too many 
holes to fill with bodies that lacked the 
experience and physical maturity of the 
six graduated seniors from the previous 
years top 7. Add to that the loss of two of 
the top 5 at critical times and the results 
were not entirely unexpected. Even with 
the return of the entire team next year, 
the picture isn't entirely rosy, as most of 
the top teams in New England return in- 
tact next year. It will take a solid year of 
hard work and improvement before the 
Minutemen can return to the top echelon 
of New England and IC4A Cross Country. 




^i"'*.;,*.^^ ..^ \_ i 



Front Row: Jack Mafinilli, Jeff Kirchmar, Rod LaFlamme, Kevin Quinn, James MacPhee, John Keelan, Head Coach Ken O'Brien. Back Row: Andy Merlino, 
Jeff Woods. Peter Leary, Rick Doiron, Dave Doyle. 



WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 



With an outlook that seemed bleak 
In the beginning, the women's cross- 
country team progressed throughout 
the season to earn themselves an hon- 
orable second place finish at the Eas- 
terns. 

Starting the season with a tenth 
place finish at the New Englands, the 
women's team had much to work on. 
They were invited to the Invitational at 
Rutgers where few New England teams 
run and finished a commendable ninth 
out of nineteen. 

"No doubt the best runner," said 
Coach Julie LaFreniere about senior, 
captain Caroline Gardiner. She im- 
proved throughout the season with a 



fourth place finish at the Easterns. 
Four other teammates rounded out the 
core of the group: Kim Baker, a sopho- 
more, was a distance runner; Maureen 
O'Reilly, who had never run before, 
was a half miler; Cindy Valenti, a sen- 
ior, was a steady runner; and Liz 
Mayer, a freshmen who did very well in 
the scoring position. 

They were a tight-knit group with a 
lot of spirit. Their drive and spirit took 
them a long way. Of course, their cli- 
max was the Easterns where everyone 
ran their best. Coach LaFreniere said, 
"With what they had, they gave 100%. 
I'm proud of this bunch." 

Kirsten Smith 




Front Row: Liz Mayer, Kathy Dugan, Caroline Gardner, Coach Julie LaFreniere. Back Row: Sue Kronick, Cindy Valenti, Kirs McDonaugh, Maureen 
O'Reilly, Kim Baker. 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 







1 Bobby Braun 

2 Skip Connors 

3 Asst. Coach Ron Gerlufsen 

4 Head Coach Tom McLaughlin 

5 Asst. Coach Marl< Shea 

6 Edwin Green 

7 Tom Emerson 

8 Mgr. Jim O'Neill 

9 Donald Russell 

10 A.J. Wynder 

11 Ron Young 

12 Horace Neysmith 

13 John Hempel 

14 George Ramming 

15 Darryl Carter 

16 Craig Smith 

17 Hal Shaw 

18 Ron Washington 



usaissmmssMSMm 



177 






178 



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179 




180 







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181 







1 


Kelly Collins 1 


2 


Rachel Rivin 1 


3 Patricia Maguire | 


4 


Jerrie Bernier 


5 


Karen Damminger 


6 


Maria Chomentowski 


7 


Asst. Coach Tom Hecklinger 


8 


Jean Cooper 


9 


Barbara Hebel 


10 


Rebecca Kucks 


11 


Jennifer Todd 


12 


Marlene Susienka 


13 


Elizabeth Bruhn 


14 Wendy Ward 


15 


Head Coach Mary Ann 




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MEN'S GYMIiASTlCS 








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Front Row: Mark Quevillon, Bert Mathieson. Bob Goulart, John McGonagle. John Macurdy, Peter Lucchini. Mark McGaunn f^^"" '^f"""^''_f;;^^^^^^^^^ ^'^^^ 
Coach Rolf Anderson. Philip Gorgone. Tony Sbarra. David Sherman. Jim Corbett. Willy Stevens. Jim Emmett. Erie C.ccone. Lew W.ngert. Glen Schaff. Head 
Coach Roy Johnson 



^ 



2nd PLACE AT ATLANTIC TEN 



The Massachusetts Women's Gymnastics Team ended 
their 1982-1983 season with an outstanding 11-2 record, an 
improvement over last season's record of 9-4. 

Having lost seven members from last year's team had no 
effect on this year's performance, as demonstrated by their 
season record. Coach Kenneth Anderson and Assistant 
Coach Cheryl Morrier have a lot to be proud of. 

Led by co-captains Robin Low and Jane McCusker, the 
women gymnasts performed gracefully and masterfully from 
the beginning of the season with a meet at the Invitational 
UNH/URI/UConn and ending with the Rutgers University ' 
meet. 

The women won a tough meet against Temple University, 
barely beating them by a tenth of a point. Against Yale, the 



women clobbered them, winning by an eight point spread. An 
even larger margin of twelve points was accomplished when 
the gymnasts took on Springfield College. 

A special event for the women gymnasts was the Atlantic 
10 Championship held at the University of Rhode Island, 
where they walked out with a not-too-shabby 2nd place fin- 
ish. At the NCAA East Region Championship held in West 
Virginia, the women secured a fifth place finish. 

Leaving the team this year are seniors Karen Knapp and 
Janice Baker, who will surely be missed. The returning wom- 
en gymnasts will have experience behind them and the ad- 
vantage of having a team that has already worked well to- 
gether. They and their fans will be looking forward to an- 
other fine and accomplished season for 1983-1984. 






Front Row: Yael Kantor, Janice Baker, Jennifer Pancoast, Barbara Lord, Sue Allen. Back Row: Head 
Coach Ken Anderson. Cliris Cloutier, Tricia Harrity. Abigail Farris, Jane McCusker, Karen Knapp, 
Robin Low, Asst. Coach Cheryl Livingstone. 





188 



MCEMTEE QUALIFIES 
FOR NCAA 'S 




Although the Minutemen wrestlers did not win a match in regula? 
season, their post-season play had many individual highlights. The 
outstanding wrestler of the season. David McEntee at 167 pounds 
qualified for the NCAA's at Oklahoma. Mike Rodgers at 177 
pounds and Mike Bossi at 150 pounds were both elected to the 
1983 Freshmen All-American team. 

Along with these achievements, there were more individual ac- 
complishments. John Butto had most takedowns with 31 Greg 
Porrello had the quickest "ten" with one and fourteen seconds at 
the MIT Open. Brian O'Boyle had an individual win-loss record of 
23-8-0. With such a record, he was given the "Twenty-Plus Win 
Award." Scott McQuaide received the Alumni Award for excel- 
lence in dual meets. 

Head Coach Rick Freitas was very pleased with the individual 
achievements of his wrestlers. He looks forward to improving the 
team record. 

Kirsten Smith 





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Standing: Coach Rick Freitas, Edgar Fauteux, Mil<e Bossi, Matt Herreid, Tony Gaeta. Dave McEntree, Mil<e Rodgers, John Butto, Scott McQuaide, Bob 
McCloney, Assistant Coach Greg MacDonald. Kneeling: Marl< Weisman, Doug Johnson, Gus Mazzocca, Paul Sullivan, Greg Porrello. Brian O'Boyle, Doug 
Gotlln. Front: Any Reichard. Jenny Winslow, Maria Lipshires (mgrs.) 



MEN'S SWIMMING 





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Front Row: Richard Plunkett, Christopher Clarke, Marc Surette, David Hoover, Tracy Jillson, Benjamin Jurcik, Phillip Surette. Middle Row: Howard 
Abramson, William Feeney, Christopher Porter, John Mulvaney, Robert Cameron. Michael Minutoli, Brian Spellman. Back Row: Head Coach Russ Yarworth, 
Patrick Mullen, Asst. Coach David Swensen, Thomas Lowery. Robert Guilmain, Brian Semle. 



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WOMEN'S SWIMMING 









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Front Row: Jean Bushee, Cindy Voelker, Debbie Chisolm, Laurie Keen, Jill Nicolai, Jenn Nicolai. Second Row: Elizabeth MacDonald, Lisa Cohen, Sue Freitas, 
Connie Anderson, Martha Samsel, Inta Stuberovskis. Third Row: Asst. Coach Ann Salois, Nancy Stephens, Valerie Niece, Ann-Marie Boness, Caroline 
Freitas, Jennifer Black, Maura Sweeney, Elizabeth Feinberg, Head Coach Valerie Turtle. Top Row: Anne Whitlock, Lori McCluskey, Kerry O'Brien, Gina 
Perrone, Nancy Connolly, Lynn Williams, Diving Coach Tony Chmiel. 



THE winisiriG tradition 



For the fifteenth consecutive year, the (JMass men's ski 
team captured the New England Intercollegiate Ski Conference 
(NEISC) title. 

With Coach Bill MacConnell at the helm, the UMass skiers 
had an outstanding season. They finished the regular league 
competition with a 64-6 record to place them first among eight 
teams. Dan Conway, Brian Prindle, and Jon Segal took second, 
third and fourth respectively in the individual league standings. 

At the NEISC Championships, held at Waterville Valley, New 
Hampshire, the UMass skiers remained in top form to capture 
the crown. The Minutemen took first place overall in the Cham- 
pionship events, placing ahead of the eleven other colleges 
selected from the Osborne. Thompson and MacBrien divisions 



of the NEISC league. 

"The key to our success is our ability to work together as a 
team", said Coach MacConnell. "We train hard everyday dur- 
ing the month of January and when the season starts, we are 
more prepared than the other teams." 

Senior co-captains, Brian Prindle and Jack Montgomery will 
both be leaving the team this year. Prindle, a four-year team 
member, has compiled one of the best records in the history of 
OMass skiing. He completed his UMass ski team career by 
winning the combined title at the NEISC Championships. 

The rest of the team will be back next year to continue the 
winning tradition of UMass skiing. 
Linda Lodigiani 



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Top Row: Matt Luczkow, Brian Prindle, Jon Segal, Tim En- 
right, Rob Faigel. Dave Greenberg, Chris Vanderzee, Head 
Coach William MacConnell. Bottom Row: Jay Dube, John 
Kleis. Jay Zwally, Jock Montgomery. 



'Zi\' 



192 



A PERFECT SEASON: 70-0 



One word describes the women's ski team season — per- 
fect. 

Guided by Coach Bill MacConnell, the team won their sev- 
enth consecutive Women's Intercollegiate Ski Conference 
(WlSC) title. With a league record of 70-0, the GMass skiers 
outraced seven other teams to capture first place honors. They 
continued their winning style at Waterville Valley, N.H. to take 
the conference championship. 

Sue White won the individual league title, with teammates 
Theresa Collins and Leslie Dale placing third and fourth place 
respectively. "The women have skied fantastic all year," said 
Coach MacConnell. "The other teams may have one or two 



good skiers; we have more depth. We also train harder than 
anyone else." 

Graduating this year are senior co-captains Kim Loftus and 
Leslie Dale, both of whom have made substantial contributions 
to the team. Loftus has good memories of her last year skiing 
for U/v\ass. "It was one of our best years results-wise, but also 
team-wise. The team was pretty close; everyone got along 
really well together." 

Next year the rest of the team will be back anticipating 
another good season. With all of the talent still left on the 
team, they should prove to be tough competitors once again. 
Linda Lodigiani 




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Top Row: Lisa Luczkow, Diana Swain, Laura Webber. Sue 
White, Sue Levy, Kim Loftus, Head Coach William MacConnell. 
Bottom Row; Terri Dunn, Heather Stentiford, Theresa Collins. 



MEN'S LACROSSE 





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AA 



First Row: Tom Curran, Chris Schmitz, Chris Benedetto, Tri-Captains Dan Altschuler, Tim Cutler, John Mincone, Dave McEntee, James Goodhart, Doug 
Smith, Brak Broadwell. Second Row: Ernie Shapiro, Paul Fogarty, Tom Luttacovic, Stu Orns, Chris Fierro, Dan Maselli, Sean Dolan, Dave Annino, Barry 
Cain, Gerry Moreau. Third Row: Rich Abbott, Karl Hatton, Rich Messina, Rich Zoerner, Michael Fiorini, Ken Freeman, Perry Seale, Assistant Coach Jim 
Weller, Head Coach Dick Gaber. Fourth Row: Gerry Byre, Tom Aldrich, Greg Fisk, Peter Martino, Mark Stratton, Ted Spencer, Assistant Coach Peter 
Schmitz. 




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195 



WOMEN'S LACROSSE 






Front Row: Debbie DeJesus, Ro Tudryn, Betsy Duggan, Carol Progulske. Michelle Boyer, Jen Kupper, Linda Bevelander, Rita Hubner. Second Row: Linda 
Haytayan. Mary Scott, Bunny Forbes, Pam Moryl, Tish Stevens, Kathy Hourihan, Yvette Rheault, Sue Kosloski, Head Coach Ram Hixon 







197 







198 






199 



BASEBALL 



While most of us returned from 
spring breat< with a a deep, full tan, the 
University of Massachusetts men's 
baseball team returned from a trip to 
California, starting off their season by 
playing some of the best teams in col- 
lege baseball. 

The Minutemen finished that trip at 
2-6, and welcomed a return to the 
Northeast, where they played teams of 
their own caliber. Little did they know 
that this 1983 season would be a twist- 
ing, turning ride, where chaos and ex- 
citement were the name of the game. 

(JMass come into the season already 
hampered by injuries. Keith Lovellette 
and Tim Foster, two people the team 
hoped to see play, were set down with 
injuries during the off-season. Gradu- 
ation produced such losses as stars 
Warren McReddie (.394, 7HR, 28 RBI) 
and Brian Finnigan (.347). GMass need- 
ed some help but only offensively, but 
defensively as well. 



Hoping to improve on their 14-20-1 
record of last year, the Minutemen 
started on the road at Yale University. 
A tough 6-5 loss started UMass on a 
four game losing streak. The team 
reached a season low losing to Holy 
Cross 4-1, in a game where they com- 
mitted five errors and saw their team 
batting average dip to .227. 

But head coach Dick Bergquist knew 
there was something different about 
this team. He saw what he called "un- 
usual team spirit" in this club. This 
spirit translated to 14 wins out of the 
last 17 games and an EC AC playoff 
berth. 

Ironically, the turn-around started 
with a victory over the Huskies at 
UConn (the team they would eventual- 
ly lose to in the playoffs). Doublehead- 
er splits with Ivy Leaguers Harvard and 
Brown showed that the team was start- 
ing to win. The question would be over 
the next few weeks if they would stop 



winning. 

A sweep of Northeastern at home 
not only started the Minutemen on 
their tear, it also was the scene for a 
new edition in the Umass record books, 
as right fielder Chris Wasczuk would 
break the home run record of eight. He 
belted one in each of the two victories. 
It also made five home runs in five 
games for the senior. 

The team liked the idea of winning, 
so they went on to take nine of their 
next ten. The pitching staff was the 
main force during this stretch, allowing 
only 29 runs in those ten games. They 
even posted doubleheader shutouts 
over Northeastern and Rhode Island. 

The climax of their winning streak 
came in comeback victories over Fair- 
field and UConn, again with senior co- 
captain Bruce Emerson, earning the 
nickname "Mr. Clutch" by knocking in 
the game winning runs, both with two 
outs. The next game, however, was a 




Front Row: Justin Brown, Chris Waszczuk, Bruce Emerson, Dean Bennett, Butch LeBlanc, Adam Grossman. Dave Valdanbrini Middle Row: Jack 
Bloise, Todd Ezold, Todd Comeau, Tim Foster, Andy Connors, Tony Presnal, Steve Messina, Scott Foster Top Row: Assistant Coach Dave Littlefield, 
Assistant Coach Rick Watts, Bruce Kingman, Mark Katzelnick, Angelo Saiustri, Jim Gallagher, Dan Clifford, Bob Kostro, Matt Subocz, Head Coach Dick 
Bergquist 



crucial loss for the Minutemen, as they 
bowed to rival Providence 5-4, damag- 
ing their chances for a playoff bid. 

A victory over AlC on May 6 put the 
Minutemen back on track but the big 
day came on the 7th, when they found 
out that they would be seeded number 
two in the ECAC playoffs at Pawtuck- 
et, Rhode Island. The regular season 
ended for ClMass in a crazy doublehead- 
er split with Dartmouth, where UMass 
won the first game on an Emerson 
(who else?) single, and lost the second 
game, 18-14, even though they scored 
ten runs in one inning. 

But by then the playoffs were on 
their mind, as they traveled to McCoy 
Stadium to play CJConn. They won that 
game 7-6, with Todd Comeau leading 
the club. But the season came to an 
abrupt end as a loss to Maine was 
coupled with a 7-6 heartbreaker to 
UConn. The 19-18 final record was in 
no way indicative of the teams perfor- 
mance. 

There was no one leader for this 
club, but many leaders. "Waz" led the 
team with a .342 average and 11 
homers, but he had plenty of help. Em- 
erson, Comeau, third baseman Andy 
Conners and shortstop Angelo Salustri 
all hit above .290. The pitching staff 
posted the lowest ERA in three years, 
led by Emerson, Tony Presnal, Bob 
Kostro, and bullpen ace Matt Subocz. 

Gone will be seniors Emerson, Wasz- 
cuk, co-captain Dean Bennett, catcher 
Butch LeBlanc, utilityman Justin 
Brown, and pitchers Dave Valdanbrini 
and Adam Grossman. But the rest will 
be returning and as next season rolls 
around after spring break, the baseball 
team will try to capture the ECAC play- 
offs. 

Tony Betros 




f! 






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202 






303 



SOFTBALL 



The University of Massachusetts 
women's Softball team did some great 
things in the spring of 1983. They won 
28 games (while losing 10), a school 
record. They had their first All-Ameri- 
can, catcher Jackie Gaw. They got su- 
perb performances from two freshmen 
pitchers. One, Lynn Stockley, threw a 
no-hitter against GNH, narrowly 
missed another and was named All- 
New England. 

UMass beat South Carolina, ranked 
fifth in the country at the end of the 
season, 3-1 in March. They put togeth- 
er a defense that could stand up to 
anybody's. 

The only thing they didn't do was get 
a bid to the NCAA tournament. But, 
Lord knows, they tried. 

UMass routed the opposition as they 
blasted out of the starting blocks with 
a 20-4 record. The road was bumpy the 
rest of the way. UMass finished fourth 
in the tough Atlantic Ten Champion- 
ships losing to eventual champion 
Penn State 3-0, beating Temple and 
dropping a nailbiter to URl, 3-2. 

UMass had split with URl in Kings- 



ton earlier in the year and the 2-1 head 
to head advantage URl had over UMass 
propelled the Rams into the playoffs. 

Despite no tourney action, UMass 
gained recognition. The All-New Eng- 
land team included Stockley, Gaw, Al- 
lyson Rioux and Sally Maher. For the 
second year in a row, Gaw was named 
to the All-American team as catcher. 
Rioux, a junior, made the second team 
as shortstop. 

Gaw, a senior, led the team in hits, 
batting (.461), triples, homeruns and 
runs scored. She lived up to her All- 
American billing in every sense of the 
word. She played hurt and wherever 
she was needed. If UMass was down in 
a pinch, more often than not, it was 
Gaw who supplied what was needed. 

Seniors Chris Coughlin, a former All- 
New England pick at third, Debbie 
Pickett, a tough defensive second 
baseman, and Mary Ann Lombardi, an 
outstanding outfielder, will be tough 
holes for Head Coach Elaine Sortino to 
fill next year. 

The freshmen played a big part on 
this winning machine. Stockley, who 



broke the school strikeout record with 
102, and pitcher Cathy Reed (0.90 
ERA) were outstanding. Sally Maher, 
who led the team in RBI with 27, 
played a mean first base. 

Outfielder/catcher Beth Talbott and 
Ann Ringrose saw lots of action. Tal- 
bott led the team in stolen bases. Co- 
captain Rioux will be next year at short 
along with speedy centerfielder Tina 
Coffin and all-around player Missy 
Omn who saw action at designated hit- 
ter, second base and the outfield. 

It was a season of thrills — the 
South Carolina win and two come from 
behind wins over Springfield. It was a 
season of splits — UMass went three 
weeks at one point without sweeping a 
doubleheader. It was a season of great 
plays — Rioux countless times mak- 
ing a great stop in the pivot; Pickett 
diving in the hole at second; Coffin's 
spectacular grabs in centerfield; and 
many other at every position. 

With ten returnees, next year looks 
to be very promising. 

Gerry deSimas 




Front Row: Beth Talbott, Krista Stanton, Lynn Stockley, Sally Maher, Missy Oman, Cathy Reed, Patty Masury, Judy Kelly Back Row: Assistant Coach 
Holly Hesse, Assistant Coach Rhonda McManus. Tina Coffin, Mary Ann Lombardi, Debbie Pickett, Ann Ringrose, Allyson Rioux, Jackie Gaw. Chris 
Coughlin, Head Coach Elaine Sortino 







205 








206 





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MEN'S TENNIS 






Front Row: Dave Salem, Stuart Goodman, Nel Mackertich, Mark Gelinas, Nick Julian, Mike Duseau, Chris Allaire Back Row: Steve Jordan, Marc 
Weinstein. John Lynch, Dave Singer, Rich Lindgren, Andy Pazmany, Jim Gelinas, Earl Small, Head Coach Bob Szlosek 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 




Front Row: Patricia Sullivan, Wendy Scheerer, Catherine Ager, Beth Goldberg, Chris Frazier, Karen Orlowski, Maureen Hanlon. Back Row: Laura 
Kaufmann, Jillian Nesgos, Nancy Bolger, Elizabeth Sullivan, Anne-Marie Mackertich, Ariel Fowler, Joyce Girasella, Head Coach Pat Stewart 



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MEN'S GOLF 






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A first place showing in the Rhode 
island Invitational tournament high- 
lighted the men's golf team's fall sea- 
son. The Minutemen finished on top 
with the best overall score (the average 
of the best five scores from the seven 
golfers competing from teach team). 
The other schools competing were 
UMaine, CINH, ORI. and GVM. 

In the New England Tournament at 
Cranwell. Lenox/Pittsfield C.C, the 
CJMass golfers placed a very respect- 
able 14th in a field of 44 teams. Later in 
the season, the team finished 17th (of 



27 schools) in the Toski Invitational 
held at Hickory Ridge. 

Coach Ed Vlach cited the lack of 
alumni financial support as a disadvan- 
tage. "Many of the private schools are 
able to go south during spring break to 
get practice time in. Unfortunately, we 
are not able to do that." When competi- 
tion begins in April, the UMass golfers 
find themselves behind. 

New to the team this season was 
Brian Fitzgerald, a freshman from 
Springfield, Ma. As the best golfer 
competing this fall, Fitzgerald receives 



high praise from Coach Vlach. "He's a 
great golfer who still has not reached 
his full potential. With a few more sea- 
sons of play under his belt, he'll be very 
good." 

With Fitzgerald and a few other 
freshmen also competing, Vlach feels 
the future looks bright. "We have got a 
team that's coming back. I anticipate 
we will be a little stronger in the spring. 
We did not have enough strong players 
before, but with more new freshmen 
coming in, we are on our way." 

Linda Lodgiani 




Front Row: Jay McConnell, John Gallagher, Anthony Bullock, John Peterson, Thomas Gomez. Back Row: Head Coach Ed Vlach, Eric Enroth, Gary Parker, 
Tyler Shearer, Scott Holmes, Sean Gleason, Charles Scavone 



WOMEN'S GOLF 




Front Row: Jane McCarthy, Barbara Spilewski. Back Row: Jane Egan, Head Coach Jack Leaman. Susan McCrea, Marlene Susienka. Nola Eddy, Linda 
Bissonnette 






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MEN'S TRACK 







First Row: Gregg Mader, Steve Ventre, Kyler Foster, Ron Honner, Joe Keaney, Jamie Amico, Scott Bowen, Brian Osborne. Garry Jean, Second Row: Dennis 
Buckley, Ted White, Al Madonna, Erik Brown, Neil Osborne, Jeff Woods, Tom Carleo, John Keelan, John Panaccione. Third Row: Tom Tullie, Martin 
Schrebler, Peter Leary, John Lynch, Kevin Quinn, Jack Marinilli, Rick Doiron, John Okerman, John LaCerda. Fourth Row: Head Coach Ken O'Brien, Jack 
Kelleher, Mark Fogarty, Tom Neylon, Dave Doyle, Rod LaFlamme, Joe Smith. Jeff Gatley, Jeremy Vishno, Asst. Coach Greg Roy, Fifth Row: Ron Farber, 
Charles Marsland, Andy Merlino, Neil Martin, John Gessner, Jerry Espinosa, Greg Andonian, Ralph Grippo, Todd Johnson, Sixth Row: Ferde Adoboe, 
Emeka Aqu, Ed Urquiola, Bob Campbell, Tim Shearer 




WOMEN'S TRACK 






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Front Row: Cindy Morse, Denise Santo, Cindy Valenti, Cindy Coronato, Lisa Small, Robin Perron. Pam Proto. Middle Row: Head Coach Kalekeni Banda, 
Caroline Gardiner, Debbie Smith, Debbie Cosans, Cindy Krupa, Kelly Dawkins, Chris Mason. Back Row: Asst. Coach Julie LaFreniere, Martha Ruble. Leah 
Loftis, Kim Baker, Maureen O'Reilly. 











SENIORS 



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^ t I 







UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Abborr, Alexander 

Abborr, Corlo 

AbolmQSomi, Mosrofo 

Abromoff, Debro 

Abroms. Alison 

Abrams, Sreven 



Abramson, Howard 

Ad^ermon, Paul 

Adams, Elizoberh 

Adelson, Shori 

Aheorn, Paul 

Ahrens, Craig 



Albonese. P.oxanne 
Alberr. Joseph 
Alberrs, Debro 



Alberrson, Morgorer 
Al-Dobol, Jamol 
Aldridge, Leigh 



Aldridge. Norma 

Aliber, Noncy 

Allen, Lisa 

Alongi, Richard 

Alperr, n,oberr 

Alromore, Joan 



Amarelo, Douglos 

Ambrose. Dorboro 

Amini, Amir 

Amos. Woyne 

Anosoulis, Carol 

Anderson. Corol 



Anderson. David 
Anderson. Parri 
Anderson, Susan 
Andrews, Allison 
Andrews, Dovid 
Andrews, Macdonald 




226 



CLASS OF 1960 




Ansbacher, Karen 
Anres, David 
Appelsrein, Marr 
Aproker. Peri 
Arafe. Tammy 
Araujo, Ronald 



Arcelay, Alma 
Archambauir, Mork 
Archer, Korhleen 
Arcidlacono, Wllliom 
Arenius, Alfred 
Armstrong, TerlAnn 



^ ^^ . . . Armstrong, Tracey 

^^WIIHII Arnel, Philip 
Arnold, Solly 



Arons, Robin 
Artioll, Judith 
Arzberger, Nancy 



AsQlonte, Suson 
Asmor, Jose 
Audet, Robert 
Auger, Judith 
Augusto, Arthur 
Austin, Shello 



Awiszus, Wllliom 
Aylk, Robert 
Doggetto, Ftanclne 
Doldossore, John 
Dalkon, Sharon 
Domberg, Kurt 



Donos, Brenr 
Dcnd, Susan 
Dannlster, Matthew 
Borobush, J. Susan 
Darack, Mitchell 
Dorenholtz. Dretr 



227 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Barnes, Loring 

Dornerr. Pomelo 

Boron. Susan 

Dorone, Ellzoberh 

DoKoss, Carolyn 

Dorrerr, Michael-Rlchord 



Barry, Undo 

Oorry, Michoel 

Borrolormeq, Tommy 

Dorron, Rurh 

Doumon, Sreven 

Deorak, Sreven 



Beck, Borboro 

Becker, Phyllis 

DecWo, Lori 



Beikes, Bridger 
Belch, Joseph 
Belecz, Mory 



Belisie, Kim 

Bell, Ellzoberh 

Bellini, Chrisropher 

Belllveou, Morilee 

Bennerr, Amy 

Bennerr, Perer 



Berg, Chrisrine 

Berg, Louro 

Berg, Srephen 

Bergomo, John 

Berger, IXichord 

Bergmon, Dovid 



Berkowirz. Lourie 
Bermon, P, Leslie 
Bernsrein, Dovid 
Bernsrein, Donna 
Bernsrein. Morrin 
Bernson, Holly 




228 



CLASS OF 1983 




Derry, Thomos 
Dessod, Omar 
Derhoney. Michael 
Dibbo, Louise 
Birs, Johnarhon 
Disaillon, Janine 



Bishop, Gregory 
Bisson, Por 
Bjarngard, Anders 
Black, Jennifer 
Blockmur, Sronley 
Bloke, Carol 



Blancherre, Donno 
Blirz, Richard 
Dloom, Theresa 



Bluesrein, P,andi 
Bochmon, Paul 
Bocterein, Eiizaberh 



Bonino, Joe 
Bonney, Eric 
Bonrempi, Lisa 
Boremi, Toni 
Boroukhim. Yoghoub 
Boucher, Eileen 



Bouffard, Berry Jean 
Bovenzi, Anne 
Bo we, Kevin 
Bo wen, Leoh 
Bowker, George 
Bowles, Eve 



Boyce, Anne 
Boyd, Poul 
Boyer, Michelle 
Boynron, Porricio 
Bradshaw, Mary 
Brady, Kevin 



229 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Drody, PquIq 

Drondin, C. Donald 

Draswell, Leon 

Droun, Pomelo 

Drounrhol, Srephen 

Drovermon, Glenn 



Drozil, Soro 

Brenron. Jone 

Dressier, (\ondy 

Driggs. Sondro 

Drighenri, Simon 

Drighrmon, Joy 



Drisson. Suson 

Drooks, Morrhew 

Drousoides. Eric 



Drown, Angelo 

Drown, Debro 

Drown, Edward 



Drown, Lisa 

Drown, Pomelo 

Drown, Robin 

Drueil, Dorbara 

Drunell, Jeffrey 

Drunelli, Rich 



Druno, Lonce 

Druso, Williom 

Dryonr, Gerord 

Dryden, Paul 

Dubon, Moureen 

Duck, VlCTorio 



Duckley, Mork 

Dud-iley, Richard 

Dudell, Timorhy 

Dudrow, Jacqueline 

Dulkley, Abigail 

Dunyon, Dawn 




230 



CLASS OF 1983 




Durns, John 
Burns. Nancy 
Durgess, Liso 
Durke, Cynrhio 
Durke, Dione 
Durr, Dione 



Durron, P,oberr 
Bush, MoryBerh 
Bushee, Borboro 
Burler, G. Chrisropher 
Burler, JoAnne 
Burrs, Shoron 



Byrne, Carrie 
Dyrne, Timorhy 
Cobollero. Enrique 



Coirl. Thomos 
Collohon, Gerold 
Colverr, Porricio 



Compbell, Elizoberh 
1 Compbell. Miranda 
Combell. Roymond 
Compbell, 5ranley 
Conorio, 5reven 
Conovon, Judirh 



Cancillo, Sandra 
Connon, Drion 
Conrolupo, Lourie 
Conuel, Donno 
Coplon, Allison 
Capulli, Keirh 



Corobineris, Frank 
Corbolioris, Cynrhio 
Corey, Cheryl 
Corey, Cichord 
Corlson, Jamie 
Corlson, IMchord 



231 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Cormichoel, Mork 

Carmody, Cecilio 

Corney, PvOberr 

Coro, Kimberly 

Coro, Suzonne 

Corr, Jomes 



Corrosquillo, Pedro 

Corrigon, Andrew 

Carroll, Lindo 

Corson. Williom 

Correr. Vjaorio 

Corrwrighr, Scorr 



Corvin, Jill 

Cose, Daniel 

Casey, Joonne 

Coshmon, Michael 

Casper, Elizoberh 

Cossidy, Douglas 



Cosriglione, Paul 

Cosrine, Cheney 

Cosrle, Andrew 

Caron, Jon 

Couley, Roberr 

Covognoc, Lindo 



Covolloro, Joonna 

Cease, Normon 

Celoro, Marellen 

Choffee, Mary 



Cholfen, Sam 

Cholifour, Trocey 

Chamberlain, Corherine 

Chambers, David 



Chong, Danny 

Chong, Yun 

Chapman, Jocqueline 

Chapman, Jeffrey 




232 



CLASS OF 1983 




Chopmon, Rondy 
Chapmon, Villiom 
Choresr, Timorhy 
Chase, Bradford 
Chenerz, P>urh 
Child, Williom 



Chrisre, Philip 
Chrlsrianson, Jill 
Chusid, Carol 
ChwQiek, Thomas 
Ciarcello, Anrhony 
Cimerra, Cheryl 



Qork, Regino 
Clark, Robert 
Clarke, Drynne 



Oorke, John 
Claypoole, Corhlynn 
Clemenre, Valerie 



Clinrori, Mark 
Coblenrz, Hope 
Coburn, Robin 
Coburn, Rurh 
Cochrane, Nancy 
Cogdell, John 



Cogswell, Elizoberh 
Cohen, Alan 
Cohen, Gory 
Cohen, Jay 
Cohen, Jeffrey 
Cohen, Roberr 



Cohn, Audrey 
Cokely, Douglos 
Colby, Drew 
Cole, Esrelle 
Cole, Kennerh 
Coleman, Jomorio 



233 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Coleman, Marie 

Coleman, Parrioo 

Coley, Adriono 

Collazo, Leamsi 

Colling, Charles 

Collins, Elizoberh 



Collins, Maryellen 

Collins, Noncy 

Collins, Perer 

Colorusso, Clare 

Colpirrs, Craig 

Comok, Lisa 



Condon, Nancy 

Connoughron, Lori 

Connolly, Janer 



Connops, Tim 
Connor, Maureen 
Conrcrh, Douglas 



Conroy, Judith 

Conroy, Mary-Morrho 

Consoli, Scorr 

Conri. David 

Conway, John 

Conwoy, Kim 



Conway, Lynn 

Conway, Marie 

Coombes, Jamie 

Coons, Candoce 

Cooper, Tern 

Coppersmith, Marrho 



Coopersrein, Cobyn 

Corb, Douglas 

Corcoron, Mark 

Cordein, Sheryl 

Corey, Condace 

Corey, Undo 




234 



CLASS OF 1983 




Corkum, Korhryn 
Cosrello, Dovid 
Corrle, Susan 
Corron, James 
Counrie, Ann 
Courure, James 



Coveney, Elaine 
Covino, Guy Wchord 
Cowie, Cheryl 
Cox, Christine 
Coyne, Deborah 
Craig, Mary 



Cromp, David 
Crandall, Judirh 
Crawford, Lynne 



Creedon, Joan 
Crimp, Catherine 
Cronin, Korhleen 



Cronin, Michael 
Cronin, Porricio 
Crowley, Michael 
Crum, Adrio 
Curz, Angel 
Cryon, Kim 



Gernus, Kloro 
Cummings, P,oberr 
Cummings, Sheila 
Curron, Sheila 
Curron, Thomos 
Curris, Borboro 



Dohlen. Neol 
Dohler, Jomie 
Doigle, Denise 
Doigle, Denise 
Doirch, Dorry 
Dole, Leslie 



235 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Dolen, James 

Dolron, Lynn 

D'Amiono, Elise 

Donol^, Nancy 

D'Anronio, Mark 

Dario. Suzanne 



Dorr, Joseph 

Doruko, Lisa 

Davenporr, Derh 

Davignon, John 

Davis. Beverly 

Dovis, Dona 



Dovis. Donna 

Dovis, Michael 

Dovis, Susan 



Davis, Wilbur 

Davirr, Sheila 

Dawson, Solly 



Doy, Susan 

Deokins, Judy 

Dec, Suzanne 

DeCosre, John 

Defenderfer, Doniel 

Degnon, Nancy 



DelloRusso, Kerry 
DeLorenzo, Paul 
DeLucQ, Alan 
DeLuco, Chrisrine 
DeLuco, Paul 
Denlinger, Corley 



Denno, El-Dohi 

Denning, M Poge 

Denormondie. Tom 

DePosquole. Karen 

Depev^, Diane 

DeShow, Laurie 




236 



CLASS OF 1983 




DeSisro, Liso 
Desjourdy. Paul 
DesLouriers, Susan 
Devlin, Krisrin 
DeVoy, Dovid 
Dgerluck, Noncy 



Diomond, Alyse 
Did-i, Dorboro 
Dickson, Lourie 
Dillon, Morgorer 
Dionne, James 
DePclozzo, John 



DiPierro, Kim 
Doon, Thoo 
Dobija, Karen 



Dodge. Dana 
Dokror, Karen 
Dolon, Joanne 



Domey, Paul 
Donoher, James 
Donahue, Roberr 
Donigion, Christine 
Donnelly, Michael 
Donovan, Deboroh 



Donovon, Jody 
Dooley, Michael 
Dougherty, Francis 
Dogherry, Kevin 
Dowdoll, Audrey 
Dov/ning, Eileen 



Doyle, Dennis 
Doyle, Julia 
Dreger, Maureen 
Driscoll, Linda 
Driscoll, Wilfred 
Duffy, Maureen 



237 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Duffy, Poul 

Duggon. Noncy 

Duggon, Perer 

Duguay, Williom 

Dunn, Chrisropher 

DuPonr. Michelle 



Dupre, Srephen 

Dupus, Jonine 

Durkin, Kim 

Dushmon, Lowrence 

DuszQ, Jone 

Dwighr, Timorhy 



Dwyer. Morl-s 
Dynia, Mario 
Ead, Pomelo 



Eody, Lynn 

Homes. Scorr 

Eorle. Lorraine 



Ebbeling, Janice 

Eckhordr. P.aino 

Edelsrein. Myro 

Egon. June 

Egener, Mark 

Eggimonn, Cheryl 



Ehrenfried, Korhryn 

Eisnor, Chrisrine 

Elios, Susan 

Ellis, Jomes 

Ellis, Terry 

Ellison, Korhleen 



Elimon, Leslie 

Elwell, Kenr 

Emery, Undo 

Emmons, Denise 

Emmons, Douglos 

Engel, Chrisrine 




238 



CLASS OF 1983 




Englor, Rurh 
Eno. Romono 
Epsrein, Andrew 
Epsrein, Marlene 
Erid-son, Perer 
Ermon, Jill 



Ernsr, Chris Ann 
Ervin, Jennifer 
Esche, Korhryn 
Escrlbono, DelKis 
Evons, Cheryl 
Evons, Gwenllyn 



Forazpey, Soeed 
Farber, Sharon 
Former. Dovld 



Forrlngron, Mary 
Febbo, Jeon 
Federman. Lorry 



Felgenson, Jane 
Feldman, Jock 
Feldman. Noncy 
Feldmon, Srephen 
Feldmonn, Paul 
Felix, Andrew 



Femino, Jacqueline 
Ferguson. Doniel 
Fernondes, Angela 
Fernandez. Lynnerre 
Fernberg. John 
Ferrero, Chrlsropher 



Fiersron, Suzonne 
Fine, Gory 
Fingold, Diane 
Fink, Morcy 
Fischboch, Undo 
Fischer, IXochel 



239 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Fish, Nancy 

Firzgerold, Ooire 

Firzgerold. Louro 

Fitzgerald, William 

Firz-Maurice. Brian 

Fitzpornck, Alicia 



Roherry, Edward 

Flaherty, Glenn 

Floherry. Mary Ann 

Flomm. Drito 

Flanagan, Kevin 

Flannery, Lisa Ann 



Fleming, Korhleen 
Flercher, Sandra 
Fleury, Timorhy 



Flarentine, Lillian 
Floyd, Jomes 
Floyd, Joseph 



Flynn, Doris , 

Flynn, Johnson, Deborah 

Flynn, Sreven 

Folon, Christopher 

Foley, Michael 

Foley, Suson 



Fontaine, Joan 

Fontannoy, F, Michoel 

Foote, Coreen 

Ford, Douglas 

Forget, Jinja 

Forman, Laurie 



Forsrer, Kevin 
Fortsch, James 

Foster, Karen 

Fosrer, Shelley 

FouGere, Mork 

Fowie, Lucy 



240 




CLASS OF 1983 




Fox, Rebecca 
Foxholl, Dovid 
Froenkel, Nino 
Frogoso, Lupovino 
Frogoso, MoryLou 
Fronchi, Perer 



Francis, Goei 
Froni'i, Mori-; 
Fronl-ilin, Perer 
Froser, Paul 
Freedmon, P,urh 
Freeman, Darrie 



Freudmon, Jennifer 
Frior, Lindo 
Friedlonder, Karen 



Friedmon, Karen 
Friedrich, Claudia 
Fruchr, Eiisaberh 



Frye, Nancy 
Fuglesrod, Morl^; 
Fulginiri, Josepli 
Furlong, Michoel 
Furrodo, Russell 
Gogan, Michael 



Gognon. Drenda 
Gallagher, Timorhy 
Gamberoni, Clare 
Gorber, Amy 
Garfin, Jeffrey 
Goriepy, Elizoberh 



Goris, Dalron 
Gariry, Kevin 
Gorovoy, Sharon 
Gorriry. Paul 
Goslin, Mirchell 
Gorley, Jeff 



241 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Gourhier, Richard 

Geory, John 

Seller, Jesse 

Genden, Ann 

Genrili, Poul 

Genruso, Dione 



George, Kevin 

Georgiou, Jomes 

Gerloch. Perer 

Gershon, Lisa 

Gershmon, Eric 

Ghovomi, Deborah 



Gibbons, Laurie 

Giblin, Daniel 

Gikner, Jon 



Gilberrson, Karen 
Gilligan, Jone 
Gilteon, Evo 



Gilmorrin, Edword 

Gilnnarrin, Kathleen 

Gibon, Chrisropher 

Ginja, Froncisco 

Giordano, Debro 

Gloss, Michael 



Glendinning, Villiom 

Glockling, Jomes 

Glosrer, Moureen 

Gogon, Denise 

Golob, Karen 

Gold, Michael 



Goldberg, Derh 

Goldberg, Karen 

Goldenberg, Daniel 

Goldman, Howord 

Goldmon, Judi 

Goldman, Karen 




242 



CLASS OF 1983 




Goldsrein, Amy 
Golick. Liso 
Golub, Judirh 
Gormbor. Jeon 
Gonzolez, Lisa 
Gonzalez, Maria 



Gonzalez, Socimo 
Goon, Hung 
Gop, Gary 
Gorczyco, Tiiomos 
Gordon, Jason 
Gordon, Sreven 



-^ Gorman, Chrisropher 

Gosh, Gory 
Gorrberg, David 



Goudis, Richard 
Goudreoulr, Karen 
Govoni, Dawn 



Grace. Perer 
Graff, Ellen 
Graffum, David 
Gronr, Korhryn 
Grosserri, Cheryl 
Grasso, Mory-Louise 



Grosso, Poul 
Graves, Peggy 
Gravino, John 
Gray, Larry 
Green, Carry 
Greenberg, Srephen 



Greenyer. Paul 
Griffin, Karhleen 
Griggs, Susan 
Grinley, Thomas 
Gronendyke, Jomes 
Grossmen, Adorn 



243 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Grossman, Judirh 

Grossmon, Undo 

Grossmon. Liso 

Grosvenor, Donno 

Grybko, Deboroh 

Grygorcewicz, Sophie 



Guenrerr, fXegino 

Guenrhner, Mork 

Guidi. Leonora 

Guillerm. Drad 

Guinrer, Diane 

Gundol, Sandra 



Gwozdz, Orion 

Hobel, Douglas 

Hober, Corherine 



Hockworrh, Liso 

Hoidor, Mohammod 

Holl, Jonorhon 



Holper, Audrey 

Holpern, Meryl 

Holrer, Robin 

Homel, Bradley 

Hammer, Dougloss 

Hammond, Dorboro 



Homos, Joonne 
Hond, Michael 
Hones, Jennifer 
Honks, Douglos 
Honlon, Coleen 
Honlon, Roberr 



Honnon, Karen 

Honscom, Laurel 

Hansen, Cheryl 

Honsen, Henrey 

Honson, Goyle 

Hopcook, Theodoro 




244 



CLASS OF 1983 




Horoczkiewicz, Timorhy 
Hording, Julie 
Horper, Amy 
Horringron, David 
Horringron, hAary 
Horris, Jone 



Horris, Scorr 
Horr, Ann-Michelle 
Horr, John 
Horr, Valerie 
Harr, Vicki 
Horrfield, Karen 



Harrling, Erin 
Harrshorn, Shelley 
Horvey, Parricio 
Hoss, Allan 
Hosrings, Susan 
Horhowoy, Wchord 



Horrung, Kenny 
Hauensrein, John 
Hayes, Karen 
Heoly, Croig 
Heoly, Paul 
Heard, Chrisropher 



Hechr. Korrin 
Hegorry, Nancy 
Heller, Leslie 
Henderson, Pioberr 
Henderson, Soroh 
Henry, Derh 



Henry, Detrino 
Heronemus, Carlyn 
Herron, Jonorhon 
Herzog, Deono 
Hesse, Dorboro 
Hession, Andrew 



Hexrer, Koren 
Hickey, Caroline 
Higginborrom, Diane 
Higgins, Donno 
Higgins, Roberr 
Hill, Sharon 



245 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Hill, Suson 

Hinde, Helen 

Hipson, Korhleen 

Hoogue, Ann 

Hodgmon, Eloine 

Hoedter, Kennerh 



Hoey, Louro 

Hoffey, James 

Hoffman, Andrew 

Hoffman, Carl 

Hokonson. Debro 

Holden, Richord 



Hollowoy, Annerre 

Hoir, Koris 

Holub, Karen 



Homoyounjah, Roberr 

Honondar, Hermon 

Hood, Marrhew 



Hooker, Deborah 

Hopkins, Priscillo 

Horgon, Kevin 

Horgon, Mary 

Hornung, Scorr 

Houghron, Jodi 



Houmere, Cynrhio 

Houmere, Donna 

Hourihon, Karhy 

Howe, Jennifer 

Hower, Sondro 

Hrobo, Lisa 



Hubmer, Rira 
Hudson, Joon 
Hughes, David 
Hughes, Hillary 
Hughes, Perer 
Hunrer, Alison 






Mn^ 


1 










^K ^ J 






^B -^MiT' ^H 


1 


^ 


^ 


"^ 


r 


m 


li 



246 



CLASS OF 1963 




Hunrer, John 
Hurley, Borboro 
Hurley, Eileen 
Huse, Noncy 
Husmonn, Poulo 
Hutchinson, Corhy 



Hutchinson, Ellen 
Hybels, IXolph 
Hyder, Corherine 
loconelli, Lynn 
Ibonez, Deorriz 
Ibbirson, Doniel 



ilgousky, Koren 
Indech, Dorboro 
Irvin, Pamela 



Irwin, Laurie 
Iwonowicz, Edwin 
Iwonowicz, Stephen 



Jablonski, Helen 
Joblonski, Jo Anne 
Jackowski, John 
Jockson, Pomelo 
Jackson, Pomelo N, 
Jockson, Sue 



Jacobs. Bene 
Jocobson, Koren 
Jocobson, Michael 
Jocobvirz, Williom 
Jocques, Daniel 
Jamieson, Michoel 



Jonokos, Esrelle 
Joncsy, Terese 
Jonnokos, Kotherlne 
Jorboe, Philip 
Jorvois, Joner 
Jenkins, Richord 



247 



Jensen, Eric 

Jewerr. Morrin 

Jeye, Mark 

Jillson, Jennifer 

Jodoiry, Minoo 

Johanson, Perer 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 

r 



Johnson, Arnold 

Johnson, Brion 

Johnson, Kevin 

Johnson, Poul 

Johnson, Rosemary 

Johnson, Dole 



Joldo, Debro 

Jonos, Doniel 

Jones, Soroh 

Joseph, Perer 

Jouberr, Roberr 

Joyce, Julie 



Joyce, Porricio 

Joyce, Srephen 

Juncos, Morio 

KQCoyonnokis, John 

Kahn, Lindo 

Kokoulidis, Elaine 



Kalb, Elliorr 

Kollonder, Lynn 

Kone, Nancy 

Konrorski, Mono 



Koros, Williom 

Korosick, Emily 

Kordjion, Arom 

Korp, Lowrence 



Kossos, George 

Kossner, Noncy 

Korz, Jockson 

Korz, Michael 







248 



CLASS OF 1963 




Kotz, Michelle 
Korz. Nancy 
Karz, Sreven 
Korzmon, Sheldon 
Koufmon, Morjorie 
Kourz, Liso 



Keorns, John 
Keovey, Karen 
Keefe, Joseph 
Keefe, Poul 
Keeler, Thereso 
Keene, Susan 



Kellert, Ann 
Kelley, Down 
Kelley. Jeffrey 



Kelley, John 
Kelley, Michele 
Kelly, Norene 



1 Kemelor. Andrea 
Kendall, Chnsrine 
Kennedy, Deborah 
Kennedy, Jocelyn 
Kennedy, Michoel 
Kennedy, Pomelo 



Kenny, Jomes 
Kenny, P>obin 
Kenny, William 
Kerew, Lynn 
Kersrein, Carolyn 
Kessler, llene 



Kibe, Moggie 
Kilcoyne, Parricio 
Killeen, Karen 
Kilroy, Kevin 
Kincoid, Paul 
Kindlund, Jillion 



249 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Kindlund. Susan 

Kinney, Chrisrine 

Kirchner, Teresa 

Kirmacher, Ira 

Klayman, Abbye 

Kledak, Suson 



Klein, Srephanie 

Kleinmon, Sherri 

Kling, Druce 

Knope, Pomelo 

Koch, Paul 

Kocur, Mory Anne 



Kohonski, Phillip 

Kohl, Dirgir 

Kokoski, Thereso 



Koocher, Deon 

Koocher, lliso 

Kopmonn, Lauri 



Koppoe, Solomon 

Korirz, Corlo 

Korzeb, Korhleen 

Kosdnski, Barbara 

Kronrz, Shori 

Krouse, Poul 



Krowczynski, Pomelo 

Kreisler. Koy 

Kuppens, John 

Kurpiel, Mork 

Kus, Kimberly 

Kuselios, Chrisrine 



Kushierz, Philomeno 
Kushner, IXidnord 
Kyle, Cameron 
LoDoire, Porrido 
LoQoir, Chrisrine 
LaCloir, Tommy 




250 



CLASS OF 1983 




LoGosse, Michoel 
Loi, Yvonne 
Lolly. Michoel 
Lolly, Thereso 
LoMorrino, Solvorore 
LoMounroin, Deborah 



Lonohon, PiOberr 
Londy, Drendon, Thomos 
Lone, Roy 
Lone, Thimorhy 
Lonen, Sharon 
Long, CynrhiQ 



Lcrnglois, Ann-Morie 
LonlQ, Mark 
Lonzllli. Renee 



Lopolme, Chrisrine 
LoPense, Geroldine 
Lopoinre, Jeffrey 



Lopolice, Suson 
Loquidoro, Dione 
Loriviere, Ronold 
Lorson, Noncy 
Losker, Kennerh 
Lorronzio, Louro 



Lowron, Dione 
Le, Honh 
Leohy, Perer 
Leory. Kevin 
Leovirr, Alan 
Leovirr, Berh 



LeDeou. Koren 
LeDlonc, Chrisrine 
LeDlonc, Leono 
LeDlonc, William 
LeDlonc, Williom R 
Ledin, Morrhev/ 



251 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Lee,- Allison 

Lee, Donnie 

Lee, Deborah 

Leibowirz, Helene 

Leibowitz, Tomor 

LeMere, Ann-Morie 



Lenick, Andrew 

Lenihon, Dovid 

Lenihon, Susan 

Lenson, Corol 

Lenro, Eileen 

Leo, diehard 



Leonord, Joner 
Leone, Renoro 
Lepage, Linda 
Lepore, Brian 
Leslie. Porricio 
Lesnoy, Daniel 



Lesser, Jocqueline 

Lesser, Mork 

Leung, Jeonerre 

Leverone, f^ichard 

Levin, Kimberly 

Levirr, Lawrence 



Levy, Alon 

Levy, Sheryl 

Lewis, Lourie 

Lewis, Moriellen 



Lewison, Richard 

Libman, Andreo 

Licori, Paul 

Liebmon, Howard 



Lievens, Susan 

LigotTi, Lorerra 

Limo, Chrisropher 

Lind, Jenny 




252 



CLASS OF 1983 




Lipsky, lllse 
Lipson, Liso 
Lobock, Nancy 
Lofrus. Kim 
Logue, Jomes 
Lohnes, Lee 



Lonardo, Charles 
Lonergon, Barbara 
Lonergan, Chrisropher 
Lonergon, James 
Loranr, Lisa 
Loughnone, Joseph 



Lovell, James 
Low, Kah Kuen 
Lown, Chrisropher 
Lowy, Leah 
Lublin, Srefon 
Lukas, Stephen 



Luno, Sandra 
Lundgren, Laurie 
Luppi, Jone 
Lurier. Perer 
Lurts, Christine 
Lynch. Kevin 



Lyon, Alexonder 
Lyon, Gregory 
Moorrmonn-Moe, Perer 
Moos, Elisoberh 



Mocoro, Dean 
Mocdonold, Ann 
MacDonald, Anrhony 
MocDonold, James 



MocKenzie, Lorraine 
Mockerrich, Neol 
MocKillop, Colin 
Modeler, Srephen 



253 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



MocPhee, Timorhy 

Mocurdy, John 

Moder, Gregg 

Mader, Rhondo 

Modonno, Alberr 

Moggio. Chrisrino 



Mohoney, Kerri 

Mohor, Sondro 

Moher, Judirh 

Mohoney, Deborah 

Mohoney, Francis 

Mohoney, Judy 



Mohoney, Michoel 

Mohoney, Noroh 

Moteon, Kosper 

Molesro, Michoel 

Molloy, Suson 

Moloney, Kevin 



Moloney, Liso 

Molzenski, Michoel 

Mon, Yor 

Monosion, Poulo 

Monchesrer, John 

Mondeville, Poul 



Mongorpon, Jeff 

Monseou, Chrisropher 

Monsfield, Korhleen 

Morble, Suson 

Morceou, Dovid 

Morcus, Shori 



Morte, Dovid 

Morks, Evon 

Morte, Noncy 

Morl«, Perer 

Moroon. Ooire 

Morsono, Timorhy 



Morsholl, Noncy 
Morrel, Michoel 
Morrin, Georges 
Morrin. Nino 
Morrinez, Emmo 
Morrino, Michele 




254 



CLASS OF 1983 




Mosds, Lisa 
Moselli, Carol 
Mosrorokos, Sandra 
Mateja, Doria 
Morhews, 5aro 
Morlosz, Alon 



Morula, Wchard 
Maurice, Donno 
Maumjo, Manuel 
Moy. David 
Mayser, Roberro 
Mozzola, Steven 



McAndrews. Riro 
McAnnery, Maureen 
McAvory, Loureen 



McDride, Shown 
McDride, Thomas 
McCorrhy, Maureen 



McCarthy, n>oxanne 
McCorrney, Deboroh 
McCormock, Mary 
McDonold. Dorbora 
McDonold, John 
McDonald, Mono 



McDonald, Susan 
McDonold, Tracy 
McDonough, Deth 
McElfresh, Robin 
McElroy, Shelogh 
McGonn, Denis 



McGillicuddy, Kim 
McGov^on, Deth 
McGrorh, Kathleen 
McGrorh, Lisa 
McGuire, Patricio 
McGurry, Corherine 



255 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



McKeon, Porrido 
McKinnon, Louro 
McKinsrry, Glenn 
McKirrrick, Morrho 
McLoughlin, Pomelo 
McLean, Joseph 



McLean, Tinnorhy 

McManmon, Donno 

McMasrer, Korhleen 

McMenemy, James 

McMorrow, Kevin 

McMurrry, Lindsoy 



McNomaro, Karen 

McNamoro, Paul 

McNeil. Jacqueline 



McPodden. William 

McPherson, Anrhony 

Eugene 

McVey, John 



McVey, Korhy 

McWillioms. Alon 

Meckel, Volerie 

Mehlhorn, Herberr 

Mehlhorn, Lindo 

Mehmondoosr, Abbos 



Mel, P*ichard 

Mei, Volerie 

Meijer, Anno 

Merchonr, Sreve 

Mercier, 5uzonne 

Merken, Noomi 



Merrzluffr. John 

Messino, Korherlne 

Mersky. Alien 

Merz, James 

Meunier, Dennis 

Meyer, Joshua 




256 



CLASS OF 1983 




Meyer. Melindo 
Michoel, Lesly 
Mierlo, Eleonor 
Mihiek, Deborah 
Miller, Judirh 
Miller, Lorraine 



Miller, Yoel 
Mirobello, Porricio 
Miselmon, Howard 
Misserr, Noncy 
Mirchell, Bonnie 
Mizrohi, Rohmorollo 



Mlawsky, Dorboro 
Moon, Porricio 
Mofferr, Mary 



Mohr, Tracy 
Mokrzediy, Carol 
Moles, Perer 



Monroe, Mory Lou 
Monserrore, Jose 
Monrairo, Mark 
Monri, Hollie 
Moon, Laurelle 
Moore. Jomes 



Moron, Judirh 
Moron, Korherine 
Moron, Mork 
Morgan, Elizoberh 
Morgon, Morie 
Morin, Porricio 



Morong, Dorlene 
Morro, Moriso 
Morrell, Susan 
Morse, Donold 
Morron, Morion 
Moscorelli, Corhorine 



257 



Mosher, Wiliiom 

Moudios, Nicholos 

Mullon, Jeffrey 

Mullaney, Dovid 

Mullen, Eileen 

Mullin, Andrew 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Mullins, Charles 

Mulvoney, John 

Mulvihill, Lori 

Munro, Scorr 

Munsey, Parricio 

Murniey, Corherine 



Murphy, Corolyn 

Murphy, John 

Murphy, Moryberh 

Murphy. Michael 
Murphy, Paulo 
Murphy. Scorr 



Murray, Korhleen 

Murray, Thonnos 

Nogle, Fronds 

Noido, Debro 

Nolly, Williom 

Nongle, Richord 



Nosson. Alicia 

Neirhermon, Abby 

Nelson, Andrew 

Nelson, Eric 



Neri. Poulo 

Nevers, Jon 

Newcombe, Carol 

Newmork, Scorr 



Newron, Joonne 

Nguyen, Si 

Nickerson, Jonice 

Nielsen, Tore 




258 



CLASS OF 1980 




Nierupski, Michael 
Nigrosh, Joson 
Nizoloi, Jennifer 
Noeire, Raymond 
Nolon. Jill 
Norberg, Debro 



Normandy, Jill 
Norron, Judirh 
Norton, Korhryn 
Norwood, Morcia 
Noujoim, Andre 
Novod'i, Joy 



Novak, Bonnie 
Nunes, Ellen 
Nunnermacker, Laurie 



Nurhmonn, Conrad 
Nurile, Nancy 
Ober, Scorr 



Dbern, John 
O'Brien, Daniel 
O'Brien, Daniel McKnob 
O'Brien, Eileen 
O'Brien, William 
O'Floherry, Porrick 



Ogelsby, Frank 
O'Holloran, Jomes 
O'Holloron, Mory 
O'Horo, Jone 
O'Keefe, Kennerh 
O'Keefe, Mary 



Olff, Julio 
Oliveros, Hildo 
O'Loughlin, Sharon 
Omelrchenico, Victoria 
O'Neil, John 
O'Nell, Korhleen 



259 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Orkin, Carl 

O'Rouke, Kevin 

Osmond, Douglas 

Osrroger, Sharon 

Ouellerre, Roberr 

Owen, Grace 



Owen, Liso 

Oxiey, Susan 

Ozereko, Mary 

Pock, Srephen 

Page, Elizabeth 

Paille, Nora 



Poirchel, Sreven 

Palodino, Anna 

Polange, Liso 



Popp, William 

Porolirid, IXoul 

Park, Eun 



Pork, Hilary 

Pork, Richard 

Porker, John 

Parker, Terrence 

Porker. Thomos 

Porkhursr, Diane 



Parlis, Nancy 
Porrorr, Mark 
Poschol, Andrea 
Posrerczyk, Heidi 
Posror, Edison 
Pasror, Helen 



Porel, Arvind 

Paul, Coryn 

Peck, Adam 

Pedullo, Aniro 

Pegnoro, Doyno 

Pegnoro, Liso 




260 



CLASS OF 1980 




Pell, Elizoberh 
Pellerier, Mork 
Pellerier, Paul 
Perdomo, Manuel 
Pereira, Volerie 
Perello, Joseph 



Perez, Alberro 
Perron, John 
Perrone, Gino 
Perers, John 
Pererson, Scorr 
Pererson, DobbhAnn 



Perrulovoge, Joanne 
Perringell, Warren 
Pflonz. Perer 



Phokos, Lourinda 
Pham, Lan 
Philbin, Parri 



Phillips, Erin 
Phillips, Theresa 
Pioscik, Dorboro 
Heard, Linda 
Pidierr. Deboroh 
Picone, 5uson 



Pines, Eydie 
Pipes, Gregory 
Piro, Anrhony 
Pohoiek, Consranr 
Poirier, Virginia 
Porrelo, Corme 



Pororski, Mary 
Porrer, Lisa 
Poulin, Linda 
Poulos, Wendy 
Powderly, Louro 
Powers, Koryn 



261 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Prescorr, Jonorhon 

Presron, Jonis 

Presron, Liro 

Prichert, Horry 

Prince, Jacqueline 

Prince, Toro 



:^w^^ 



Prindle, Drion 

Pringle, LourieAnn 

Pririko, Lawrence 

Procopio, Joner 

Preiser, Noralie 

Proulx, Ronald 



Puopolo, Roslynne 
Purney, Duncon 
Pyorok, Joanne 



Pyorr, Chrisropher 
Queffelec, Use 
Quinn, Donna 



Quinn, Roberr 

Quinones. Agnes 

Quinzoni, Mark 

Piockliffe, Julie 

Rodigon, Susan 

P.adochio, Peter 



Rofori, Mehrnoush 
Piofferry. Carol 

Cohmoni, Jomshid 

Rohubo, Sandy 

Rondoll, Alido 

Rondoll, Druce 



IXoskin, Wendy 

PvOtrigon, Diane 

Roryno, Mary 

P^Qy, Roberr 

Roymoakers, Donna 

Rebeiro, Deborah 




262 



cuss OF 1983 




Rebello, Leoh 
Reddy, Ann-Morie 
Reed, Louro 
Reeman, llene 
Reese, Michael 
Regan, Susan 



Regenouer, Bernard 
Reger, Pamela 
Reich wein, Laurie 
Reidy, Philip 
Reiliy, Morgarer 
Relios, Volerie 



Renda, Mary 
Renkowicz, Kim 
Rennick, Parricia 
Renzi, Caroline 
Ricci, Robyn 
Rice, Paul 



■^ Rice, Rochelle 
Riggs, Sally 
Riordan, Druce 
Risley, Dano 
Rivard. Paul 
Rizzi, Michoel 



Robar, Raymond 
Robbins, Craig 
Robbins, David 
Roberge, Sreven 
Roberts, George 
Roberrs, Linda 



Roberts, Lynne 
Robichoud, Karherinsr 
Robinson, Sreven 
Rodman, Rhonda 
Rodriguez, Morio 
Rogriguez, Mayno 



Roebuck, Amy 
Rogon, Michelle 
Rogers, Howard 
Rogers, Jeremy 
Romano, Charles 
Romonski, Sharon 



263 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Romer, Jon 
IXoncherri, Darboro 
Ros. Miguel 
Rose, Craig 
Rose, Karen 
Rose, Trocy 



Rosen, Lee 

Rosenberg, Barry 

Rosenrhol, Deborah 

Rosenrhol, Jeffrey 

Rorrer, Alice 

Rowborham, Linda 



Rowborham, Michael 

Rowlands, Cynrhio 

Rubin, Judirh 



Rubinoccio, Filomeno 

Rudich, Fran 

Rusiecki, M, Alyssa 



Russell, Jean 

Russell, Michelle 

Russell, Roberr 

Ryan, Kerry 

Ryder, Susan 

Soari, Eric 



Sock, Roberr 

Sodoski, Joanne 

Sola, Pomelo 

Solhoney, Joy 

Solles-Gomes, J. Pedro 

Solois, Ann 



Solshurz, Pomelo 

Solvucci, Don 

Somuelson, Melonie 

Sanders, Gregg 

Senders, Sonjo 

Sondock, Philip 




264 



CLASS OF 1983 




Sonrono, Nieve 
Sonrini. Debro 
Sonrini, Louro 
Sonrospiriro, Frondne 
Sorosin, Pvoberr 
Sorgovokion. Jeffrey 



Sorhongie, Mehrdad 
Sovord, Chrisropher 
Sovord, Sreven 
Sovoy, Corol 
Sconlon, Kennerh 
Sconlon. Theresa 



Schissel, Jomes 
Schneider, Louis 
Schroeder, Cloire 



Schubock, More 
Schworrz, Borboro 
5chwQrrz. Foye 



Schworrz, Perer 
Sconzo. Morionne 
Scozzon, Noncy 
Scully, Morjorie 
Seoquisr, Moryl 
Seder, Kore 



Sedzto, Kim 
Semedo, Mori-; 
Semo, Dorry 
Senger, Mory 
Serbogi, (Russell 
Sesnovich, Debro 



Seymour, Andreo 
Shoffer, Jeffrey 
Shofil-^, Nemor 
Shoh, Tolor 
Shoheen, Williom 
Shonohon, Louro 



265 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Show, Drodford 

Showish, Fodi 

Shay, Duone 

Shays, Peggy 

Sheohon, Rosemory 

Sheer, Eric 



Shearer, Down 

Shechrer, Sracy 

Sheehon, Donald 

Sher, Corolyn 

Shiner. Korhleen 

Shuzdack, Leonard 



Shwerr, Noncy 

Sibbolds, John 

Sibley, Jane 



Sickler, Suzonne 
Sigillo, Dovid 
Sillorr, Jeffrey 



Silvo, Glenn 

Silver. Sheryl 

Selver, V/endi 

Selvermon, P>andi 

Silversrein. P,urh 

Simon. Jennifer 



Simons. Calvin 

Simpson, Suson 

Singer, Lillian 

Singleron, Therese 

Sirois, Jody 

Skoff, Michael 



Skinder, Carolyn 

Sklar, Joonne 

Skupsky, Lourie 

Slavik, Down 

Slusars, Edward 

Smorr, Tony 




266 



CLASS OF 1983 




Smirh, 


Dione 


Smirh, 


Douglas 


Smirh, 


James 


Smirh, 


John 


Smirh, 


Kevin 


Smirh. 


Louro 


Smirh, 


Liso 


Smirh, 


Liso E, 


Smirh, 


Maureen 


Smirh, 


P,oberr 


Smirh, 


Paul 


Smirh, 


Parricia 


Smirh, 


Suson 


Smirh. 


Terri 


Smirh, 


Veronica 



Snow, Cheryl 
Snow, Susan 
Snyder. Heidi 



Sobel. Tamor 
Sockol. Eric 
Solori, Karhleen 
Soper, Ronald 
Sorger, Sandra 
Sorrenrino, Suson 



Spellmon, Brian 
Spigel. Amy 
Spinney. Deborah 
Srobile. P.ichard 
Srades. John 
Sradnicki. Joseph 








Sr Angela, David 
Sronne, John 
Sronron. Kevin 
Sranzin, Corherine 
Sror. Laurie 
Sreacie. Deboroh 



267 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Sreensrro, Erica 

Sreere, Susonne 

George, Cynrhia 

Srein, Koren 

Srein, Leslie 

Steinberg, Alon 



Srephens, Kenron 

Stephens, Kyle 

Stern, Laurie 

Steward, Dryn 

Stickler, Lauren 

Srockfofd, Nancy 



Stockwell, Scott 

Stone, Kotherine 

Stopen, Lynne 



Strauss, David 

Strick, Mono 

Stroud, William 



Sullivan, Chrisrine 

Sullivan, Jocqueline 

Sullivan, James 

Sullivan, John 

Sullivan, Maria 

Sullivan, Monique 



Sullivan, Sheilo 

Sunshine, Ctorboro 

Supple, Susan 

Supronowicz, Sharon 

SuvoMortin, Melindo 

Svi^eeney, Mork 



Swan, Ellen 

Swonson, Cynrhio 

Swotinsky, Lisa 

SylvQin, John 

Sysko, Mote 

Toddio, Gregory 




268 



CLASS OF 1980 




Tofozzoli, AlirezQ 
Togen. April 
Toglioferro, John 
Toher, Philippe 
Tohmoush, Frank 
Toi, George 



Tojolloee, Forid 
Tonobe, Anna 
Tonkel, A. Perer 
Tanzer, Goil 
Tossopoulos, Korherine 
Tauscher, Druce 



Teixeiro, John 
Terrell, Susan 
Terry, Edmund 



Terwiske, John 
Terreaulr, Julie 
Texeira, Joseph 



Thoyer, Aimee 
Thayer, Corhleen 
Thomas. Cheryl 
Thomas, Michael 
Thomas, Sandra 
Thomas, Srocy 



Thomos, Stephen 
Thomas, Todd 
Thome, Anne 
Thornron, Jennifer 
Thrasher, Carol 
Tiberr, Susan 



Tierney, David 
Tighe, Kathleen 
Tilleringron, Euyn 
Todoro, Narolie 
Tollowski, Mark 
Tomossoni, Lee 



269 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Tonucci, Dorlene 

Tormey. Robert 

Torosion, Janet 

Toscono, Mary 

Tosi, Suzanne 

Tousignont, Deih Anne 



Tousignanr, Nino 

Towle. Gtegory 

Tracey, Korhleen 

Trocy, Leigh 

Trask, Lori 

Treen, Suson 



Tremarche, Marie 

Trembloy, Paulo 

Trerris, Lydia 

Triono, Nicholas 

Trideou. Mary 

Trisron, Morgorera 



Tsiang, Todd 

Tuberr, Tracey 

Tucchinerz. Evem 

Tucker, Ellen 

Tucker, Jennifer 

Turner, Dovid 



Turtle. Dnon 

Ty, Morion 

Tyse, Erik 

Uchmonowicz, Joseph 

Urbori, Jody 

Vochon, P>ene 



Vodovicek, Mark 

Volenti, Cynthia Morie 

Volinsky, Elaine 

Voliunos, Jurote 

Voiles, Alain 

Valverde, Fernando 



VonAmburg, Korol 

VonDelle, Philippe 

Vong, Choyun 

Vonni, Andrew 

Vorelokis. Despina 

Voudreuil, Gail 




270 



CLASS OF 1963 




Vaughon, David 
Veglionre, Frank 
Velez, Almo 
Ventre, Sreven 
Vernoglio, Mark 
Verrone, Jomes 



Vlcrory, Dernord 
Vicrory, Dorise 
Viscosillos, Maria 
Visco, Alison 
Virali, Tereso 
Vogel. Keren 



Vogr, Virginia 
Volz, Dernord 
VonGloInn, Kimberly 
Vuvico, Poul 
Waire, Jolin 
Walenski, Jeon 



Wall-;er, Anne-Marie 
Wallier, Lisa 
Wallace, Sheri 
Walsh, Janice 
Wolsh, Laura 
Welsh, Lorerro 



Walrers, Roy 
Wolron, Alan 
Walton, Deborah 
Wong, Hon 
Word, Thomos 
Worish, Dovid 



Worner, Neol 
Warriner, R. John 
Wossermon, Shoshonno 
Workins, Michael 
Workins, Rebecca 
Worson, Eric 



Waxmon, Evelyn 
Webb, James 
Websrer, Londra 
Weinberg, Dono 
Weinsrein, Morcy 
Weir, Tracy 



271 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Weismon, Laurie 

Welch, (\obyn 

Wells. Bruce 

Wells. Greg 

Weltmon. Rurh 

Werntz. Stephen 



Wesrermon, Ann 

Wesrermon. Corol 

Wholen, Judirh 

Wholen. Steven 

Wheeler. Morris 

White. John 



White. Kimberly 

White. Lynn 

White. Wchord 

White. PiOnold 

Whiterell. Deborah 

Whirney. Heather 



Whitney. Steve 

Whirten. Dov^ne 

Wholley. Jonice 

Wholly. Roger 

Whorisky. Julio 

Wiedergort. Teresa 



Wiedershold. Conrad 

Wijeyesinghe, Rochen 

Wildtnouer. Paul 

Wilk. Doniel 

Wilk. Laurie 

Willord, Wanda 



Williams. Dawn 

Willmonn. Kim 

Wilson, Chrisrine 

Wiltshire, Joseph 

Winfrey, Wendy 

Winn. Nancy 



Winslovi'. Holly 

Wolfe, Mary 

Wolff, Lawrence 

Wolfson, Jane 

Wollmon, Jane 

Wong. Carol 




272 



CLASS OF 1983 




Wong, Mary 
Wong, Wro 
Wood, Koro 
Wood, Morrin 
Woodcock, Dona 
Woodin, Joseph 



Woods, Mary 
Woolridge, Kenr 
Worden, Willionn 
Worthing, Jone 
Wysk, Laurie 
Yokudimo, Ahmed 



Yomoro, Iris 
Yepez, ViCTor 
Yesilodo, Leylo 
Yogel, David 
Yorks, Jonorhon 
Young, Roy 



YoungblcxxJ, Sharon 
Yu, Christina 
Zobierek, Froncis 
Zogame, Cor! 
Zopora, Diono 
Zarbo, Michoel 



Zoskey, Joanne 
Zbyszywski, Jone 
Zecker, Scorr 
Zeiger, Lisa 
Zeirlon, Scorr 
Zelonica, Lesrer 



Ziino, Laureen 
Zimirosl-^i, Croig 
Ziomek, Jomes 
Zlornick, Mario 
Zucker, Caren 
Zurylo, John 



Zuzgo, Jacqueline 



273 




274 







275 



■|'.i'Li>i> ■■■"^ 





276 





277 











278 




Collegianites Bid Farewell! 



279 



Special Thanks 

Associated Press 

UPI 

Don Lendry 

Les Bridges 

Bob Jenal 

The RSO People: 

Blanche, Nancy, Diane, Janet, Betty, Sue, Marie, and Judy 

Dudley Bridges 

The Scheduling Office 

Kerry Dollard 

Stan Young 

Josten's American Yearbook Company 

Varden Studios, Inc. 

The Collegian Staff: 

Joel, Cathy, et al. 

Howie Davis 

Lisa Potter 

Suzanne Roy 

Patrick Collins 

6-East Dickinson Dorm 

Chuck Nally 

Cara Milks 

Kim Milinazzo 

Donna Dooley 

Lynda Harbold 

Orchard Hill Area Government 

Central Area Council 

Southwest Area Government 

Dario Politella 

Jim Floyd 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Risa Best 

Board of Governors 

Brian Sullivan 



280 



1983 INDEX STAFF MEMBERS 



Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 
Photography Editor 
Business Manager (1982) 
Business Manager (1983) 
Assistant Managers 

Copy Editor 
Layout Editor 
Fine Arts Director 
Living Director 
News Director 

Faculty/Organizations Director 
Seniors Director 
Sports Director 

Photographers: 
Michael Altneu 
Terri Bellafiore 
Dave Cannon 
Stuart Sajdak 



Michael Altneu 
Sheila Davitt 
Kevin J. Fachetti 
Risa J. Best 
Michael Altneu 
Bonnie Ballato 
John Inguagiato 
Christine Kinney 
Cindy Orlowski 
Michele Stein 
Lise Zeiger 
Patti Anderson 
Beth Ennis 
Jeff Kelley 
Kirsten Smith 

Jim Powers 
Mike Margolis 
Dave Deuber 



281 



THE YEARBOOK OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS SINCE 1869 



February 8, 1984 



Fellow Students: 

Finally!! That is the only word I can think of when 
I think about the 1983 INDEX. When I took over as Editor- 
in-Chief in September, I promised that this book would 
be out on time. As the months went by, I had several staff 
members come and go, work started falling behind, and the 
school work started piling up. 

I never realized that producing a yearbook in college 
would be a lot tougher than producing one in high school. 
It became more and more tempting each week to delay working 
on the book. The 1984 staff gets a lot of credit for 
finishing up for me. 

A lot of people worked very hard at getting this all 
together, and a lot of people worked hard at getting me 
to work hard. First of all I want to thank my Managing 
Editor, Sheila Davitt, for all her hard work and her 
dedication beyond the call of duty. I would like to thank 
my roommate, Patrick Collins, and his "answering service", 
my floor, 6-East Dickinson, for putting up with me. Orchard 
Hill Area Government, and its officers, and of course, 
the staff members of the COLLEGIAN. Lastly, I would like 
to give my thanks to my dear friend Renee Epstein, for 
constantly "harassing" me to finish this book. 

To my friends, family, and fellow "UMies", I give 
you this yearbook. I hope it helps you to remember what 
a truly fantastic place this university is. 



With best regards for the future. 




Michael Altneu 
Editor-in-Chief 1983 INDEX 




102 CAMPUS CENTER UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS AMHERST MA 01003 

AREA CODE (413) 5452874 545-0848 



282 



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