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UMASS/AMHERST 



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The University of iVIassachusetts 
is many things to the more than 
18,000 undergraduates who at- 
tend the school in any given year. 
An academic environment, a 
piace to party and a home away 
from home come to mind when de- 
scribing a university where most of 
us spend from two to four years 
preparing for the "reai world". 
Learning to express oneself and 
accept differences of style and 
opinion in others are perhaps the 
most important abilities students 
can take with them when they 
leave the University. 




The steps In front of the 

Student Union the site for 
rallies, people-watching, and 
talking with friends. 
Voter registration became an 
irriportant concern for the 
1984 presidential election. 
The Hatch Is a favorite 
hangout for commuters who 
use it for eating, studying, and 
catching up on gossip. 




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Photo by Norm Benrimo 





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This student takes advantage of a 
warm fall day by reading in the sun. 




Photo by Norm Benrimo 



Photo by Norm Benrimo 

People frequently have their hands full when trying to deal with life 
at UMass. 

As with any large school, UMass has problems 
related to Its size. Waiting lines are common, es- 
pecially in the dining commons and the Hatch, 
the Financial Aid and Bursar's offices and in 
the Textbook Annex. Registration for classes can 
be difficult, with over-subscribed courses preva- 
lent In the business, computers, journalism, com- 
munications, and economics departments. Off- 
campus housing is scarce and every fall there 
are hundreds of students who must live in swing 
space until rooms open up In dormitories. 




Vendors and other groups sometimes give 
balloons to students as a way of 
advertising products or performances. 

Inscribed on the statue of Metawampe is 
"Legendary Spirit of the Redmen." It was 
given to the University by the class of 1950 
and erected by the class of 1956. 

The Fine Arts Center casts a reflection in 
its pools, which are only filled for 
graduation and frosh orientation. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 





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Photo by Cindy Orlowski 



"Playfully Nodding to Its Fall", a sculpture by 
Stephen Oakley, stands near the Campus Pond. 
It was designed to rust without weakening the 
artwork. 

The ducks remain well-fed throughout the year 
because of the generosity of students. 



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Photo by NonTi Benrimo 





Photo by Norm Benrimo 

The Top of the Campus Lounge offers a quieter atmosphere and a nicer 
view than most of the area's bars. 

Willy's Rathskeller, also l<nown as the Drake, was a beloved dive that 
closed down on May 31, 1985. 



Photo by Brad Morse 

However, the number of students also has many positive 
aspects. There is always something to do, such as movies, 
dances, concerts, distinguished spealcers, plays, and art 
exhibits, that one would not encounter at a smaller school. 
If a person is not interested in on>campus entertainment, 
the area's bars and nightclubs offer another outlet for so- 
cializing. 




Photo by Norm Benrimo 

The Pub featured "Pub Mug" nights, which were popular 
until a state law banned happy hours in December. 



Even at a school the size of UMass, 
make and maintain friendships. 



it is not difficult to 




The Time Out, favored by student 
athletes, displays sports memorabilia 
on its walls. 

Barselottl's like most of the bars in 
downtown Amherst, is often 
crowded and has long lines at the 
door. 



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This senior, like others at any 
outdoor festivity, partal<e$ in a 
favorite coilege pasttime. 



Every year, at least one person 
wades or swims through the pond. 




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In recent surveys by the Stu- 
dent Affairs Research & Evalu- 
ation Office, 91.4% of those at- 
tending UMass stated that 
they were satisfied or very sat- 
isfied with their college exper- 
ience, but 56.4% were dissatis- 
fied or very dissatisfied with 
the food services. Almost half 
of the underclass students 
lives in Southwest, and of up- 
perclass students, over half re- 
side off-campus. 



Photo by Brad Morse 





On a calm day, buildings and trees are 
reflected In the still water. 



Sometimes one mutt get rest and 
relaxation whenever and wherever 
possible. 



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10 



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A student cuts underneath 
the Campus Center Hotel, 
perhaps heading to a class in 
Hasbrouck. 

A black sculpture by Mario 
Staccioli can be seen from the 
back of the FAC. 




Jim Shanahan, editor of the Collegian, 
delegates authority from behind his 
desk. 






Photo by Norm Benrimo 



Photo by Norm Benrimo 

Sisters of Gamma Sigma Sigma recruit donors for 
the blood drive. 



Photo by Norm Benrimo 

The addition of on automatic teiler at the 
Campus Center mode cashing checl<s and 
withdrawing money more convenient for 
students. 

Students escape from the drudgery of 
school and work by joining organizations 
or talcing part in such "sports" as frisbee 
and hockey sack. The Newman Center 
also helps people temporarily forget the 
day's hassles. 




Photo by Evie Pace. 

At least 3,000 people pass through the Newman Center each day 
and the automatic teller located in its cafeteria was the busiest in 
the state. 




Photo by Norm Benrimo ., -. 

Larry Center Is a familiar face on the concourse. 




The setting sun does not mark an end to the day's activities at UMass. 



Photo by Evte Pace 



Photo by Evie Pace 

Jane Donohue, chairperson of the Board of Governors, speaks 
to demonstrators during a sit-in at Whitmore. 



The campus offers a variety of activities and 
outlets for expression of ideas and promoting 
causes. Sports and organizations foster unity and 
help develop skills necessary for the job market. 
Student activism once again became prominent. 
Rallies, demonstrations, and sit-ins aimed at the 
administration resulted in saving the Campus 
Center Bocsird of Governors and worked toward 
divestment In South Africa. 




Everyone Is poiitical in the Happy 
Valley. 



Walter MoJIca and Sarah Oulton 
vt/ere among the 20,000 that 
welcomed Democratic vice 
presidential candidate Geraldine 
Ferraro to one of UMass' largest 
rallies. 



Photo by Kevin Mogulre 



12 




Ken Runge takes a water break during a 
time-out. 

Like many students, this man uses the 
Massachusetts Daily Collegian as one of his 
contacts with the outside world. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



i 







13 




At UMass, people express them- 
selves verbally and with body lan- 
guage, through art, food, politics, 
and their choice of friends. By devel- 
oping the capabilities to grow and 
learn, they can acquire the means to 
influence their futures. 



People spend quiet time by the 
Campus Pond, studying, thinking, 
and daydreaming. 



Looking across the pond, one con see Morrill Science Center and the Fine Arts Center. 



Photo by Norm Benrimo 



14 





Table of Contents 



les 
iirent Events 
Arts 
Activities 
Academics 
Sports 
Seniors 



16 
60 
84 
112 
156 
166 
230 




FriMidthlpc mod* at uMass can 
last a lifetime. 




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LIFESTYLES 




'To live is a rare 
tiling. Most 
people 
just exist/^ 

— Anonymous 



Photo by Evie Pace 

Opposite page. This angle offers a unique view of Webster 

House on Orchard Hill. 

Top: Townhouse Apartments, north of campus, is one of the 

more popular complexes in the area. 

Above: People often use fashion as a means of expression. 



SYLVA]^ 




Photos by Evie Pace 



Cribbage anyone? 





Sylvan offers a unique style of living to UMass stu- 
dents. Each suite provides a home, friendships and more 
of a family atmosphere than can be found elsewhere on 
campus. Since each suite has a lounge and a bathroom, 
the residents can create a truly personalized environ- 
ment. Sylvan residents have an open door policy so that 
neighbors can feel free to get together. 

Sylvan Area Government sponsors a variety of pro- 
grams and activities for the residents of the area. The 
area has a darkroom, craftroom, weightroom and cultur- 
al society. The area government also sponsors an Annual 
Sylvan Day. Last year the area rocked all day at a 
barbeque in the quad and the party continued with a late 
night dance at the Bluewall. The East Side Concert in 

the spring, sponsored by all four East Side Area govern- 
ments, was rained out. 

But Sylvan offers much more than parties and good 
times. Most of all it is a unique way to live, laugh, smile 
and make friends: friends who will share your life and 
love you for a lifetime. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Is this the fun part? 




A surprise party? Wliose idea was it? 



Photo by Scott Clark 



19 



A student rides his bike on the road near Sylvan. 



Who said that school couldn't be fun? 





Photo by Scott Clark 



Photo by Evie Pace \ 



My roommate picked a great time to crank the Grateful Dead. 





Photo by Evie Pace 



Photo by Evie Pace 



I never remember these things during exams. 



20 




Pboto by Evie Pace 



Sylvan is more commonly known as the "castle on the beach" 




Photo by Evie Pace 

This is more fun than people should be allowed to have. 




Photo by Scott Clark 



Friends talk at a barbeque. 




"And right after I finished painting this 
character, they told me I had to pay a fine 
for defacing the building." 



Photo by Evie Pace 



21 



]!I^ORTHBA$T 




Photo by Evie Pace 



The Northeast Residential Area is the oldest residential area on campus and is 
comprised of nine dormitories. The halls have been described as "quiet". One of the 
major advantages to living in Northeast is its close proximity to the main part of campus 
as well as to Worcester Dining Commons and Totman Physical Education Building. In 
the residential area there are study lounges, recreation spaces, two computer terminals, 
the Northeast Women's Center, and the Northeast Education Programming Commit- 
tee. 

"The Quad" is the center of social activity for Northeast. Almost any type of outdoor 
activity can be found there. Football, softball, frisbee as well as sunbathing and studying 
are popular on sunny days. For any student attending the New Student Program, the 
Quad brings back many fond memories. 



22 




One of these days I've got to get organized. 



Photo by Evie Pace 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 



We'll tell everyone that we won, okay? 



23 




Is all this pain really worth it? 



Photo by Deb MacKinnon 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 



I'm ready for the big city now! 




Photo by Evie Pace 



One can see a majestic view of Northeast Residential Area from the Lederle Tower. 



24 





How can I study on a nice day like today? 



Photo by Deb MacKinnon Photo by Deb MacKinnon 

So, do you think we should all go to class now? 




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Two heads are better than one. 



Photo by Deb MacKinnon 



25 « 



SOUTHWEST 




















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Photo by Evie Pace 



City life is often exciting and fascintating, and Southwest offers this alternative to 
over 5,500 students. With a residential college, Center of Racial Studies, Malcolm X 
Center, three dining commons, Munchies, Hampden Art Gallery, Theater, and Snack 
Bar, radio station, and 16 dorms, Southwest is one of the most active campus living 
areas. 

Southwest Area Government sponsored a battle of the bands. Holiday Fest, Block 
Dance, movies, blood drives, bands in the Blue Wall, and Southwest Week. SWAG was 
also instrumental in replacing furniture taken out by Housing Services for a proposed 
five-year "capital improvement plan". 

Each living area is unique in its design, and Southwest is no exception. There are five 
towers and 1 1 lowrises. A "horseshoe", surrounded by dorms and dining commons, is the 
site for football games, snowball fights, and sunbathers. Leading to it all is the tunnel 
underneath Massachusetts Ave., connecting Southwest to the rest of the campus. 



26 





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Photo by Evie Pace 

Jane Connolly and Debbie Kracht have a friendship that will 



"Nothing will ever come between us, dear.' 



Photo by Evie Pace 



27 







Photo by Evie Pace 

Move over Richard Gere, here comes the next casual male. 



Rows of trees mark the way to Bershire Dining Commons. 




The sun sets between two of Southwest's towers. 




Photo by Jay Goldman 



I 




Photo by Evic Pace 



Good friendships never die. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 



28 




Photo by Evic Pace 



You're kidding! They cancelled classes because there was a tornado in Oklahoma? 





Photo by Evie Pace 

A woman stops for a picture outside of Hampden Dining Commons. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Nina Nobrega enjoys a free moment. 



29 



DII^II^O COMMOI^S 



The Dining Commons, or the D.C.'s as they are commonly known, are part of 
everyone's college experience. Who can forget those chicken cutlets and that savory beef 
strudel? With the meal plan mandatory for freshmen and sophomores, over half of the 
campus visits the D.C.'s daily in search of nourishment. Each meal provides a wide 
variety of choices that should please almost any taste as well as the discriminating eye. 

Breakfast offers omelets or french toast, pancakes and waffles. Bagels, toast and 
several varieties of cereal are always offered for those who wish to eat light. At lunch 
time the selection grows even larger. Two main meals that can 
range from hamburgers to roast chicken to fried scallops are 
offered. If those are not to the students liking they can choose 
a hot dog, the soup du jour, a sandwich or they can help 
themselves to the salad bar which provides a variety of green, 
red, and orange vegetables. Dinner at the D.C.'s is usually the 
heartiest meal. Students can choose from three main dishes 
which range from steak to shepard's pie to canetelli supreme. 
Bread, rolls, fruit and desserts are available at the salad bar. 

For those with special dietary preferences the Basics line is 
available at each meal. Basics consists of a selection of foods 
that does not include red meat. These meals range from salads 
to pizzas to an enormous variety of tofu dishes. The D.C. 
regularly prepares tofu meatballs, tofu ala king, tofu burgers 
and tofu surprise. For any students who wishes to eat Kosher, 
he or she may do so at Hampden Dining Commons. 

Hampden, Berkshire and Hampshire Dining Commons are 
located in Southwest where the largest percentage of the stu- 
dent population lives. Franklin and Worcester Dining Com- 
mons are centrally located near Central and Northeast respec- 
tively. 

Some D.C.s offer a variety of settings in which to eat. There 
is the "Barracks," in Worcester D.C, which makes up the bulk 
of the dining space. Tables are fairly close together and the 
atmosphere is usually noisy and hurried. For those who have 
time between classes and wish to dine at a more leisurely pace 
there are small sections such as the Oak Room. These have a 
quieter and more comfortable atmosphere. 

Students may eat in any area regardless of where they live 
on or off campus. The only inhibiting factor depends upon the 
student's meal plan. The 19-meal plan is based on 3 meals a 
day and brunch and dinner on weekends. The 14-meal plan is 
based on two meals a day but can be used for any meal 
combination. The 10-meal plan, however, cannot be used on 
weekends and therefore limits the student to eating in the D.C. 
only during the school week. 




Photo by Judy Fiola 

Jo Symanski and Scott O'Brien are hard at work. 




Preston Curtis waits in line for his breakfast. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 




Ray Noreau is one of the student supervisors at Hampshire D.C. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 




Student to eating in the D.C. only during 
the school week. 

For students who are on the meal plan, 
the weekly menu may begin to lose its 
appeal. To break up the monotony, the 
D.C. provides theme and specialty nights. 
During theme nights and holidays the 
D.C.'s are decorated to fit the occasion. 
For example, during Halloween, pumpkins 
and monsters adorn the walls. Candy bars 
are distributed and a student may try his 
or her luck at bobbing for apples. Special- 
ty nights offer variations in the menu. The 
most popular night is steak night. This 
offers the choice of a sirloin steak or an- 
other entree. Other specialties include a 
bread buffet, where several different 
breads are served, and sundae night, where 
students can create their own ice cream 
delights. 

The Dining Commons are run by the 
University Food Services. Its main pur- 
pose is to provide interesting, diverse and 
well-balanced meals for the student popu- 
lation. 

— Anthony Shelto 



Han Kyo Yong enjoys his breakfast 



CEJ^TRAL 




Central Residential Area is composed of 10 dormitories. Five of these are located at 
the top of "the hill." This hill strikes terror in the hearts of those who must climb it 
everyday. Even worse than the daily climb is the descent when there is snow and ice on 
the ground and the path has not quite been cleared enough. Of course, there are those 
ambitious people who "borrow" D.C. trays and slide down Baker Hill as an alternative 
to slipping down. The hill also provides such accomodations as plenty of room for any 
outdoor activity. Especially in the fall and in the spring, people can be seen studying, 
sunbathing, throwing frisbees, and a variety of other activities. 

The Central Area Government helps sponsor such area activities as Fall Fest and 
Spring Concerts. Who can forget late night runs toGreenough Snack Bar when the 
munchies got to be too much to tolerate? Even if you wanted a nutritious meal, the 
Franklin Dining Commons is situated at the bottom of the hill, convenient to all Central 
Area residents. The Munchies store is found in Franklin and provides edible items not 
found either in the D.C. or at Greenough's. Central offers a great place to live, close to 
campus, with a lot of good friends to share time with. 



32 





Here we are on earth together 
just you and I . . . 



Photo by James Honiss 



Photo by Evie Pace 

Third floor Baker . . . and Bob and Carol and Ted and Alice . . 




Three Central residents strike a pose on Baker Hill. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



33 




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These two students take advantage of the nice weather. 




Photo by Ev.e Pace •''">"' ""y E"'= ^^'^ 

This man is a Dan Aykroyd "Blues Brother" look alike. 








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Just ignore him, he thinks he's funny. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Photo by Brad Moree 

Two Central residents make the treacherous climb to 
the top of Baker Hill. 



34 




That was great! Now how do we get down? 



Photo by Brad Morse 

A Central resident takes advantage of warm winter weather. 




Photo by Brad Morse 



Van Meter overlooks campus from the top of the "hill/ 



ORCHARD HILL 



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Orchard Hill is an accurately-named residential area. A beautiful orchard lies atop 
the hill and is adjacent to the four, seven-story Orchard Hill dormitories. An observa- 
tory is located in the orchard but one does not need to use the equipment to appreciate 
the view. Much of the campus as well as the distant mountains fprm a panoramic 
display. 

One of the many programs offered in Orchard Hill is the residential college. The 
availability of classes in the dorms is a great advantage to living at the top of a hill. 
Faculty members live in each dorm as permanent residents. This provides for a closer 
relationship between the faculty and the students. Other features of the hill include a 
snack bar, the Hilltop Health Club, and the Third World Center. All of these make 
Orchard Hill a better place to live. 

The "Bowl", located in the midst of the four dormitories, is the scene of many events. 
Bowl Day is held there annually and this year a 20th anniversary was celebrated. The 
Bowl is also a great place for football, softball, and frisbee games. At times, the Bowl 
comes to life with mud sliding, "Bowl Wars," and dancing. Perhaps of all the memories 
Orchard Hill residents will cary with them, sliding down the hill in snowy weather, 
climbing up the hill in hot weather and good times in the Bowl will be among the most 
prominent. 



36 




Here comes the sun. 



Photo by Brad Morse 





Photo by Brad Morse 

The Orchard Hill observatory is used by Five-College astronomy 
students. 



Photo by Brad Morse 

Six floors of Dickinson's seven-story building have balconies 
overlooking the Bowl. 



Finally, I have a chance to read my 
Harlequin romance. 




Photo by Brad Morse 



37 




A few of UMass' musical talents play in the Bowl for the holidays. 



Photo by Mitch Drantch 





Photo by Brad Morse :! 

Students try to combine studying and socializing in Orchard Hill lounges. ji 




Photo by Brad Morse 



Orchard Hill's hoopsters practice for the NBA playoffs. 




Nothing beats a little diversion. 



Photo by Brad Morse ?•"»» ''>' B"'' '^<"« 

Kansas? Maybe not, but still, there's no place like a dorm. 



38 




Photo by Evie Pace 



Sandy Waters works out at the Hilltop Health Club. 



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Dave Gately . . . Born in the U.S.A. 



Photo by Evic Pace 




Photo by Evic Pace 

An Orchard Hill resident studies for his new role in "Conan and 
the Co-eds." 



39 



AFTER HOURS 



What are you doing tonight? 

On Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, this question rings out all 
over campus. It is not merely a question, but a dilemma that strikes 
terror in the hearts of indecision makers. With so many different night 
spots in the area, deciding where to go can be more difficult than 
choosing what to wear. 

Location often determines what bar or bars one will spend an even- 
ing at. For those who live on campus, the closest choices are the Blue 
Wall, the Top of the Campus (TOC) and the Hatch. All are situated in 
the Student Union/Campus Center complex. Comedy Night on Tues- 
days, movies, bands and some of the lowest drink prices in the area are 
mainstays at the Blue Wall (which can pull in up to $4,500 in three 
hours during happy hour), while the TOC offers student musicians, a 
great view of campus and one of the better places to watch Dynasty 
with friends on Wednesday nights. Local bands play at the back of the 
Hatch. 

Within walking distance of campus, or five minutes by bus, are the 
downtown Amherst bars. Crowds predominate at the Spoke, Charlie's, 
the Pub, Delano's, Judie's, Barselotti's, the Time Out and the Drake. 
Each establishment has its own decor and atmosphere where one can 
meet old and new friends, classmates and romantic prospects. 

The Village Inn, better known to students as the "Drake", housed 
three bars: the Drake (upstairs). Brad's Grapevine (a wine bar) and 
Willy's Rathskeller (downstairs). The Drake had more foreign beer on 
tap or bottled than any other bar in town and featured the UMass 
Blues Band on Wednesday nights. However, it closed for business at 
the end of May and will be converted into an apartment building. 

If transportation is not a problem, then options also include Changes, 
Justin Ryan's, Carbur's, Pearl Street, the Red Balloon, Mike's West- 
view Cafe, the Seven O's and the Rusty Nail. Un- 
like Amherst center, parking at most of these bars 
is usually available, even though they may be 
crowded. 

Underage students, who want to spend an even- 
ing out at a place other than the Hampshire Mall, 
can go to the Rusty Nail in Sunderland. The age 
requirement is 1 8 and the Nail serves non-alcoholic 
beverages. One of the few bars with live bands and 
room to dance, the Nail showcases a range of tal- 
ent from relatively unknown groups, like High 
Tide, to those with a larger following, like the 
Stompers and Bo Diddley. (Editor's note: The 
Rusty Nail was destroyed in a fire in the summer of 
1985.) 

With 30,000 students in the Amherst area and 
over one quarter of them of drinking age, many 
friendships have been made at a bar over a beer or 
two. That's something to keep in mind the next 
time someone asks, "What are you doing tonight?" 




Photo by Deb I 

The T.O.C. Lounge is one of several bars located on campus. 




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Barselotti's is a hangout for many UMass students. 



Photo by Brad Morse 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 
Two students relax during Comedy Night in the Blue Wall. 




The Pub, located in Amherst center, is a popular spot. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 





Photo by Brad Morse 



The Spoke is run and owned by this UMass senior. 



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Photo by Brad Morse 
Visiting Delano's can be the right way to begin the weekend. 




Photo by Brad Morse 

Barsie's is one place where a person can go to visit with 
old friends and possibly make new ones, too. 



A night on the town can be spent at any of 
downtown Amherst's eight bars. 




Friends get together at Delano's after class. 



Photo by Brad Morse 
Photo by Brad Morse 





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Here's to good times. 



Photo by Brad Morse 



Friends can be easily made in the area's night spots. 



Photo by Brad Morse 



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Many students catch the comedy show at the Blue Wall. 



Photo by Deb MacKinnon 



Comedy Night at the Blue Wall features local performers. 



Photo by Deb MacKinnon 



FRATERNITIES 



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Photo by Brad Morse, t 



44 



Active, exciting, and highly spirited, the Greek living area goes a long way in helping | 
to make the University of Massachusetts the great public university that it is. The 
fraternity/sorority system brings students from widely divergent backgrounds together 
to share in intellectual achievement, community affairs, social responsibility, and com- 
radeship. 

In the thirties and forties, eighty percent of the University campus was involved in the 
Greek housing system. Recognizing that tradition, and the thrust for excellence at the ■ 
University, the Greek chapters are leading the way towards a rekindling of school spirit. 
The various chapters come under the common banner of the interfraternity council and 
the panhellenic council — the Greek Council. The council helps to bring the chapters 
together to solve problems, regulate, adjudicate, organize events such as fall homecom- 
ing and spring Greekfest, print a Greek area newsletter, arrange special Greek get- 
togethers and work on many community projects. 

Many Greeks have received special honors this year. The National Interfraternity 
Conference presented some with a special award for seventy-five years of membership 
and the New England Interfraternity Conference gave others the 1985 Lunsford award 
for excellence. They were also recognized by the New England Conference for their 
outstanding rush programs. 




At fraternities, University men can share in- 
terests, aspirations and even have a little fun and 
unwind from the pressures of school. 

There are thirteen fraternities in and around 
campus. Each chapter is self-governed and self- 
maintained. They are places to study, places to 
get a ball game together, places to organize a 
charity drive, places to relax after going to 
classes all day long. 

A fraternity is a home in the middle of a big 
univeristy. It is also a connection to the past and 
to the future. By keeping in touch with alumni, 
members can assure the continuum that is the 
fraternity. 

— John G. Schiesser 



Two brothers read at Alpha Delta Phi. 



Photo by Brad Morse 




Photo by Brad Morse 



The house of Alpha Delta Phi offers a unique experience of college living to willing individuals. 



45 




Photo by Brad Morse 



Some members of BKO pose on the fraternity's front steps. 




Three friends get together at a fraternity party. 



Photo by Brad Morse 




Photo by Brad Morse 

A spring-time party takes place on North Pleasant Street. 



47 



SORORITIES 




Pholo by Judy Fiola 



48 



Laughter and good times are things that anyone who joins a sorority is never without. 
A woman begins learning about sorority life and the individual houses at the university 
during rush. 

In the fall, formal rush occurs. Women are given house tours of all nine sororities and 
decide on six that they are interested in. By going to theme parties and dinners, those 
who are rushing learn about the house and the sisters learn about them. The choices are ■ 
then narrowed to three houses. Through a process set up by the Greek system, the ; 
women choose and are chosen by one house. 

informal rush differs in two ways: no one is required to visit all of the houses and no 
process of cutting choices occurs. Although this may seem easier, a woman going : 
through informal rush may not learn about all nine sororities and therefore may not 
select the house that best fits her individual needs or that she can give the most to. 

Social events are part of sorority life, with the Greek system offering formals, weekly 
exchanges with fraternities, homecoming and Greekfest. However, all of the sororities 
are also involved in various humanitarian activities, ranging from local philanthropies 
and community service to national organizations, such as Project HOPE and Easter 
Seals. 

The sorority system at the university is the largest of its kind in New England. For 
some, it offers an alternative to living in a dorm and gives women an opportunity to grow 
in a supportive environment. 




Sisters of Chi Omega raid the refrigerator. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Carrie Fellows of Tri Sig 
finds a free moment to 
catch up on the news. 




Photo by Judy Fiola 




Photo by Evie Pace 



Developing friendships is one of the better aspects of sorority life. 



49 





Togetherness . . . That's what sorority life is all about. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Photo by Evie Pace 

A Kappa Kappa Gamma sister is caught up in a private moment. 




Photo by Evie Pace 



And the winners are 




50 



Kappa Kappa Gamma prepares for an Easter celebration. 



Photo by Evie Face 




4 


i^ 


-.^ 










>-.\ 1 

1 
v^-- 

/ 



Pholo by Judy Fiola 

Roxanne Morgan, Ellen Davidson, and Chris Klemme pose for a photo at IGU. 




Chi Omega sisters work for local philanthropies. 



Pholo by Evie Pace 




Photo by Judy Fiola 

Leigh Hansen, MImi Wade, and Tracy Pollastri of Tri Sig relax on the porch swing. 



51 



PARKII^G 



In today's world, an automobile is con- 
sidered to be an essential item, one that 
most people just cannot do without. Since 
almost everyone feels that way, an over- 
abundance of cars has created a shortage 
of parking spaces with approximately 
12,000 students living on campus and an- 
other 10,000 students commuting. Cur- 
rently there are twenty-seven parking lots 
and one parking garage on campus. Those 
designated areas create approximately 
9,700 parking spaces, 900 of which are in 
the parking garage. 

From 7 a.m. to 3 p.m., there are two 
different types of parked cars - those with 
permits and those without. People without 
parking permits may park in spaces with 
meters or on certain levels in the parking 
garage. If a student obtains a parking per- 
mit for his car, then parking would depend 
upon what type of permit it is. A variety of 
eight different permits are used on this 
campus. A regular permit allows the vehi- 
cle to park only in its assigned lot during 
weekdays. A carpool permit is similar to 
the regular one, with the exception that it 
can be transfered to any vehicle within the 
carpool. For individuals with mobility dif- 
ficulties a handicap permit may be pur- 
chased. People purchasing motorcycle 
permits are not assigned specific lot but 
they must park their motorcycles in the 
areas specified for motorcycle riders. For 
a person who only wishes to park later in 
the day, a night permit allows a vehicle to 
be parked on campus between the hours of 
3 p.m. to 8 a.m. A mobile permit is very 
expensive but it allows the vehicle to park 
in any of the parking lots except for spe- 
cially assigned spaces. People living in the 
University Apartments, Lincoln, North 
Village or who is a head of residence in one 
of the University residence halls can pur- 
chase a resident parking permit. Finally, a 
limited permit can be issued for part-time 
parking needs. 

Ail of the permits mentioned can be 
purchased in the form of decals which are 
to be placed on the specific vehicle to 
which they apply. If a person sells or 
trades the vehicle, the decal must be re- 
moved and proof of the destroyed decal 
shown to the Parking Office to insure a 
new decal. 

The various types of permits have a va- 
riety of costs depending on location and 
proximity to the UMass buildings. The 
lowest costing permit is $8.00 for a space 
in P-lot and increases to the price of 



$153.00 for a mobile parking permit. 
Since these costs are for the entire year the 
cost may be lower for a permit used only a 
portion of the semester. The money re- 
ceived from the permits is allocated over- 
all into a system budget. Most of the bud- 
get goes for administrative costs, a transit 
subsidy and debt service payments. No 
money whatsoever is taken from students' 
semester bills for parking purposes. 

Parking becomes a greater problem dur- 
ing the winter months due to snow removal 
regulations. Certain lots on campus will 
not allow any parking after 6 p.m. because 



of the problem with snow plowing, if it 
becomes necessary. The Parking Office 
also advises other means of transportation 
on snow days. With the absence of cars 
more plowing is completed during daylight 
hours. To help pay the Physical Plant 
workers for their help a contribution from 
the system budget is made to the Physical 
Plant which is responsible for all upkeep 
and maintenance. 

Although there are almost 10,000 
spaces on campus, lists for students want- 
ing to get permits for particular lots still 
exist. Certain lots are in demand much 








Photo by Andy Heller 



Any spaces left? 




Pholo by Deb MacKinnon 



The parking garage is one of the few places where people can park without a sticker. 



more than others and lists may be several 
hundred names long. This means a student 
could wait three or four semesters before 
getting a space in a desired lot. If students 
do not want to wait they run the risk of 
getting caught and maybe even having the 
car towed. 

There are ten parking guards from the 
Department of Public Safety that work 
specifically with parking. Their duties are 
to enforce the provisions of the rules and 
regulations for motor vehicles. Many of 
those regulations include proper parking 
procedures. Nine parking offenses consti- 
tute a $10.00 fine and sixteen parking of- 
fenses bring a lesser fine of $5.00. That 
may not seem like much money, but after 
several tickets the penalties begin to add 
up. If five parking tickets go unpaid the 
vehicle can be towed and kept until these 
fees are paid. The number of parking of- 
fenses has totalled over 100,000 in just the 
past two years and approximately 
$510,000 has been collected. All collec- 
tions are placed into a student scholarship 
fund. If any student thinks he has been 
unfairly treated by receiving a ticket they 
may appeal their case. An appeal must be 
written to the Department of Public Safe- 
ty within seven days of receiving the park- 
ing violation. A time and day is set and 
then the student appears before the Ap- 
peals Board. Approximatley 2,155 cases 
were settled by that board last semester. 
The Appeals Board consists of six mem- 
bers: two undergraduate students, a gra- 



duate student, a member of the classified 
staff, a member of the faculty and a mem- 
ber of the administrative staff. A separate 
appeals process must be taken for parking 
tickets only. A written request must be 
submitted to the Parking Ticket Hearing 
Office within twenty-one calendar days 
from the receiving of the parking ticket. A 
hearing will then be granted before the 
Hearing Officer. Final decisions will be 



made by that person. 

Overall, the parking situation on cam- 
pus is not too bad, but some improvements 
should be made. More lots and better con- 
ditions in those already existing would 
help to rectify many of the problems that 
students face when they try to park their 
cars. Until changes are made, one must 
continue to drive around campus for hours 
searching for that elusive parking space. 




Photo by Evie Pace 



This parking area is conveniently located near Worcester Dining Commons and Northeast Residential 
Area. 



OFF-CAMPUS 



! 




Photo by Evie Pace & Brad Morse 



When one thinks of off-campus housing, what first comes to mind is never having to 
eat in the dining commons again and making full use of the PVTA bus system. But, 
moving into an apartment or house is also one of the beginning steps to becoming part of 
the non-university world. 

It does not take long to realize how easily rent, telephone and heating bills can deplete 
a paycheck or any savings a student may have. Food shopping and cooking can be a 
burden, and as macaroni & cheese and peanut butter & jelly sandwiches lose their 
appeal, sending out for pizza or subs becomes a nightly occurrence. The PVTA buses 
also must be contended with, unless one has a car and the money to run it. As almost any 
student living off-campus can attest to, there is nothing quite like a 100-yard dash to 
make the bus at 8:30 in the morning. 

Adjusting to life in an apartment or house may be hard at first, but does have many 
advantages. Without resident assistants or campus security, one has more freedom. Food 
tastes better when not made at a dining commons (depending on one's culinary skills) 
and the bathroom is usually cleaner. As long as roommates agree, a student can have 
parties with as many friends as the place will hold. However, unlike a dorm, there will be 
no janitor to clean up the next morning. 



54 




This off-campus student does late night shopping at Super Stop and Shop. 



Pholo by Christer Matlsson 

Look out Julio Iglesias, here comes Steve "Elwood" Flood. 




Pholo by Deb MacKinnon 




Ptioto by Brad Morse 



The potential serenity of off-campus living is found in Southwood Apartments. 



55 




Photo by James Honiss- 

Unexpected car troubles caused many problems for this student outside of 
Swiss Village. 



Photo by Brad Morse 
Brittany Manor is a popular place to live after moving off-campus. 



56 




A morning in 




the life of Rick 




pholos by Evie Pace 



Top right: now it's time for a Norman Bates inpersonation. 

Above right: Brushing his teeth gives Rick the chance to exercise his 

facial muscles. 



Top left: Rick believes in the clean-shaven look. 
Above left: Rick feels at home in the kitchen. 



57 



FASHIO]^ 



Diversity is one of the key assets 
of life on the UMass campus. Per- 
haps one of the best places to see 
such diversity is in the numerous 
styles of clothing worn around 
campus. Unfortunately people are 
often stereotyped by their clothes 
preference. The following fashion 
descriptions are some of the more 
popular stereotyped fashions. 
These are A Day In The Life Of 



The Preppies 

Bright and early each morning the Prep- 
pies rise and shower before the rest the 
campus awakes. Both the men and women 





Denise Forbes is a classic preppic. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 



Pholo by Judy Fiola 
Pamela Korrol, with spiked haircut and leather 
bracelets, is typical of a punker. 



put on their favorite Izod shirt, the one 
with the cute little alligator on the left 
breast, their neatly pressed button-down 
shirts and then drape a sweater over their 
backs and carefully knot the sleeves in 
front. Male Preppies put on khaki chinos, 
with creases so sharply pressed they could 
cut, and female Preppies put on khaki 
skirts, without a single wrinkle. No Prep- 
pie would be properly attired without their 
faithful top-siders worn, of course, minus 
socks. Men are always seen with short, 
neat, side parted hair and women always 
pull their hair back with a ribbon. Once 
dressed they grab their L. L. Bean back 
pack, with completed homework, and head 
for a Republican Club meeting. 



The Punkers 

Punkers are perhaps the most misunder- 
stood group of students on campus. 
Whether this is because they keep to them- 
selves or because people are afraid to get 
near them no one really knows. Each 
morning upon awakening the Punker de- 
cides what to wear that day. This is essen- 
tial so while in the bathroom they know 
what color to dye their hair while they 



somehow spike it. Punkers frequently are 
seen in skin tight jeans, black leather jack- 
ets and spiked heels or boots. An integral 
part of every Punker's wardrobe are the 
chains, mass quanitities of earrings and 
the ever apparent safety pins. Last but not 
least, before leaving their dorm room, the 
Punker applies the outrageous makeup 
and heads for the Campus Center. 



The Naturalists 

The Naturalists are a group of people who 
though quiet are seen everywhere. Each 
morning the Naturalist gets up and takes 
little time preparing for the day. Clothing 
decisions are usually limited to which long 
skirt and puffy blouse for women and a 
pair of faded, holey jeans and tie-dyed 
shirt for men. Leather thongs adorn their 
feet. The Naturalists' long hair, men's and 
women's, is either left in a cascade down 
the back or loosely woven in a long thick 
braid. Grabbing their guitar case (they all 
seem to be musically inclined), they head 
off to begin their day at the People's Mar- 
ket or the Earth Foods Cafe. 




Photo by Judy Fiola 

Kathleen Lacey and Margaret Shaw dress in the 
typical garb of naturalists. 




Photo by Judy Fiola 



Pam Pierson and Karyne Bofarjian are fashion followers. 




The Jocks 

The Jocks roll out of bed fifteen minutes 
before class, after hitting three to five 
snooze alarms. After a quick shower they 
grab their daily costume of team jersey or 
sweatshirt and a pair of sweat pants. The 
Jocks never seem to tie their brand-name 
sneakers, usually high top. Whether this is 
because they don't have time or because 
they don't know how to tie them is yet 
unknown. Running their fingers through 
their hair gives it its finished, tousled look. 
Throwing everything in a duffel bag the 
Jock shuffles off, late for class. The Jock 
always seems to be heading in the direc- 
tion of Boyden or N.O.P.E. 



The Fashion Followers 

The Fashion Followers arise early each 
morning so as to have plenty of time to 
dress impeccably. Their shower products 
consist of the latest Vidal Sassoon line. 
Once back from the shower they decide 
which outfit is appropriate to clothe their 
bodies in. Every outfit in their closet is 
directly out of the pages of Vogue, Bazaar 
or GQ. Most of the women are careful not 
to break one of their perfectly manicured 
nails while applying their make-up flaw- 
lessly. No Fashion Follower would be so 
disgraced as to have a hair out of place or 
even look slightly wind blown. They leave 
their rooms in plenty of time to get to class 
without being late. 




Photo by Judy Fiola 

Nothing comes between preps and their docksiders. 



Photo by Judy Fioia 

Dan O'Connell taking a break after working out. 





In the book of 
life, 

the answer is 
not 

in the bacli/' 
' — Anonymous 



Photo by Andy Heller 

Opposite p.igc: For the lOth anniversary of the fall of Saigon, 

New York City had fireworkb and held dedication ceremonies 

for Vietnam veterani 

Top- A fire destroyed F-isher Laboratory in April. 

Aboic: A woman performs in support of the Universal Resource 

fMittim. 



SEPTEMBER 



Reagan meets with Gromyko in D.C. 



East met West when Soviet For- 
eign Minister Andrei Gromyko and 
President Ronald Reagan held a 
three and one-half hour meeting at 
the White House. 

It was hoped that the meeting 
would ease strained relations between 
the Soviet Union and the United 
States. However, little appeared to be 
accomplished with the exception of a 



20-minute photography session. 

Discussion of the arms race was the 
focal point of the meeting. Both disa- 
greed with each other's proposals to 
limit nuclear arms and criticized pre- 
sent programs. 

This marked Reagan's first meet- 
ing with any Soviet official. Some 
close to the president believed that it 
cleared the way for future talks. 



Calif. McDonald's 
donates site 

After several meetings with com- 
munity groups, the McDonalds Corp. 
agreed to donate the property of a site 
of a massacre to the city of San 
Diego. 

The McDonalds restaurant, in the 
San Diego community of San Ysidro, 
was the location of a massacre on July 
18, 1984. James Oliver Hubberty 
opened fire in the restaurant and 
killed 21 people; 19 others were 
wounded. 

A park commemorating the victims 
of the shooting is planned for the site. 



Alumni Stadium, 
NOPE renamed 

The North Physical Education 
Building (NOPE) and Alumni Stadi- 
um were renamed for two former 
members of the UMass Physical Edu- 
cation Department. 

Alumni Stadium is now named 
Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium. 
McGuirk was the first dean of the 
school of physical education and a 
long-time athletic director. 

NOPE is called Ruth Totman 
Physical Education Building. Totman 
was the head of the Women's Phys- 
ical Education Department for 21 
years. 



AHORA honored 

In a ceremony at the Statehouse in 
Boston, Gov. Michael Dukakis signed 
a proclamation declaring Oct. 5 as 
AHORA Day at UMass. 

AHORA, the Latin American Stu- 
dent Association, celebrated its 
twelfth year on campus. It functions 
to keep Latin American culture alive 
at the University through the Bilin- 
gual Collegiate Program, recruitment 
of Latin American students, and or- 
ganizing cultural and educational 
events to raise community awareness. 



:.^,;V ' ;<>^ 




r^'*^5 



Photo by Andy Heller 

An unidenlified man works his way across a rope 
bridge above the Campus Pond. The event was staged 
by the ROTC for recruitment purposes. 




AP Laserpholo 

Mexicans cross the Rio Grande River to enter the United States. This photograph, by Stan Grossfeld, won the 
Pulitzer Prize for feature photography. 



1984 




AP Laserphoto 



The space Shuttle Discovery completed its first flight in September. 



Furniture taken 
from Southwest 
residential area 

A proposed five-year capital im- 
provement plan resulted in the remov- 
al of mirrors, lamps, and other furni- 
ture from domitories in the Southwest 
residential area. 

According to John Findlay, assis- 
tant director for maintenance oper- 
ations, the items were removed to bal- 
ance the type and amount of furniture 
in all dormitories. 

"There are a lot more pieces of 
property in service in Southwest than 
anywhere on campus. We hope to be 
consistent; everyone should get the 
same amount of furniture," Findlay 
said. 

Limited storage space and the large 
of number of property in Southwest 
necessitated removal of the items 
from only one residential area at a 
time. 



Senate votes to 
fund 1985 Index 

The Undergraduate Student Sen- 
ate voted unamimously to approve a 
combination grant/loan to the Index, 
the University of Massachusetts year- 
book. 

The issue had been before the sen- 
ate since last spring, when only 
$16,000 was allocated to the year- 
book from the 1984-85 Student Gov- 
ernment Government Association 
(SGA) budget. 

Cindy Orlowski, Index editor in 
chief, said she was "excited" by the 
vote because it allowed the yearbook 
staff to begin production on the 1985 
book. 

The additional $10,000 grant and 
$10,000 loan came from the SGA's 
emergency deficit liquidation ac- 
count. 




AP Photo 
Marvin Gaye was killed by his father during a dispute 
the night before the singer's birthday. 



Soul singer shot 
to death by father 
during argument 

The father of soul singer Marvin 
Gaye pleaded no contest to voluntary 
manslaughter in the shooting death of 
his son during an April 1 argument. 

Gaye, who was shot twice in the 
chest on the eve of his 45th birthday, 
was known for such hits as "Sexual 
Healing" and "I Heard It Through 
the Grapevine." He had been cele- 
brating with his parents when an ar- 
gument flared. 

Defense attorney Michael Schiff 
said that the charge was reduced from 
first-degree murder on a plea bargin, 
and added that he believes he will be 
able to persuade the judge not to send 
Gaye's father to prison. 



63 



OCTOBER 



Senate votes to raise drinking age 



In a 34-1 decision, the Massachu- 
setts Senate voted in favor of a pro- 
posal to raise the state's legal drinking 
age to 21, effective June 1, 1985. 

The law could take effect sooner if 
other states in the New England re- 
gion create a similar standard of 21 
years. 

The lone opposition to the law 
came from Sen. John Olver, D-Am- 
herst. Olver is a chemistry professor 
on leave from the University of Mas- 
sachusett at Amherst. 

"This law is unenforceable and will 



always be unenforceable," he said. 
There is no statistical evidence to sup- 
port the idea that people at the age of 
20 drink more and get into more acci- 
dents than 21 or 22." 

The Senate appeared to have been 
persuaded to raise the drinking age by 
the threat of losing federal highway 
funds due to a law passed by Con- 
gress. 

The law says that states with drink- 
ing ages under 21 would be penalized 
5 percent in fiscal year 1987 and 10 
percent the following year. 




200,000 attend 
Ferraro rally 

In one of the largest single gather- 
ings in University of Massachusetts 
history, an estimated 20,000 people 
heard Geraldine A. Ferraro speak at 
a Democratic rally by the Campus 
Center Pond. 

Ferraro, the nation's first woman 
vice presidential candidate on a major 
party ticket told the crowd, "People 
have had enough of the arms race and 
the new cold war. It's time for arms 
control and a new commitment to 
peace." 

The rally was covered by state-wide 
newspapers, the Boston Globe and the 
Boston Herald, and by television sta- 
tions in Boston, Springfield and Hart- 
ford. 

Her rally, according to Dean of 
Students, William F. Field, was one 
of the "three or four" most prominent 
political events to occur on campus in 
the history of the University. 



Geraldine Ferraro addresses one of the largest rallies in UMass history. 



Photo by Andy Heller 



Trudeau brings 
back Doonesbury 

After more than a year's absence, 
Doonesbury, the Pulitzer Prize-win- 
ning comic strip created by Gary Tru- 
deau, is back. 

When Doonesbury debuted in 
1970, it appeared in 28 newspapers. 
In January 1983, when Trudeau an- 
nounced he would temporarily cease 
the comic strip, it was carried in 726 
newspapers to an estimated reader- 
ship of 60 million. 

Trudeau said, "It's time to give my 
characters some $20 haircuts, gra- 
duate them and move them out into 
the larger world of grown-up con- 
cerns." 

Readers will now discover just how 
well Trudeau used his time off to 
move his characters into the mid-80s. 



64 



1984 



Ghandi killed 
by security 
guards 

Indira Ghandi's 16-year reign as 
India's prime minister ended on Oct. 
30, when she was assasinated by two 
Sikh security guards. 

Ghandi received numerous bullet 
wounds. Others guarding the prime 
minister immediately killed the Sikh 
assasinators. Despite lifesaving ef- 
forts by doctors, Gandhi died at the 
All-India Institute of Medical Sci- 
ences hospital. 

Following her death, confusion and 
anger at the Sikhs resulted in the 
deaths of 1,000 people. It is believed 
that the assasination was in retali- 
ation for troops sent into Punjab to 
control the Sikhs. 

In a speech given the night before 
her death, Ghandi said, "I am not 
interested in a long life. I am not 
afraid of these things. I don't mind if 
my life goes in the service of this na- 
tion. If I die today, every drop of my 
blood will invigorate the nation." 

Rajiv Ghandi, the prime minister's 
son, assumed control of the state. 




Photo by Associated Press 

India Prime Minister Indira Ghandi was slain by 
Silchs while walking near her home. 




Photo by Andy Helier 

Geraldine Ferraro, Gov. Michael Dukakis, and Chancellor Joseph Duffey view a Democratic rally by the 
Campus Pond. 



Clinics bombed 

In a presidential election year 
marked by an emotional debate on 
abortion, abortion clinics around the 
country have been bombed and set 
afire in increasing numbers. 

At least 19 attacks have been re- 
ported as of mid-October by the Na- 
tional Abortion Federation compared 
to only four reported in 1983 and 
three in 1982. 

Anti-abortionists are being blamed 
for the attacks but have denied any 
association with the attacks. Police 
are investigating the possibility of a 
connection among the attacks, but 
there appreared to be no national 
conspiracy. 



Tigers win, 8-4 

In their first World Series since 
1968, the Detroit Tigers defeated the 
San Diego Padres in a sweeping 8-4 
victory. 

Kirk Gibson, the game's high scor- 
er, cleaned up with 5 runs and 2 
home-runs. Padre's relief pitcher 
Goose Gossage, who has not permit- 
ted a run in 7 previous World Series 
games, allowed Gibson his second 
homer during the 8th inning and 
Lance Parrish one in the 7th. 

The Tigers capped the American 
League championships with 839 runs 
and 187 homers during the season. 



"Baby Fae" receives baboon heart 



The transplanting of a baboon 
heart into a human infant made medi- 
cal history in October. 

Baby Fae, suffering from hypoplas- 
tic left heart syndrome, received the 
animal heart as a last-ditch effort by 
doctors to save her life. 

Doctors were pleased with her pro- 
gress. However, complications devel- 



oped and she died almost 20 days 
after the operation. Kidney problems 
and a heart block precipitated her 
death. 

Public outcry followed from hu- 
manitarian and animal rights groups 
who claimed that the surgery was un- 
ethical and cruel. 



65 



NOVEMBER 



Reagan elected president over Mondale; 
Kerry succeeds Tsongas for Senate seat 



Ronald Reagan will begin his sec- 
ond term in January after winning the 
presidential election over Walter 
Mondale on Nov. 6. 

Reagan and Vice President George 
Bush won 48 states, with Mondale 
and running mate Geraldine Ferraro 
taking only the District of Columbia 
and Mondale's home state of Minne- 
sota. 

However, Ferraro said that Mon- 
dale won the "battle for equal oppor- 
tunity ... he opened a door that will 
never be closed again," when he 
named her as the first woman to run 
as vice president on a national ticket. 



In Massachusetts, John Kerry (D) 
succeeded an ailing Paul Tsongas (D) 
for the U.S. Senate seat, defeating 
Republican businessman Ray Sha- 
mie. 

"I believe that this race gave Mas- 
sachusetts a real choice about the fu- 
ture. And the results speak loudly 
about which direction this great com- 
monwealth of ours wants to move in," 
Kerry said. 

Amherst residents voted in favor of 
Mondale by almost a three-to-one 
margin. They also supported the town 
health department's decision to flu- 
oridate Amherst's drinking water. 




Photo by Evie Pace 
Members of the University Peacemakers staged a "die-in" to show support for students at Brown wlio voted to have 
cyanide pills distributed on campus if nuclear war occurs. 



Sexual harassment a concern at UMass 



According to Grant Ingle, process 
consultant at the Office of Human 
Relations, the high incidence of sex- 
ual harassment at UMass has become 
a serious concern. 

University policy states that sexual 
harassment includes unwelcomed sex- 
ual advances, requests for sexual fa- 
vors, and other verbal or physical 
conduct of a sexual nature. 

A UMass survey of 337 graduate 



66 



and undergraduate women found that 
25% of women surveyed said they per- 
sonally had experienced sexual ha- 
rassment at UMass. Half of the wom- 
en said they had experienced negative 
remarks about females, the stereotyp- 
ing of women in sexually derogatory 
ways, and sexual remarks about their 
appearance or sexual activity by 
course instructors or other staff mem- 
bers. 



U.S. college grads 
lack humanities 

William J. Bennet, chairman of the 
National Endowment for the Human- 
ities, charged that many American 
college graduates lack "even the most 
rudimentary knowledge" of history, 
art, literature and philosophy due to 
faculty and administrators who have 
lost faith in the humanities. 

Statistics show that the number of 
majors in English has dropped by 57% 
since 1970; in history by 62%; and in 
modern languages by 50% 

A third of all colleges required 
some foreign language study for ad- 
mission in 1960, but only 14% in 
1966. 

Students can graduate from 75% of 
U.S. colleges and universities without 
studying American literature or histo- 
ry; and from 86% without studying 
ancient Greek or Roman civilization. 

Bennett said, "The decline in learn- 
ing in the humanities was caused in 
part by a failure of nerve and faith on 
the part of many college faculties and 
administrators." 



Faculty vote to end 
pass/fail courses 

On November 29, the Faculty Sen- 
ate passed an amendment to the gen- 
eral education proposal prohibiting 
students from taking required courses 
pass/fail. 

The amendment added to the pro- 
posal that would replace the present 
C, D, and E core requirement with 
courses in areas designated as "social 
world", "biological world", and "ana- 
lytical reasoning" was designed to 
"tighten up" the present core require- 
ments and supply students with 
"breadth of knowledge". It will effect 
all incoming students in the fall of 
1986 and thereafter. 



1984 



Famine kills over 
600,000, threatens 
millions in Africa 

Over 600,000 people were killed 
and 13.5 million threatened by the 
worst famine in African history, one 
that has left 30 countries officially 
listed as hungry and could have been 
avoided if warnings had been heeded 
two years ago. 

Drought, population growth, civil 
war, and mismanagement of the 
countries' economies were the main 
factors that led to Africa's second fa- 
mine in ten years. 

Ethiopia received much publicity 
when the disaster was first brought to 
the public's attention last month by a 
British film crew. Aid poored in, but 
the amount was too great for the 
country to handle. 

Problems arose with the transpor- 
tation and distribution of food and 
clothing. Millions of refugees migrat- 
ed to remote camps, which sometimes 
were in other countries. A shortage of 
fuel and vehicles, deluged airports, 
and impassable roads made it diffi- 
cult for relief workers to reach the 
camps. 

When food did arrive, there often 
was not enough to go around. Doctors 
committed triage, giving food and 
other supplies to those with the high- 
est chances for survival. 

The Ethiopian government was 
blamed for ignoring its starving peo- 
ple, spending $200 million instead on 
a party to celebrate the tenth anniver- 
sary of its revolution. It was only after 
the celebration that journalists were 
permitted to view devasted areas. 

It was expected that more than one 
million people in Ethiopia alone 
would die from starvation, malnutri- 
tion, tuberculosis, typhus, and other 
diseases before the famine ends. 




AP Laserpfaolo 



A mother comforts her starving child at a refugee camp in the Sudan. 



67 



DECEMBER 



Poison gas leak kills 2,500 in Bhopal 



More than 2500 people died from a 
poison gas leak at a pesticide plant in 
Bhopal, India, and many others faced 
blindness and sterility. 

On Dec. 3 at 12:56 a.m., methyl 
isocyanate escaped from an under- 
ground stroage tank at the Union 
Carbide pesticide plant. The leak last- 
ed less than one hour and killed hun- 
dreds of people as they slept. 

The gas, which attacks the central 
nervous system and has no antidote or 
treatment, causes victims to drown 
from a buildup of fluid in their lungs. 

By the end of the week, nearly 
1 50,000 were treated at clinics and 
hospitals in Bohpal and surrounding 
communities, arriving at a rate of one 
per minute. 



Another health hazard resulted 
from carcasses of dogs and cattle left 
to decay in the streets. The army 
eventually removed the animals with 
cranes. 

Several plant officials were arrest- 
ed on negligence charges, but later 
released. In addition to contributing 
$1 million to Prime Minister Rajiv 
Ghandi's $4 million relief fund, the 
corporation agreed to set up an or- 
phanage and sent doctors, medical 
supplies, and chemical experts to 
Bhopal. 

The cause of the accident was cited 
as a buildup of pressure in the storage 
tank which was not detected by safety 
devices until after the leak had begun. 



Draft dodgers to 
be refused aid 

Male college students who failed to 
register for the draft will be refused 
state scholarships due to a Massachu- 
setts law banning aid to "draft dodg- 
ers." 

The law, which could affect an esti- 
mated $24 million in scholarships, is 
similar to the Solomon Amendment. 
That measure requires male students 
to register for the military draft be- 
fore collecting federal aid. 

College officials in the state main- 
tain that there will be few problems in 
complying with the law. Estelle Shan- 
ley, spokeswoman for the State Board 
of Regents of Higher Education, said 
that it "will have no impact at all on 
us because we already have to adhere 
to federal regulations. This is just 
adding another step." 



Tutu receives Nobel 

Days before receiving the Nobel 
Peace Prize for his work against 
apartheid in South Africa, Bishop 
Desmond M. Tutu criticized Presi- 
dent Reagan's South African policy, 
calling it "immoral, evil, and totally 
un-Christian." 

Tutu spoke before the House For- 
eign Affairs subcommittee on Africa 
and was given a standing ovation dur- 
ing the hearing after he said that Rea- 
gan's policy of quiet diplomacy to- 
ward Africa "is giving democracy a 
bad name." 

"You are either for us or against 
apartheid, and not by rhetoric," he 
said. "You are either on the side of 
the oppressed or on the side of the 
oppressor. You can't be neutral." 

Later in the week, Tutu flew to 
Oslo to accept the peace prize, but a 
bomb threat delayed the ceremony by 
90 minutes. Once at the podium, he 
stated that the threat "just shows how 
desperate our enemies have become" 
and that he believed his crusade for 
human rights would succeed. 



68 




vo men work on the ledge above the entrance to the Newman Center 



Photo by. Milch Dranlch 



AP Laserphoto 

William Schroeder suffered a stroke 18 days after re- 
ceiving an artificial heart. 

Man has stroke 
after receiving 
artificial heart 

William Schroeder, the second re- 
cipient of a mechanical heart, suf- 
fered a "small but severe stroke," ac- 
cording to doctors at the Humana 
Heart Institute International in Lou- 
isville, Ky. 

The stroke impaired Schroeder's 
speech and left him with short-term 
memory loss and a weak right side. It 
occurred one day before President 
Reagan called him to check on his 
progress. 

Schroeder, a 53-year-old former 
Ford assembly-line worker who had 
no more than 40 days to live before 
his operation in November, told Rea- 
gan that he was having trouble get- 
ting checks from Social Security. The 
next day, two government officials 
visited Schroeder and presented him 
with five month's back payment. 

Prior to the stroke, doctors de- 
scribed Schroeder as making an ex- 
cellent recovery. Days after the sur- 
gery, his first request was for a beer 
and he told nurses that, "Ronald Rea- 
gan should be so lucky as to have to 
go through this." 



1984 




Reagan tal^es cut 

President Ronald Reagan and oth- 
er Republican congressional leaders 
took a 10 percent cut in pay as a 
symbolic gesture to help $42 million 
worth of federal budget cuts pass 
through Congress. 

The reduction was aimed at hold- 
ing spending for the 1986 fiscal year 
to current levels. 

Reagan's plan would reduce, 
freeze, or eliminate some government 
programs, many of which were politi- 
cally popular. 



Happy hours banned 

The country's first ban of happy 
hours was signed in November by 
Gov. Michael Dukakis, ending drink 
specials in Massachusetts. 

After Dec. 10, drink specials, free 
drinks, reduced-price drinks, drinking 
contests, drinks as prizes, and pitch- 
ers sold to one person were prohibit- 
ed. 

The law was intended to reduce 
drunk driving. As a result, bars across 
the state offered weekly specials and 
food to attract customers. 




I 1 







Two skaters take advantage of a frozen Campus Pond. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Gay and Lesbian Day aids awareness 



Student gay rights advocates 
staged awareness activities, organized 
a counter march against an anti-ho- 
mosexual rally, and presented Uni- 
versity officials with demands to cre- 
ate an environment of civility on cam- 
pus. 

The People's Gay Alliance (PGA) 
and the Lesbian Union sponsored the 
"Gay and Lesbian Day". The day's 
events included a social hour and a 
dance. Supporters wore blue jeans 
and handed out purple balloons. 

However, a "Hug A Homosexual" 
booth created controversy with a few 
students who planned to hang an effi- 
gy representing the gay rights move- 
ment in an effort to protest the booth 
and other activities. PGA President 
John Jablonski convinced the rally's 
organizers that their actions were 



oppressive . 

Over 100 people formed a counter 
rally and marched to Whitmore Ad- 
ministration Building. The group met 
with six protestors and listened to 
speakers discuss gay issues. 

Later in the day, members of the 
PGA gave Chancellor Joseph Duffey 
and other administrators a list of de- 
mands for creating a campus environ- 
ment "of civility for lesbian, bisexual, 
gay people and our heterosexual al- 
lies." 

Among the demands were adding 
material about the experience of les- 
bians and gays to the libraries and 
curriculum and establishing an office 
for cultural and educational activi- 
ties, which would be professionally- 
staffed. 



69 



JANUARY 



BOG may be replaced by new board 



The Board of Governors BOG, the 
students' voice in the operation of the 
Campus Center/Student Union com- 
plex, could be eliminated if a plan to 
combine several trust funds is ap- 
proved by the Board of Trustees. 

The plan to incorporate the trust 
funds of the Campus Center, Confer- 
ence Services, and the University's 
dining commons also includes replac- 
ing the 32-member BOG with a 16- 
member Auxiliary Services Board. 

Members of the BOG said that the 



proposal is Whitmore Administra- 
tion's attempt to take over the Cam- 
pus Center and limit student input. 

"We're not against the trust fund 
consolidation, but this is just a conve- 
nient way for them to get rid of us," 
said BOG chairwoman Jane Dono- 
hue. 

Student leaders met with adminis- 
trators to work on alternative plans. 
Chancellor Joseph D. Duffey sus- 
pended final action on the original 
proposal until March. 




Photo by Mitch Drantch 

After more than one year of construction on the Unviersity's power plant, the Campus Center circle opened to 
traffic. 



Campus Center 
Circle opens 

The Campus Center Way and 
Campus Center Circle reopened to 
traffic following completion of con- 
struction on a filtration "bag house" 
for the University power plant. 

Peter Pan, Five College, and shut- 
tle buses were re-routed to Haigis 
Mall for four semesters during con- 
struction. 

The UMass power plant was cited 
for a violation of the Clean Air Act in 
1977. Work on the filtration system 
began in 1983. 



Reagan begins 
his second term 

Ronald Reagan was sworn in for 
his second term in office as the 40th 
president of the United States in a 
private ceremony on Jan. 20. 

The event capped a four-day "We 
the People" celebration in Washing- 
ton, complete with balls, galas, and 
fireworks. 

Due to inclement weather, the cere- 
mony took place inside the Capitol 
Rotunda. Over 300 people crowded 
into the room to witness the swearing- 
in. 




Photo by Evie Pace 

John Ruddock addresses a rally to save the BOG. 



Union ratifies 
contract at Yale 

Clerical and technical workers at 
Yale University broke their strike and 
went back to work with what was; 
called a landmark victory for the is- 
sue of comparable worth. 

The union, Local 34, went on strike 
in September. Yale was charged with 
discrimination against women and 
minorities, paying them less than 
male workers holding comparable 
jobs. 

The contract, ratified by the union, 
allows a salary increase of 35 percent 
over a three and a half year period. 
The actual increase will occur in 17 
steps. 

Tom Keenan, a union organizeri 
and graduate student at Yale, said 
that public pressure and national at- 
tention the strike received were major 
factors in the ultimate settlement. 



70 



1985 



Selectman object to GWEN tower in nuclear-free zone 



A proposed 300-foot radio tower, 
to be used for transmitting signals to 
other locations in the event of a nucle- 
ar attack, was the source of objection 
by the Amherst Board of Selectmen. 

Major objections to the proposal 
were related to the security of the 
facility and the monetary implica- 
tions of the plan. 

Richard Minear, a selectman, was 
especially concerned that the tower, 
to be comparable in size to the tower 
library at UMass, would become a 
target of anti-nuclear protest. Minear 
also stressed the fact that police costs 
for safeguarding the structure could 
pose a budget problem. 

Further questions were raised as to 
the appropriateness of such a system 
in Amherst due to a decision in 1982 
which declared Amherst to be a nu- 
clear-free zone. 

The tower is part of a $122 million 
national communications system that 
will cover the northeastern part of the 
country. The Ground Wave Emer- 
gency Network (GWEN) is designed 
to aid in communications between de- 
fense posts after a nuclear attack. 



49ers win XIX 

The San Francisco 49ers beat the 
Miami Dolphins, 38-16, at Super 
Bowl XIX in Palo Alto, Calif., in a 
game which delayed the public presi- 
dential Inauguration ceremonies by 
one day. 

Various Super Bowl records were 
tied or broken during the game, in- 
cluding most touchdowns (by Joe 
Montana, 49ers quarterback) and the 
highest rate charged for a 30-second 
commercial ($500,000). 

Miami committed many turnovers, 
thereby giving an advantage to the 
49ers that ultimately ended in the de- 
feat of the Dolphins. 




Phoio by Andy Heller 



Above is the proposed site for the Ground Wave Emergency Network lower. 



"Power and Class" rained out in D.C. 



Sub-zero temperatures cancelled 
the traditionally elaborate Inaugural 
Parade, but it did not prevent the 
"Power and Class" of New England 
from performing in Washington, D.C. 

The University Marching Band 
were 225 of the invited guests at a 
Landover, Md. ceremony for Presi- 
dent Ronald Reagan. The Band 
played in three out of five scheduled 
performances, including opening the 
Inaugural Pageant. 



The band also had the opportunity 
to tape a segment for "Good Morning 
America". However, inclement 
weather hindered the photography 
equipment and the band's instru- 
ments. 

This was the second time that the 
Umass Marching Band attended the 
Inaugural event. In 1981, the group 
marched in Reagan's first inaugural 
parade and were featured on the steps 
of the Capital. 




The UMass Marching Band performed for Ronald Reagan at the Inaugural Pageant. 



Collegian photo 



71 



FEBRUARY 



Civil rights violated in Henry case 



The civil rights of a resident assis- 
tant were violated by the University 
of Massachusetts last year when the 
student was charged with setting a 
fire in Crampton dormitory, accord- 
ing to a report by a faculty senate 
committee. 

The report was presented by the 
faculty senate Committee on the Sta- 
tus of Minorities to the senate Rules 
Committee last May. It investigated 
the incident and made recommenda- 
tions to prevent future rights infringe- 
ments. 

Yvette Henry, a chemistry major, 
was arrested in Dec. 1983 for alleged- 
ly setting a fire in another student's 
room. As a result, she was suspended 
from school, barred from classes and 
residence halls, fired from her RA po- 
sition, and later allowed to attend 
classes in the presence of an escort. 

The report found that Henry was 
"subjected to grueling interrogation 
for several hours after her arrest, 
without benefit of legal advice" and 
her room searched before her arrest, 



without her knowledge or a search 
warrant; her minority status "may 
have played a part in the conduct of 
the investigation and in the arrest"; 
the Dean of Students allowed ques- 
tioning to continue after Henry's ar- 
rest, without the knowledge of wheth- 
er her Miranda rights had been read; 
and despite efforts by minority ad- 
ministrators, the Dean of Students 
Office did not use a procedure de- 
signed to "facilitate the involvement 
of respected members of the minority 
community in any situation in which 
a minority student was in serious dif- 
ficulty." 

The faculty senate refused to pub- 
licly release the report. David Booth, 
chairman of the Rules Committee, 
said that it "was not clear if the report 
was written to be "published." How- 
ever, the report was printed in the 
Collegian. 

Henry currently has two $6.5 mil- 
lion lawsuits pending against the Uni- 
versity and law enforcement officials. 




Two children enjoy ice cream during February's mini heatwave. 



Pholo by Brian Gonye 



Graduate students 
object to new fee 

The proposal of a new fee, aimed at 
paying the debt service on many of 
the University's buildings, was met 
with opposition by the student body. 

The Authority Fee (formerly the 
Universal Resource Fee) is a consoli- 
dation of five fees: dining commons, 
residence halls, athletics, transit, and 
Campus Center. It will amount to a 
yearly $261 charge to all students, un- 
dergraduate and graduate. 

Graduate students rallied against 
the fee. About 300 marched from the 
Student Union to Chancellor Joseph 
D. Duffey's office in the Whitmore 
Administration Building, chanting, 
"No way, we won't pay." 

"Graduate students are paid less 
for their teaching here than at any 
other school," said Sanjiv Dugal, 
president of the graduate senate. He 
said that by instituting the fee, the 
University was adding "insult to in- 
jury." 

Before leaving Whitmore, about 
250 students signed Duffey's "guest 
list." 



Cancer to kill 22%| 

The American Cancer Society pro- 
jected that one in three people born in 
1985 will ultimately develop cancer 
because of higher life expectancies. 

Cancer, generally considered to be 
an older person's disease, is expected 
to kill 22 percent of those born this 
year. 

Lawrence Garfinkel, spokesman 
for the society, said that advances 
made in reducing the number of 
deaths from heart and blood vessel 
disease, the nation's top killer, al- 
lowed more people to live longer and 
get cancer instead. 



72 



1985 



Police guilty of 
murdering priest 

Three Interior Ministry police offi- 
cers were found guilty of murdering a 
pro-Solidarity priest in Poland, a 
country where secret police are usual- 
ly beyond repudiation. 

The three men received prison sen- 
tences of up to 25 years for instigating 
the incident. Twenty-five years is the 
maximum penalty under Polish law, 
except for death. 

The Rev. Jerzy Popieluszko died 
after being beaten and was then 
thrown into a reservoir in October. 

Public outcry was a factor which 
resulted in the unprecendented public 
trial of the four policemen. 




AP Wircpholo 

Four Polish secret policemen stand in court in Torun as they receive guilty verdicts in the killing of a pro-Solidarity 
priest. 



Professor sues for denial of rights 



A University of Masachusetts as- 
sistant professor sued the University 
for alleged suppression of his First 
Amendment rights which guarantee 
freedom of speech. 

Roger W. Libby, an author, re- 
searcher, sexologist, member of the 
board of consultants for Forum mag- 
azine, and teacher in the UMass 
home economics department, claimed 
that he was denied tenure last year 
due to his views of sexuality. 

Named in the suit are the Board of 
Trustees, President David C. Knapp, 
Chancellor Joseph D. Duffey, other 
administrators, and faculty members. 
The suit also calls for an injuction to 
prevent Libby's dismissal in May. 



The Home Economics Department 
Personnel committee refused to grant 
tenure to Libby last year, making 
successive votes to back the initial 
vote. Libby said the recommenda- 
tions from faculty members and stu- 
dents were ignored by his superiors. 

"They're canning me because I'm 
outspoken," Libby told the Collegian. 
"I'm just trying to prove that there 
has been a whole history of discrimi- 
nation against me. This has been go- 
ing on for three years, at least. They 
tell me my achievements don't merit 
promotion, but . . . they restrict me in 
my academic pursuits because they 
don't like me." 



Acid rain pollutes Massachusetts 



According to a report released by 
Gov. Michael Dukakis and Rep. Ed- 
ward Markey, acid rain has left many 
of the state's bodies of water polluted 
from sulfur dioxide emmissions. 

The first phase of the Acid Rain 
Monitoring Project revealed that of 
the 40 percent of the state's bodies of 
water tested, five percent were acidi- 



fied and an additional 14 percent 
were listed as "critical." The state's 
soils proved to be unable to neutralize 
acid pollutants. 

"It is time for us to stop the rain 
that damages our land," said Markey, 
D-Malden. "It is time for us to stop 
the damage caused by pollution rain- 
ing down on our region." 



Bennett asks for 
"divestiture" 

William J. Bennett, secretary of 
education, was criticized by college 
students after commenting that they 
should give up stereos, cars and beach 
vacations in order to pay for college. 

The remark referred to President 
Reagan's budget cuts which eliminat- 
ed grants and loans for more than one 
million students. 

Bennett said that students would 
have to go without luxuries, suggest- 
ing that it was similar to a "divesti- 
ture of certain sorts: stereo divesti- 
ture, three-weeks-at-the-beach dives- 
titure." 

The secretary also said that people 
should be more careful about spend- 
ing $20,000 on a college education. 

"More of us might start thinking 
about the $20,000 investment with 
the same sort of care we think about 
when we buy a car: kick the tires and 
drive around the block," said Bennett. 

Educational administrators were 
against the budget cut, stating that it 
would hurt middle income families 
who might not be eligible for the 
available federal aid. 



73 



MARCH 



Gorbachev named 
as Soviet premier 

Mikhail S. Gorbachev became the 
third Communist Party general secre- 
tary in over two years, selected for the 
position after the death of Soviet 
President Konstantin U. Chernenko. 

The change in leadership took 
place on the eve of U.S. — Soviet 
nuclear arms control talks in Geneva. 
The discussion of space weaponry and 
missiles began as planned. 

Gorbachev, 54, is the youngest man 
in the Politburo. He has degrees in 
agriculture and law and became a 
member of the executive committee 
in 1980. He was expected to continue 
Andropov's economic policies. 

According to the Kremlin, Cher- 
nenko died from emphysema and oth- 
er problems on /March 10. The U.S. 
delegation, headed by Vice President 
George Bush, attended the funeral. 
President Ronald Reagan was not 
present, saying that he "didn't see 
anything that could be achieved" by 
going to Moscow. 

The Tass news agency said that 
Chernenko was a "staunch fighter for 
the ideals of Communism and for 
peace." 




AP Laserphoto 

Mikhail Gorbachev is the Soviet Communist Party's 
third premier in just over two years, after the deaths of 
Andropov and Chernenko. 



Two CIA protestors receive support 



A University of Massachusetts stu- 
dent and an Amherst resident were 
tried for disrupting CIA recruitment 
at UMass, while about 200 protesters 
picketted outside of Hampshire 
County District Court. 

Perry Amsellem and Lisa Sheehy 
were sentenced to 15 hours of com- 
munity service. They were arrested in 
November after refusing to leave the 
University Placement Service Office 
where CIA recruiters were conduct- 
ing interviews. 



Judge Alvertus J. Morse said he 
"firmly believes citizens have rights 
to petition their governments. The de- 
fendants had a right to be on campus 
to inform the public." 

After the trial, Amsellem said that 
he believed the judge's decision was 
political. 

"It would have created waves of 
civil disobedience," if the judge had 
not found them guilty because of the 
precedent it would have set. 



Students elect 
Roth, Burgess 

Stacy Roth and Dan Burgess were 
elected as co-presidents of the 1985 
Student Government Association, re- 
ceiving 58 percent of the vote. 

Roth said that she and Burgess in- 
tended to work first on student rights 
issues and outreach plans. She also 
said saving the Campus Center Board 
of Governors would receive a high 
priority. 

Over 3,500 students voted in the 
election, one of the highest turnouts 
in recent years. 

The senate held its own election, 
naming John Ruddock as speaker and 
Dianne Rossi as treasurer. 

Roddock stated that unity in the 
senate was one of his main goals. 



Measles v^orries 
Fla. officials 

A measles epidemic that began in 
Boston was the cause of worry for 
Florida health officials that the dis- 
ease would be communicated to other 
students during spring break. 

Hank Janowski, spokesman for the 
Florida Department of Health and 
Rehabilitation, said that chances 
were high for the disease to spread. 

"With all those students packed 
into planes and buses, the opportunity 
for measles transmission is excellent," 
said Janowski. 

When spring break began, fliers 
were given to students and the danger 
of measles received coverage by the 
media. 

Janowski said that he would like to 
see students bring proof of vaccina- 
tion when they come to Florida for 
break. 



Fire destroys Amherst College gym 



A $1 million Amherst College 
gymnasium was destroyed by an early 
morning fire, the result of an electri- 
cal malfunction. 

A campus security officer reported 
the blaze after seeing flames through 
the top of the building. Chief of Po- 
lice Don Maia said it was "one of the 
biggest fires" in Amherst. 

A sprinkler system and direct 
alarm to the fire department were not 
installed when the gym was built nine 



years ago. 

The fire was extinguished after two 
hours, but firefighters hosed down the 
remnants of the gym for over 10 
hours. 

"It is, of course, a major disaster 
for our college, but we know it could 
have been worse," said Peter Poun- 
cey, Amherst College president. "We 
will try to replace it at the earliest 
opportunity." 



74 



1985 




AP Laserphoto 
Bernhard Goetz is led from court by guards. His case was reopened after prosecutors presented new evidence that he 
tried to kill four teenagers. 



New trial begins 
against vigilante 

The court case of a "subway vigi- 
lante" was reopened by the New 
York Supreme Court in light of new 
evidence presented by the district at- 
torney in Manhattan. 

Bernhard Goetz, a 34-year-old en- 
gineer, was found not guilty during 
the original trial of attempted homo- 
cide of four teenagers. The grand jury 
indicted him only for illegal weapons 
possession. 

Last December, Goetz shot the 
teenagers, who allegedly bother him 
for money. One of the youths was hos- 
pitalized with brain damage and all 
four had criminal records. 

The prosecution, headed by Man- 
hattan District Attorney Robert Mor- 
genthau, revealed that they had an 
additional witness to testify against 
Goetz. 



SAFA visits B.C. 

A group of 53 students, represent- 
ing Students Advocating Financial 
Aid (SAFA) from the University of 
Massachusetts, travelled to Washing- 
ton, D.C. to speak out against Presi- 
dent Reagan's proposed budget cut of 
financial aid for college students. 

The group met with U.S. House 
Speaker Thomas O'Neill, Sen. Ed- 
ward Kennedy, Rep. Silvio Conte, 
and more than 40 legislative aids. 

During a meeting with Conte, R- 
Pittsfield, he said, "You picked a 
good time to be in Washington. You 
can feel the tension in the air." 

O'Neill told the students on the 
floor of the House of Representatives 
that "the more people that speak out, 
the softer the blows will be." SAFA 
President Cynthia Howland and 
member James Shaw later presented 
him with the signatures of 5,800 
UMass students who were against the 
cut in aid. 




Larry Bird, forward for the Boston Celtics, stuffs Philadelphia 76er Charles Barkley during a 
Garden. 



AP Laserphoto 

game at the Boston 



75 



APRIL 



Four-day sit-in results in compromises 



A rally to demonstrate against the 
proposed Universal Resource Fee and 
plans for dissolving the Campus Cen- 
ter Board of Governors ended in a 
four day sit-in at the University's 
Whitmire Administration Building. 

The occupation began after the 
"Rally for Student Rights." Of the 
200 students who started the sit-in, 25 
remained after the building closed for 
the day. The group devised a list of 
nine demands, including modification 
of the URF, retention of the BOG, 
divestment of UMass' stock in South 
Africa, institution of a student gov- 
erning board over the Student Activi- 
ties Office, and judicial immunity for 
those involved with the protest. 

"We will stand together until all of 
our demands are met or at least nego- 
tiated openly and fairly," said Stu- 
dent Senate Speaker John Ruddock. 



However the protestors lost one de- 
mand when the Board of Trustees ap- 
proved the $261 resource fee. 

Dan Burgess, SGA co-president, 
said, "It shows a lack of concern for 
student input (and) demonstrated a 
lack of communication between the 
administration and students." 

The sit-in ended after student lead- 
ers and the administration reached a 
compromise. The administration 
agreed to maintain the BOG, estab- 
lish a commission to present informa- 
tion about divestment to the Board of 
Trustees with the "April 1st Coali- 
tion," help appeal to the Board of 
Regents of Higher Education to pre- 
vent a possible tuition increase, pay 
for the cost of additional security dur- 
ing the sit-in, and not press charges or 
take disciplinary action against the 
protestors. 




Pholo by Derek Roberts 

A candlelight vigil was held at Smith College in support 
of a student who was raped. Students organized the vigil, 
which was attended by about 150 women, to protest the 
rape and the insufficient security on campus. One orga- 
nizer said that the school often does "not give full de- 
tails'" in an attempt to avoid issues of sexual abuse. 




Photo by Andy Heller 

A group of students march to Whitmore. The march resulted in a four-day occupation of Vice-Chancellor Dennis 
Madson's office. 



Women hold vigil 

Two thousand University of Mas- 
sachusetts and area women partici- 
pated in a rally, march, and candle- 
light vigil to protest violence against 
women. 

"Take Back The Night" was last 
held at UMass in 1979. According to 
coordinators, the event was "a night 
of women's resistance against vio- 
lence." 

Jean Grossholtz spoke to the crowd 
in front of the Student Union about 
battered women's shelters. She said 
women created shelters for women to 
"empower them to take back their 
lives." A woman who was a battered 
wife and Chong Amy Yu, a coordina- 
tor at the Everywoman's Center, also 
spoke. 

Following a martial arts demon- 
stration, the group marched to Am- 
herst Common carrying candles and 
banners. They listened to Julie Mey- 
er, a UMass student, speak then held 
a two minute silence for women vic- 
tims of violence. 



76 



1985 



Flint Laboratory 
gutted in blaze 

A fire cause by insulation ignited 
from a blowtorch destroyed Fisher 
Laboratory, located near Orchard 
Hill. 

One firefighter was injured during 
the two-alarm blaze, which began on 
the first floor. A physical plant welder 
was cutting through a pipe and inad- 
vertently overheated insulation be- 
hind a wall. 

"The fire was on the second floor 
by the time we arrived," said Capt. 
Tim Atteridge of the Amherst Fire 
Department. He said the amount of 
smoke caused difficulty for fire- 
fighters. 

According to Art Clifford, director 
of the Office of Public Information, 
damages were estimated at $50,000. 



House cuts all aid 
to Contra rebels 

The House of Representatives vot- 
ed to cut off all military aid to Contra 
insurgents trying to overthrow the 
government in Nicaragua, giving 
President Ronald Reagan a major 
foreign policy defeat. 

The Democrat-controlled House 
rejected three proposals, although 
Reagan promised not to use the mon- 
ey until the end of the fiscal year on 
Sept. 30 and to reopen negotiations 
with the Sandinista government. 

The decisions stopped the presi- 
dent's three-year battle to weaken the 
leftist government. The final vote on 
the issue was decided by a 303-123 
margin. 

Funding could still come through 
other sources, such as other countries, 
the CIA, and private contributions. 

Thousands of people protested in 
Washington. According to Alex 
Guest of the UMass Peacemakers, six 
UMass students were arrested. 




AP Lascrpholos 



Geoff Smith, left, of Britain and Lisa Larsen, right, of Marblehead, Mass., wave to the crowd after winning their 
divisions of the 89th Boston Marathon. Smith won the men's division despite suffering from leg cramps for most of 
the race. ^__^_^____ 



BOG bans Coors, votes for new shop 



The Campus Center Board of Gov- 
ernors voted to ban the sale of Coors 
beer citing as their reasons employee 
discrimination and the political 
stance of the company's owners. 

According to Jim Shaw, a member 
of the BOG and the Massachusetts 
AFL/CIO, the Adolph Coors Co. 
subjects workers to polygraph tests 
and search and seizures, is considered 
anti-union and predjudiced, and pub- 
licly and financially supports right- 
wing political organizations, such as 
the John Birch Society. 

Last year, the AFL/CIO initiated 
a national boycott against the com- 
pany, which has been joined by the 
U.S. Student Association, the Na- 
tional Education Association, and the 
National Organization for Women. 
Arthur R. Osborne, president of the 
Mass. AFL/CIO, said the boycott be- 
gan because the Coors family has 
"taken the lead in anti-worker, anti- 
union issues in the U.S." 

The Campus Center administration 
agreed to sell out the remaining in- 
ventory of the beer. 



In other BOG action, the board de- 
cided to replace the former Union 
Records Unlimited space with a stu- 
dent-run ice cream shop. 

The proposal, submitted by Ginger 
LaVoi and Bob Cohen, a BOG mem- 
ber, was approved after a second vote 
on the issue. A $4,300 loan from the 
Student Government Association and 
a $1,000 loan from the Graduate Stu- 
dent Senate were necessary to cover 
the costs of renovations and capital to 
open the shop. 

Some members of the BOG had 
mixed feelings about the decision be- 
cause the space is considered student- 
controlled. The Bicycle Co-op, a non- 
profit student service, vied for the 
space -because their present space is 
too small, according to the RSO's 
president, Michelle Desaullnier. 

"I'm very disappointed with their 
decision," said DesauUniers. "They 
were talking about money and profit 
and that's not the point we're trying 
to make. Our point is to serve the 
common student who doesn't have the 
money for an expensive service." 



77 



MAY 




Photo by Andy Hellsr 

Police remove students who tried to stop a bus from carrying arrested demonstrators. The students were protesting for 
divestment from South Africa. 



Rapist released after victim recants 



Gary Dotson, convicted of rape in 
1979, was released from prison and 
his sentence was commuted by the 
governor of Illinois after a woman 
who claimed he raped her testified 
that she had contrived the rape. 

Dotson served six years of a 25-to 
50-year sentence. Gov. James R. 
Thompson freed Dotson, but refused 
to grant a pardon. 



His former accuser, Catherine 
Webb, said she made up the rape be- 
cause she thought she was pregnant. 
After joining a Baptist church, she 
decided to make amends. Webb said 
her confession "was difficult," but she 
"gained some peace from it." 

Dotson said he would try to clear 
his name by going through a new trial 
or continuing to appeal. 



Drake will become apartment building 



May 31 marked the end of a tradi- 
tion when the Village Inn, better 
known as "The Drake", closed down 
to be converted into an apartment 
building. 

Owner Bradford Parker sold the 
bar and hotel because the use of 
Brad's Grapevine, a bar designed for 
an older crowd, was not approved by 



the Zoning Board. 

Elaine Parker, the owner's wife, 
said that once the drinking age went 
up, they would not be able to stay in 
business without the additional bar. 

On the last night the Drake was 
open, hundreds crammed into the bar. 
Police were called to disperse the 
crowd after it closed. 



Police arrest 32 

Police arrested 32 students, who 
protested for the University to divest 
in South Africa, in order to end a 
four-hour sit-in in the treasurer's of- 
fice. 

According to Gerald O'Neill, di- 
rector of the UMass department of 
public safety, it was the second lar- 
gest number of arrests on campus 
since a 1968 Vietnam protest. 

The 20 men and 12 women were 
arrested after refusing to leave Rob- 
ert Brand's office because he would 
not speak to the group. Brand was not 
in on that afternoon. 

The protestors wanted the Univer- 
sity to divest immediately. 

"Our duty is to have them acceler- 
ate divestment," said Matthew 
Shakespeare. "Each day that invest- 
ment continues is a black spot on the 
University." 

Chancellor Joseph D. Duffey said 
charges of trespassing would be filed 
against the protestors and academic 
disciplinary procedures would follow. 

"Disturbing an office is not some- 
thing the University can put up with," 
Duffey said. "I don't intend to put up 
with it anymore." 



Reagan criticized 
for Bitburg visit 

Controversy surrounded President 
Ronald Reagan's visit to a cemetery 
in Bitburg, West Germany, where 
many of Hitler's SS troopers are 
buried. 

Demonstrations occurred through- 
out the United States and Europe and 
Jewish leaders wrote to Reagan to 
urge him to cancel the visit. 

Reagan said that it was "morally 
right" for him to visit the cemetery. 
He led a wreath-laying ceremony, but 
was jeered by protestors whenever he 
made an appearance. 

Criticism also revolved around the 
president's remark that Germans 
killed during World War II were vic- 
tims "just as surely as the victims in 
concentration camps." 



78 



1985 




AP Laserphoto 
Claus von Bulow and his defense attorney leave Provi- 
dence Supreme Court after a day of testimony, von 
Bulow was retried for the attempted murder of his wife, 
Sunny. 



von Bulow retried 

Claus von Bulow, whose 1982 con- 
viction for trying to kill his wife was 
overturned by the Rhode Island Su- 
preme Court, was retried for the at- 
tempted murder. 

The prosecution contends that von 
Bulow twice tried to kill his wife. Sun- 
ny, with insulin injections so that he 
could collect her $14 million inheri- 
tance and marry his lover. 

The state Supereme Court over- 
turned the original conviction be- 
cause the state did not give von Bu- 
low's lawyers access to a private in- 
vestigator's notes taken after Sunny's 
second coma and did not get a search 
warrant before examining some evi- 
dence from the black bag. 

The grand jury surprised prosecu- 
tors by finding von Bulow not guilty 
of the charges. 



Record 18,240 
apply to UMass 

A record number of applications 
for freshman admissions was received 
by the University, although the num- 
ber of students applying for transfers 
to UMass was lower than expected. 

Of 18,240 applications received, 
over 6,000 were rejected. Timm Rine- 
hart, acting director of Undergrad- 
uate Admissions, said, "This is the 
most selective and competitive the 
University has been in the history of 
the institution." 

"We want to be a University of 
Michigan, UNC (University of 
North Carolina) or a UVA (Universi- 
ty of Virginia)," said Rinehart. 

The director of Transfer Affairs, 
Kathy Ryan, expected that many of 
those who were rejected for admission 
this year will apply for transfers to 
UMass next year. 




AP Laserphoto 

President Ronald Reagan toasts West German President Richard von Weizsaecker during dinner at Augutusburg 
castle. Reagan was criticized for visiting a cemetery where German war dead were buried. 



Gay rights march 
attended by 2,000 

The fourth annual Lesbian and 
Gay Liberation March, held in 
Northampton, attracted 2,000 people 
who walked through the town singing, 
chanting and waving banners. 

Supporters and protestors attended 
the march, which "gets bigger and 
bigger" each year, according to Kath- 
ryn Courtland Millis of Gay and Les- 
bian Activities (GALA). 

This year's theme was "moving to- 
gether, building unity and celebrating 
diversity," according to Millis. 
GALA sponsored the event which 
featured speakers and musicians. 

Organizer Kim Christiansen said, 
"Our community has been under at- 
tack and attacks still occur. At least 
one member of our lesbian communi- 
ty has been murdered this year and 
this should never happen again." 

"We are proud and angry and the 
rights we are not given we will take," 
said Christiansen. 




79 



YEAR IN REVIEW 



Student activism: A revival of the protest movement 



While the national media chose to make 
1984-85 the "Year of the Conservative Stu- 
dent," the fact of the matter was that '84-'85 
marked the revival of the student protest 
movement. Campuses across the country are 
ringing in the 80s with the sound of the 60s. 

From sit-ins to teach-ins, from clamoring 
rallies to candlelight vigils, political songs, 
chants and speeches can once again be heard 
in the air as students are standing up in large 
numbers for what they believe to be right, 
just and fair. 

Students joined the Yale workers' strike. 
They sat-in at Columbia to protest their alma 
mater's investments in South Africa; there 
were sit-ins at Tufts, Rutgers, and the Uni- 
versity of Colorado at Boulder, also against 
apartheid. The students at Brown voted to 
have cyanide distributed on campus in the 
event of a nuclear war as a symbolic protest 
of the nuclear arms race. And UMass was no 
exception; in fact, the University student 
body was in the forefront. 

The reemergence of activism should have 
come as no surprise to the UMass community 
since there were signs of its approach over 
recent years. The womens' occupation of the 
Collegian, the backlash to the U.T.O.P.I.A. 
death threats against black and gays, Take 
Back The Night marches, the Freeze Rally, 
which was ten thousand strong, the co-ed 
bathroom rallies, the Grenada invasion pro- 
test last year: each in its own way contribut- 
ing to the movement's growing momentum. 
But in no year since the 1960s have students 
had as much impact and have impact as con- 
sistently as this year. The following is a sum- 




Pholo by Andy Heller 

Organizers of a rally in October dcmonslralcd against 
the first anniversary of the invasion of Grenada. 



80 




Students at a peace encampment protested the deployment of nuclear weapons in Europe. 



Photo by Paul Desmarais 



mary of some of the most memorable events. 

September 12. Several students spontane- 
ously gathered and demonstrated against a 
National Guard Camp at the Campus Pond, 
where ROTC members were selling sodas to 
raise money for Easter Seals. Motioning to a 
helicopter at the site, one of the student pro- 
testers. Court Cline, commented, "They say 
they're raising money for Easter Seals ... if 
they sold this helicopter, it would probably 
solve all the Easter Seals' problems." 

September 30. About twenty students par- 
ticipated in an overnight peace encampment 
at the Campus Pond protesting the deploy- 
ment of nuclear missiles in Europe and Eng- 
land. The peace camp was inspired by the 
peace camps at Greenham Common in Eng- 
land and Seneca Falls in N.Y. where thou- 
sands of people, mostly women, have camped 
over the past two years. Organizers also in- 
tended to provide an alternative to ROTC 
recruitment on campus. One said, "They are 
recruiting for war and we are recruiting for 
peace and justice." 

October 25. Two-hundred and fifty people 
rallied outside the Student Union to protest 
the invasion of Grenada a year earlier and to 
demonstrate against a national celebration of 
the anniversary of the Grenada event. The 
seriousness of the students who gathered on 
this misty, cold autumn day to grieve rather 
than celebrate was best expressed by one 



student who said, "We don't want to see 
young people die in another useless war." 

November 2. Twenty or more members of 
the University Peacemakers marched in a fu- 
neral procession from the Fine Arts Center to 
the Student Union. They listened to music 
until an Emergency Broadcasting Signal 
came on and then all fell down to quietly die 
for about ten minutes. About a hundred on- 
lookers watched as several of the Peacemak- 
ers walked around and traced the fallen bo- 
dies in chalk. This was to show solidarity with 
the students at Brown who days earlier voted 
to have cyanide on campus to be distributed 
in the event of a nuclear war, and was part of 
an effort by 17 campuses throughout the na- 
tion. One of the Peacemakers concluded, "It 
made people stop and think that nuclear war 
is serious and is suicide." 

November 6. Two of a small group of peo- 
ple demonstrating against CIA recruitment 
on campus at Hampshire House were arrest- 
ed. One of the arrested students. Perry Ansel- 
lam, explained, "We are seriously question- 
ing why UMass would allow a CIA recruit- 
ment process on campus." Although he was 
found guilty in court, the judge suspended the 
sentences in lieu of public service work which f 
both defendents chose to do with the Ameri-' 
can Friends Service Committee. 

December 7. Gay and Lesbian Day attract- i 
ed hundreds of students to the Student Union 



1984-85 



for a day of sharing information as well as 
feelings of support. However, a small number 
of students let the word out that there would 
be a counter rally where an effigy represent- 
ing a gay person would be hung. More than a 
hundred gay and lesbian supporters marched 
to protest the counter rally, but no one 
showed up to represent the anti-homosexual 
group. Organizers of the People's Gay Alli- 
ance were able to convince the counter- 
march organizers that their planned action 
was inhumane and oppressive. 

January 31. Students returned from inter- 
cession to find that there was a proposed plan 
to eliminate the Board of Governors, an 
elected student group which oversees student 
interests in the administration of the Campus 
Center and the Student Union. About 200 
students, waiving signs and chanting slogans 
in support of the BOG , marched to Whitmore 
and rallied. Following the rally there was a 
brief sit-in outside the Chancellor's Office. 
Vice-chancellor Jack DeNyse, who an- 
nounced the plan, was reported to have said 
students shouldn't have a role in the manage- 
ment of the Campus Center. That role was 
given to students by the Board of Trustees in 
1972. 

February 25. Several hundred graduate 
students rallied outside the Student Union 
and marched to the Whitmore Administra- 
tion Building. Chanting "No way, we won't 
pay," the grad students were protesting a 
newly conceived fee of $261 about to be im- 
posed on them as well as the undergraduate 
student body. Called the Universal Resource 
Fee, it would be used to pay debts for univer- 
sity services and buildings which most gradu- 
ates rarely use, such as the dining commons. 
Sanjiv Dugal, president of the Graduate Stu- 
dent Senate, said that the proposed fee in- 




Photo by Brian Gonye 

A five-day sit-in was staged by members of the April 
1st Coalition in Whitmore. 



crease would "add insult to injury . . . since 
grad students are paid less here for teaching 
than at other schools." More than 250 stu- 
dent signed the Chancellor's guest book be- 
fore leaving the Whitmore corridors. 

April 1. What began as a march in further 
protest of the proposed elimination of the 
BOG turned into a five day and four night 
occupation in the Office of Vice-Chancellor 
of Student Affairs at Whitmore by between 
fifty and eighty students. Attracting some na- 
tional media attention and producing a cohe- 
sive set of demands, the April 1 Coalition was 
said by one UMass attorney to be the most 
poignant student action since the 60s. The 
five demands were that the BOG not be 
eliminated, the Universal Resource Fee not 
be imposed, students have some jurisdiction 
over the Office of Student Activities, and 
UMass divest all of its stock holdings from 
South Africa and companies doing business 
in South Africa. The fifth demand was that 
the students not be prosecuted for the sit-in 
or reprimanded in any way. The administra- 
tion agreed to let the students go and to form 
a committee to review divestiture. It also 
agreed to consider the other demands (the 
BOG was retained; but the Universal Re- 
source Fee was eventually imposed). On 
April 4, the students elected to accept the 
compromise and desist from Whitemore. 

April 10. Three students were arrested as 
others protested a conference in the Campus 
Center entitled "The Training of and Busi- 
ness Need for Foreign Specialists". Students 
objected to the presence of Citicorp, which 
has lent South Africa $250 million since 1979 
at less than 1% interest. Two of the students 
who were arrested for trying to raise an anti- 
apartheid banner, Beatrix Hoffman and 
Mark Kenan, pleaded innocent in Hampshire 
District Court. After Campus Center em- 
ployees physically removed them, they point- 
ed Kenan and Hoffman out to police who 
then arrested them. "We weren't asked to 
leave and they didn't give us any opportunity 
to leave. We had no desire to get arrested. If 
they had asked us to leave, we would have 
left," Hoffman remarked. 

April 11. The BOG acted against the 
Coors Beer Company by banning the sale of 
the beer on campus, because of the com- 
pany's alledged anti-union stance and unfair 
work ethics. The BOG, by its action, joined a 
national boycott begun by the AFL/CIO last 
year. 

April 29. A student strike was called na- 
tionwide to increase awareness of militarism, 
foreign policy, and apartheid. "No Business 
As Usual Day" at UMass provided a pro- 
gram of lectures, a peace camp, guerilla the- 
ater, films, and a die-in as an alternative to 
classes which many students boycotted. "The 
ideas of no business as usual is that you don't 




Photo by Milch Drantch 
"No Business As Usual Day", a national student 
strike, set out to increase awareness of apartheid and 
other issues. 



go through your daily routine, that you stop 
and think about what's going on," said one of 
the rally's organizers. 

May 1. Following a report released on 
April 29, revealing that UMass stock hold- 
ings in banks and businesses dealing with 
South Africa to be even larger than previous- 
ly thought and recommending immediate di- 
vestiture, students again rallied, marched, 
and staged a sit-in on Thursday, May 2. This 
time for the four-hour long sit-in at the Goo- 
dell office of UMass Treasurer Robert Brand 
came to an end with the arrest and physical 
removal of 32 students. It was the largest 
number of student arrests on campus since a 
1968 protest of the Vietnam war. 

In addition to these actions on campus, 
students participated in marches in Boston, 
New York, and Washington, as well as other 
actions such as the Draper Labs sit-in. Un- 
derwater Systems Center sit-in, Westover 
Airforce Base, the Federal Building in 
Springfield, etc., where many students were 
arrested. And yet there has been little if any 
media coverage of these events. The above 
account should give you a better perspective 
than the Preppie Handbook. Student activ- 
ism is alive and well in Amherst, Massachu- 
setts. 

— Charles Francis Carroll 



81 



YEAR IN REVIEW 



Video technology gives new meaning to "song and dance" 



With the increasing popularity of music 
videos, the entertainment industry exper- 
ienced changes that transformed the mar- 
riage of music and film from a casual, occa- 
sionally successful combination to a multi- 
million dollar business. Many of the changes 
occurred in cycles, as the superstars of 1984 
in music, movies and television were all but 
forgotten this year and new talent was discov- 
ered by the public. 

The connection between music, particular- 
ly rock music, and visuals began in the mid- 
1950s with Bill Haley and His Comets in The 
Blackboard Jungle and has grown greatly 
during the 1984-85 year. Motion pictures 
featured soundtracks performed by popular 
musicians who used clips from the films in 
their videos to promote both the music and 
movie. Success of a band, whether or not it 
backed a film, often depended on its screen 
presence and ability to produce sharp visuals. 

One of the best examples of this trend is 
Prince, a musician from Minneapolis known 
for his erotic lyrics and stage shows. His 
movie. Purple Rain, reportedly loosely based 
on his life, received high acclaim for its music 
sequences but was criticized for its portrayal 
of brutality toward women. The soundtrack 
reached platinum status. 

Women became a major force in music, led 
by the comback of Tina Turner. Private 
Dancer was Turner's first hit record since 
performing in the late 1960s with her now ex- 
husband Ike. In addition to the title song, 
"What's Love Got To Do With It" was also a 
successful single. Turner's recent fame gave 
her the opportunity to co-star in Mad Max: 
Beyond Thunderdome with Mel Gibson. 

Madonna, a 25-year-old singer from New 
York, received fame for her album and sin- 
gle, Like A Virgin. She became a trendsetter 
with her fashions and her style was followed 
by many girls and women who wanted Ma- 
donna's "vamp" look. Like Turner and 
Prince, she also starred in a movie. Desper- 
ately Seeking Susan. 

However, one of the biggest success stories 
of the year came from a veteran New Jersey 
musician. It was no surprise to his many fans 
when Bruce Springsteen's first album with 
the E Street Band in four years. Born In The 
U.S.A., became an overnight hit. The record 
produced five singles and launched the Boss 
on a one year tour. Springsteen contributed 
$10,000 from every concert to aid the area's 
hungry. Although against having film footage 
of himself released, he relented and made 
some videos. 

Other rock musicians also helped fight 
hunger. With the famine in Africa reaching 
catastrophic proportions, British performers 



formed Band-Aid and recorded "Do They 
Know It's Christmas". Proceeds from the 
song were used to aid famine fictims. 

Following their lead, 45 American artists 
responded with "We Are The World", a sin- 
gle written by Lionel Ritchie and Michael 
Jackson. The album of the same title was 
released and included songs from Prince, 
Tina Turner, Bruce Springsteen, Huey Lewis 
and the News, and Kenny Rogers. 

(Editor's note: Live-Aid, an outdoor festi- 
val drawing a crowd of almost 200,000, took 
place at Wembley Stadium in London and 
JFK Stadium in Philadelphia on July 13, 
1985. The concert featured over 100 musi- 
cians, the reunions of Led Zeppelin and Cros- 
by, Stills, Nash, and Young, and Phil Collins' 
use of a Concord jet that enabled him to 
perform on both continents. Over $70 million 
was collected from gate receipts and dona- 
tions, which were used to develop long range 
plans to help the African people. Bob Geldof, 
lead singer of the Boomtown Rats, received 
much recognition for organizing Band-Aid 
and Live-Aid and was later nominated for a 
Nobel Peace Prize.) 

Movies with strong soundtracks often 
faired well. In Beverly Hills Cop, Eddie Mur- 



JJ^H 




^^^^^^^^^V^v 






\A 



Tina Turner returned to the music scene 
singles from her Private Dancer album. 



AP Laserphoto 
with two hit 




AP Photo 
Cyndi Lauper fights with Rowdy Roddy Piper during a promotional news conference for the "Rock-Wrestling 
Connection". WrestleMania became big business during the year, popularizing Piper, Huh Hogan, Mr. T., 
Paul "Mr. Wonderful" Orndorff, and others. 



phy played a Detroit cop who searches for his 
friend's murderer in Beverly Hills. Although 
the plot was considered shallow. Murphy 
(one of the biggest comedians of the 1980s) 
and the music carried the film. The sound- 
track was just as successful, with songs by 
Glenn Frey and the Pointer Sisters in the Top 
10. 
But, a rock star's presence does not guar- 



antee a profit. Sting starred in Dune, a multi- 
million dollar space epic. The movie was ea- 
gerly awaited by fans of the novel, but the 
picture disappointed viewers and critics, re- 
sulting in a box office bomb. 

The Breakfast Club was a showcase for the 
"Brat Pack", some of the most talented ac- 
tors and actresses of the younger generation. 
Emilio Estevez, Ally Sheedy, Molly Ring- 



82 



1984-85 



wald, Judd Nelson, and Anthony Michael 
Hall gave convincing performances as five 
high school students serving detention. The 
ability of the cast to portray the stereotypes 
created by society helped the film to convey 
life during high school. 

Rock was not the only type of music used 
in movies. Amadeus, based on a prize-win- 




AP Photo 

Eddie Murphy continued his fame from Saturday- 
Night Live and 48 Hours with Beverly Hills Cop. 
Murphy has been hailed as the best comedian since 
Richard Prior. 



ning play about Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, 
intertwined the pianist's music with a view of 
his life as seen by adversary, Antonio Salieri 
(F. Murray Abraham). The movie won eight 
Oscars including best pictuje, actor, director 
and sound. 

Television made a transition by incorporat- 
ing popular music into its shows. Miami Vice 
became a prime-time cult hit due to its char- 
acters, Crockett and Tubbs (played by Don 
Johnson and Philip Michael Thomas), and 
original approach to its production and sub- 
ject matter. Much of the show's success was 
attributed to music that attracted a large, 
younger audience. 

NBC had another hit with The Cosby 
Show. Written and produced by Bill Cosby, a 
graduate of the University of Massachusetts 
PhD program, the comedian was hailed for 
his realistic and humorous situations about 
family life. 

Saturday Nigh Live was once again re- 
vamped, with a new cast including Billy Cry- 
stal, Rich Hall, Mary Gross and Martin 
Short. Several characters and segments de- 
veloped into favorites over the season. Short's 




AP Photo 

We Are The World became one of the biggest movements in U.S. music history, as 45 artists produced an 
album with the proceeds going to the starving people in Africa. The single was recorded after the Grammy 
Awards show in February. 



impersonations of Ed Grimly (a nerd with a 
spike of hair protruding from his head) and 
Katherine Hepburn, and Crystal's Fernando 
often stole the show. In keeping with tradi- 
tion, SNL broadcasted television's only 
weekly live musical performance. 

Music has always been visual in the sense 
that it calls up images in the listener's mind; 
today, however, that connection has been in- 
tensified to the point that the two are insepa- 
rable. It is almost as unthinkable to make an 




AP Phoio 
"Where's the beef?" Clara Peller made the slogan 
popular for Wendy's, but was fired after proclaiming 
in another commercial that she found it in a spaghetti 
sauce. 




Photo Courtesy of Collegian 

Madonna's vixen image brought about a new fashion 
fad, with thousands of females striving for her look. 



album without accompanying videos as it is 
to make a movie without sound. Video imag- 
ery, with its sharp, fast editing, has pervaded 
every aspect of the visual and musical media, 
among them commercial advertising and net- 
work programming. It will be interesting to 
see how far these trends will carry the enter- 
tainment industry in the future. 

— Cindy Orlowski 
Constance Callahan 




83 




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£ ARTS 



The greatness 
of art is not to 
find wliat is 
common, but 
wliat is unique. '' 

— Isaac 
Baslievis Singer 



Pholo by Julie Bennell 

Opposite pagt:' The archilecture of ihe Fine Arts Center makes 
It one of the more distinctive buildings on campus. 
Top A sculpture represents the typical expressiveness found in 
the galleries at the University 

a press. 



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the galleries 





A variety of works were exhibited at 
the Hampden Gallery. This sample 
provides a representation of the 
expressiveness that is ART. Clockwise 
from left: Ray Elman's "Urban Mask", 
Peter Dean's "Lady Punk", a 
cibachrome print from Cindy Sherman, 
and Ronald Sloan's "Rib's Knoll". 




Photos by University Photo Services 



86 




irl erter Gallery is a favorite 
among many. At the right, 
students patronized the 
display of offset prints by 
Hanlyn Davies. Sam 
Gilliam's "Rondo" sparked 
interest(middle). Art takes a 
variety of forms, including 
shopping bags (bottom). A 
silkscreen of Einstein was one 
of "Ten Jews of the 
Twentieth Century" 
portrayed by pop-artist Andy 
Warhol (below right). 





Photo by Brad Morse 





Photo by Un]vcrsit> Photo Services 





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Photo by James Honiss 



Photo by James Honiss 



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£,xpressive political statements can 
be made through art: Art Against 
Apartheid at the Student Union 
Gallery. : ' 




Photo by Jutie Bennett 











>'^,i^' 






Phoio by Andy Heller 





lou figure it out: Sculptures 
at the University Gallery, Fine 
Arts Center. 




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89 




Photos courtesy of Daiict 'D^pt 




Xhe Fine Arts Center kicked off its season 
Dance Series with the Houston Ballet's full- 
length performance of Tchaikovsky's "Swan 
Lake" (above and left). Also touring the 
University was Canada's Royal Winnipeg 
Ballet (opposite page, top and center), and 
the Pilobolus Dance Theater (opposite page, 
bottom). 






Photos courtesy of Dance Dcpt. 



91 




i*fiolos courtesy of Dance Depi. 

Parody and travesty appears to be what Les Ballets Trockadero De Monte Carlo (top) are all about. This all- 
male troupe of ballerinas played at the Fine Arts Center as part of the Sampler Series. Directly from Japan came 
the Demon Drummers And Dancers Of Sado (bottom), performing ancient dances and playing traditional 
instruments. 





LJ ndergraduate majors in the 
University Dance Department 
produced a Student Dance 
Concert in February. The dance 
concert, heid in Bowker* 
Auditorium, was choreographed 
and performed by UMass 
seniors, and sponsored by Alive 
With Dance. 




d 

a 
n 

c 

e 



Photos by Deborah MacKinnon 



93 



iPIEATURI 



"expressions through art" 



J n the world of art there exists the typical romantic stereotypes that all who study the arts must face 
and overcome. Yet there also exists the innate pleasure in the work which gives them strength, and the 
dreams that lay behind their choices make them fight the odds every day, every time they practice their 
craft. They have a self-discipline unique to their situations, be it physical, or mental; this discipline is 
learned by loyalty to an inbred talent, an inbred dream that no one can deny, but can only hope to 
control. They study their craft in search of ultimate excellence, being their own hardest critics while 
learning from the criticisms of others. They are the masters of mood and the portrayers of ideas and the 
creators and followers of intangible dreams. They practice ART. 



THE FINE ARTIST — THE 
PAINTER 

iSome think art is merely throwing paint onto 
canvas, but to those who have chosen this field, it 
is not the child's play of the uneducated. 

The canvas awaits the brushstrokes that will 
transform it from its plain, inconspicuous state into 
a work of art, but the canvas will not be touched 
until the artist is ready to work. The painter relays 
an image onto a tangible medium, giving this 
image eternal life. 




Sunrisa Footrakul paints in an FAC studio. 



Photo by Julie Bennett 



94 




The fine artist has the power to transform, 
to create, to transmit an idea unique to his 
own person in a way unique to his own talent. 
The subjects of the painter may coincide, but 
it is the individuality, his style of art and his 
style of life which he wants to convey. 

The quest of the artist to fashion his style 
begins as a fantasy full of visuals, and ends in 
reality, in a form of communication, an 
expression that is ART. 



Photo by Julie Bennett 

Mike Slifkin and Margaret Wiberg work on their paintings. 

THE PERFORMING 
ARTIST — THE ACTOR 

jf he talent of an actor lies within his ability to create 
a believable character that can evoke a response from 
an audience, be that response empathy, anger, or 
laughter. The actor must have an awareness of the 
full spectrum of human emotions from hatred to love 
to despair to ecstacy. He must reach inside himself 
and find those emtoins most hidden and be able to 
channel them into another being that he must portray 
and endure throughout the performance. 




Students prepare for A Midsummer Night's Dream. 



Photo by Mitch Drantch 




The stage, the lights, the costumes, the 
makeup, and the anticipation have a charm 
which entices the performing artist to do what 
he does, and the audience to witness the 
execution of all these elements in harmony. The 
desire of satisfaction, from applause or 
otherwise, indicates the innermost part of the 
actor, the part which relates to emotion; for it 
accumulates into a form of expression that is 
ART. 



I Members of the UMass Theatre 
^ Guild rehearse for a production. 



95 



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Photos courlcsy of Music Depl. 

Xhe Fine Arts Center's Orchestra 
Series went underway featuring piano 
soloist Peter Serkin (top left) and the 
Springfield Symphony Orchestra 
(middle). The Minnesota Orchestra, 
under the direction of artistic director 
Neville Marriner (top right) also 
performed at the Fine Arts Center. 
The Julliard String Quartet (left) 
played as part of the Chamber Music 
Series. 




Photo courtesy of Music Dept. 




Opening the Fine Arts Center's Winners 
Circle Series was the Boston Chamber 
Music Society (top). Another featured 
artist was Paul Neubuaer (top), 
winner of a special award at the 
Naumburg Foundation Viola Competition 

982. James Barbagallo (left), winner of 
the Bronze Medal at the 1982 
International Tchaikovsky Piano 
Competition, also performed at the Fine 
Arts Center. 



97 





Xhe Fine Arts Center's Sampler Series was opened by Peter Nero (top left) and the Philly Pops. The Chamber 
Music Society of Lincoln Center (top right) ended the Chamber Music Series. The finale of the Orchestra Series was 
played by Andre-Michel Schub (bottom right), Gold Medalist of the 1981 Van Cliburn International Pinao 
Competition, and the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. The Portland String Quartet (bottom left) closed the Winners 
Circle at the Fine Arts Center. 




Photos courtesy of Music Dept. 




Photo by Henry Grossman 



98 



u 

p 

c 





Xjlack Uhuru (above left and right) 
opened Union Program Council's season 
with some hot reggae. The expression on 
lead singer Michael Rose (above left) 
tells all. Michael Stipe, lead singer of 
rock supergroup R.E.M. (left and 
below) gives an emotional performance 
at the Fine Arts Center. 



100 



Jfrank Zappa showed the audience a 
good time at the Fine Arts Center 
(below, and right). 




Pholos by Chris Hardin 




Jrormer members of 
the English Beat, Dave 
Wakeling and Ranking 
Roger, together form 
General Public (left). 



101 




Photo by Chris Hardir 



Xhe new kings of rap, Run-D.M.C. (top left), delighted 
a packed audience at the Student Union Ballroom. Scott 
Kempner (top right and middle foreground) and Eric 
Amble (middle background) of the Del-Lords also 
played here. Al Di Meola (right) starred at the Eighth 
Annual Solos and Dios Series. 



102 




The Tubes (left) headlined the UPC Spring 
Concert held at the campus pond; lead singer 
Fee Waybill (below) performs on stage. Girls 
Night Out (bottom) played at the Southwest 
Concert, and Otis Day and the Knights (bottom 
left) topped it off. 




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Photo by Judy Fiola 



Photo by Judy Fiola 



103 



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3 roadway invaded Umass with two Tony Award-winning productions: Duke Ellington's jazz 
extravaganza "Sophisticated Ladies" (above) and Neil Simon's comedy "Brighton Beach 
Memoirs" (below). 



Photos courtesy of Theatre Dept. 



104 






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JVlichael Hammond and Natsuko Ohama are "Romeo and Juliet" (above left) as 
Shakespeare and Company opened the Fine Arts Center's Theater Series. Marsha 
Norman's Pulitzer Prize-winning play '"night, Mother" (above right), starring Mercedes 
McCambridge and Phyllis Somerville, was brought to UMass. Another Pulitzer Prize- 
winning drama is Charles Fuller's "A Soldier's Play" (below), shown as performed by 
The Negro Ensemble Company. 




Photos courtesy of Theatre Dept 



105 




J_) avid Henry Hwang's "The Dance and the 
Railroad" (left) incorporated elements of 
Peking Opera, dance, and martial arts in 
exploring the struggle for dignity of two men, 
played here by John Cruz and Victor Ho. A 
classic of West Indian Theater, Errol John's 
"Moon On a Rainbow Shawl" (below), closed 
New World Theater's Spring season in 1985. 
From left to right are Thembi James, Ingrid 
Askew, Anna Ibe, and Aaron Crutchfield. 



Photos by Buck Stewart 



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107 



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108 




X he Curtain Theatre of the 
UMass Theater Department put on 
several student plays this year. 
These productions include 
Porcupines at the University (top). 
Sore Thorats (middle), and Seagull 
(left). 



Photos by Universily Photographic Services 




J3 esire Under the Elms (left 
and below) was one of a 
variety of student productions 

at the Rand Theatre. 



Photos by University Photo Services 




109 



P€¥l3€Ui5IPI 




Photo by Milch Drantch 




F ine Arts throughout UMass (clockwise from 
top left); the controversial "art object" is set on 
the steps of the Fine Arts Center; furniture is 
displayed at the Student Union Gallery; a 
painting by Hoy-Cheong Wong is displayed at 
Wheeler Gallery; shows artwork from the New 
Africa House; students Jeff Fitzgerald, Guy 
LeBlanc, and Eric Midttun show off their 
works. 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 




Photo by Julie Bennett 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 



110 





Photo by Mitch Drantch 



Photo by Christian Steiner 




Photo by Carol Roscgg 



Photo by Susan Schwartzenberg 




The Performing Arts at the Fine 
Arts Center featured (cloclcwise 
from top left): Santana, sponsored 
by UPC; violinist Robert 
Davidovici; Frederick Neumann in 
Mabou Mines' "Company"; Texas 
Opera Theater's "The Barber of 
Seville"; everybody's favorite 
mime, Marcel Marceau; and Bill 
Raymond with "John" in Mabou 
Mines' production of "A Prelude 
to Death in Venice". 



Photo by Peter Yenne 



111 



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ACTIVITIES 




''The great end 
of life is not 
Icnowledge 
but action/' 

— Tiiomas H. 
Huxley 



Photo b> Julie Bennett 

' pigt:: A group ol RAs take a break from training 
fbe RSU office is located on the fourth floor of the 
fit Union Building 

feclon Curtis of WMUA sorts through AP releases. 



Accounting Association 




Accounting Association's officers prepare for a general meeting. 





A UMass student makes repairs at 
the Bike Shop. 



319 A I SUsiiA 

licycle 




The Bicycle Coop offers service, parts, and accessories at a reasonable cost. 



Photo by Mitch Drantch 




AHORA encompasses various 
cultural groups sharing a 
common language. 



114 



Board of Governors 




Accounting Association 
Afrik-Am Society - reflects and supports as- 
pects of Afro-American culture. 
Ahora-works toward eliminating discrimina- 
tion of Spanish-speaking persons on the 
UMass campus. Members of Ahora recruit 
Spanish-speaking students to the University 
and provide educational and social programs 
focusing on Spanish culture for the entire 
student body. 

Alpha Phi Omega - the world's largest frater- 
nity with over 600 chapters. Their ideals of 
friendship, leadership and service are carried 
on local, national, and worldwide levels as 
well as in the campus community. They spon- 
sor blood drives, movies, Operation Identifi- 
cation and Las Vegas Night, donating all 
proceeds to charity. Alpha Phi Omega works 
and socializes with sister sorority Gamma 
Sigma Sigma. 
Animal Rights Coalition 
Alive With Dance 
Animal Science Club 
Arnold Air Society 

Asian American Students Association - pro- 
motes the views and voice of Asian-American 
students by providing them with social, edu- 
cational, and political foundations while pur- 
suing incorporation of Asian-American cul- 
ture, customs, and folkways into contempo- 
rary society. Membership includes students 
of many national origins, including Chinese, 
Korean, Japanese, Philipino, Indian, Pacific 
Islanders, and Southeast Asians. AASA does 
not discriminate under any circumstances, 
and welcomes members of all ethnic back- 
grounds. The AASA Spring Show is an annu- 
al event held in April. In this event are collec- 
tive efforts of the five colleges to produce 
music/dance/theatre performances, a fash- 
ion show, and a gala dance party. 
Astronomy Club 
Baha'i Club 

Bicycle Cooperative - a student-run bicycle 
service center. Parts and accessories are sold 
at the bike coop at affordable prices. It also 
provides a work area and tools for do-it-your- 
self repairs, professional repair services, and 
gives advice on equipment. 
Black Mass Communications Project - pro- 
vides black and Third World input for 
WMUA programming. BMCP presentations 
offer music, news, interviews, and special fea- 
tures from a Third World perspective. 
Board of Governors - comprised of 32 elected 
students representing the graduate and un- 
dergraduate communities, serves as a link be- 
tween student rights and interests and the 
administration. The B.O.G. is largely respon- 
sible for allocating the $84Campus Center fee 

continued 



Photo by Brad Morse Pholo by Andy Heller 

BMCP DJ Chris Winslow broadcasts his show. 



115 




Pholo by Evie Pace 

Fran Hegler speaks out against the administration's proposed 
elimination of the Board of Governors. 




Photo by Evie Pace 



Members of the Chess Club concentrate on the game. 



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116 



Boltwood Project volunteers show their enthusiasm at a Campus Center concourse information table. 



Photo by Evie Pace 




Collegian personnel are ready to help you place your personal 
classifieds. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Board of Governors - continued 
collected from each student to various Cam- 
pus Center activities such as the Blue Wall, 
T.O.C., and University Store. These areas 
reap 98% of their revenues from the student 
population. The B.O.G. is also an established 
third party to disputes between registered 
student organizations and the administration. 
Boltwood Project - a volunteer student-run 
organization providing recreation and leisure 
activities for Belchertown State School resi- 
dents. The activities include the Special 
Olympics, coffee houses, arts and crafts, and 
community programs. Boltwood Project 
gives students in the five-college area a 
chance to participate in programs related to 
career opportunities in human services, psy- 
chology, recreation, communication disor- 
ders, physical and occupational therapy, 
nursing, and medicine. 
Business Club 
Chinese Student Club 

Christian Science College Organization - 
holds regular meetings for all interested stu- 
dents and faculty to share ideas on solving 
campus problems through prayer. Their ac- 
tivities center on protecting the college com- 
munity from misconceptions regarding Chris- 
tian Science, and to share the Christian Sci- 
ence Monitor and its international perspec- 
tive. As a group they strive to demonstrate 
Christianity in daily living, and to make col- 
lege a more enjoyable experience for all. 
Coalition for Environmental Quality 
Chess Club - deals with various board games, 
but mainly chess. Monopoly, Risk, Trivial 
Pursuit, and chess tournaments were run 
over the summer. Throughout the weekend of 
December 1-2, the Chess Club co-sponsored 
a University-wide Chess Tournament. 
Collegian - New England's largest college 
daily. With a staff of about 200 editors, re- 
porters, photographers, production person- 
nel, salespeople, and other business workers, 
the Collegian appears each morning, Monday 
through Friday, to inform the students of the 
University and area residents of the latest 
campus, area, state and national news, sports, 
arts, weather and other happenings through- 
out the Pioneer Valley. Production of the 
Collegian begins in the morning when staff 
members arrive to write stories, sell advertis- 
ing and balance the books for the 19,000 
circulation paper. Various crews of people, 
including five full-time professional staff 
members, work all day and often until 4 a.m. 
the next morning to produce one of the best 
college newspapers in the country. Collegian- 
ites gain invaluable experiences working on 

conlinucd 



117 



Collegian 




Collegian photographer Mitch Drantch 
bulk-loads film for top quality photos. 



Every woman's Center 




Photo by Evie Pace 



Members of the Collegian's business staff prepare the next day's 
budget. 




Photo by Evie Pace 



The friendly staff of the Everywoman's Center offers resources and free counseling to campus and 
community women. 



Collegian - continued 

campus for the Associated Press, United 
Press International, the Boston Globe, News- 
week and other publications. The Collegian 
plays an active role in its community, formu- 
lating debate on issues ranging from Blue 
Wall entertainment and campus lighting to 
abortion and pornography. The student-run 
Collegian, a learning experience for staff 
members, effectively informs the Amherst 
area community. 

Communication Disorders Association 
Crew Club 
Design Student Club 
Distinguished Visitors Program - brings to 
campus diverse speakers in an effort to en- 
lighten the student community about con- 
temporary issues and cultural affairs. Estab- 
lished in 1959, DVP has worked to stimulate 
critical thought and debate. This year, DVP 
presented many speakers, including Edwin 
Newman, Stephen King, and Bill Baird. 
Drum is a black literary and arts magazine. 
Established as a forum for writers and artists 
of the University's Third World community, 
it allows interested students to acquire skills 
in the field of publishing. 
Earthfoods - the only vegetarian, student-run 
restaurant collective in the Amherst area. Its 
members manage the restaurant while cook- 
ing and serving 300-400 people every school 
day from 1 lam to 3pm in the Student Union 
Commonwealth Room. The room is bright- 
ened with murals, musicians playing an hour 
to get a free meal, and a diverse clientele 
(many of whom are not vegetarians!). Volun- 
teers drop by and work for an hour in ex- 
change for a free meal. The ice machine clat- 
ters, the steam pipes hiss, and the tape player 
booms everything from Gershwin to the 
Grateful Dead, Motown to the Jam. 
East Side Arts Council - open to all students 
living in the Central, Orchard Hill, Sylvan, 
and Northeast areas. The Council meets 
weekly to discuss the arts, and plan future 
projects. In the past, the East Side Arts 
Council has sponsored jazz brunches, mimes, 
theatrical productions, bus trips to study art 
in New York, and a holiday festival. The 
Council has also served as a vital force be- 
hind the Wheeler Gallery arrangements. 
Environmental Science Club 
Everywoman's Center - a university based 
center which provides free, year-round ser- 
vices to campus and community women. A 
major goal of EWC is to provide the fullest 
possible access for women to the University's 
resources. Programs at EWC primarily focus 
on issues of concern to continued 



119 



Every woman's Center 




Photo by Evie Pace 
Members of the Governor's Program Council schedule talent for the Student Union and Campus Center. 



The Hang Gliding Club 

gives lessons for 
students interested in 
hang gliding. 





Photo by Judy Fiola 

Lisa Barker, Nora Migliaccio, and Margaret George 
work at Gamma Sigma Sigma's book exchange. 



Photo by Brad Morse 

The Handicapped Student Collective educates the campus community about the 
problems and concerns of the handicapped. 



120 



History Club 




Courtesy of the Hang Gliding Club 




Photo by Evie Pace Photo by Evie Pace 

The Credit Union is a student- The Everywoman's Center offers services for campus and 
•un business which helps students community women, 
develop a savings routine. 



I 



Everywoman's Center - continued 
women through advocacy, liaison, counsel- 
ing, education and training, and networking. 
The Everywoman's Center offers services in 
the following areas: Against Violence 
Against Women, Individual and Couples 
Counseling, Support Groups, Third World 
Women's Program, Working Women's Pro- 
gram, and WAGES (Women's Admission 
and General Educational Support). 
Federal Credit Union - a student cooperative 
financial institution. The Credit Union is op- 
erated and owned by students. Staffed com- 
pletely by volunteers, the Credit Union offers 
a unique and valuable business experience to 
its members. 

Fencing Club - consist of about 30 members 
who practice fencing techniques. Throughout 
the semester, the fencing club participates in 
four tournaments against several New Eng- 
land colleges and universities. 
Finance Club 
Fire and First Aid Unit 
Forensic Services 

Gamma Sigma Sigma - a national service 
sorority. It sponsors university and communi- 
ty services such as the used book exchange 
and the blood drive. Spending time at the 
area's nursing homes as well as raising money 
for various charities are part of Gamma Sig- 
ma Sigma's agenda. A close friendship is 
shared not only between the sisters but also 
with brother fraternity Alpha Phi Omega. 
Governor's Program Council - a non-profit 
organization which provides an outlet for in- 
dividuals to demonstrate various talents. 
GPC sponsors many of the musical, theatri- 
cal, and technical performances staged in the 
Campus Center and Student Union. 
Grenadier Society 

The Handicapped Student Collective - is 
composed of handicapped and non-handi- 
capped students who work together to edu- 
cate the campus community about the prob- 
lems and concerns of the disabled. The func- 
tion of the collective is to raise awareness so 
that physical and attitudinal barriers the 
handicapped face may be eliminated from all 
activities that are a part of university life. 
Hang Gliding Club 

Hillel - serves the university Jewish commu- 
nity. Various events are planned by the Ex- 
ecutive Council, with activities ranging from 
dances and movies to distinguished speakers. 
Hillel also offers weekly Shabbat services and 
academic courses. 
History Club 



121 




o f a Vital dm p us 



When the overseers of the 
University planned the $13 
million dollar Campus Center 
in 1968, they wanted to take 
advantage of a mood of 
growth and expansion to cre- 
ate a building that would be 
the center of in internationally 
reknowned university. The 
Campus Center and Student 
Union are not only the geo- 
graphic center of the campus, 
they are the cultural heartbeat 
of UMass. When the Campus 
Center was built in 1969 the 
effect on the campus was im- 
mediate. 

Dr. Robert Gage, director of 
University Health Services in 
1971 said that the new build- 




A student rests on the Campus Center stairs. 



Photo by Evie Pa 




ing meant an "instant transfor- 
mation of the campus from a 
relatively quiet, bucolic atmo- 
sphere to that of a bustling and 
crowded city ..." With the 
coming of the Campus Center 
in the late sixties the face of 
UMass was changed forever. 
The Campus Center/Stu- 
dent Union seems like a city. 
You can play pinball, shop, 
eat, sleep, watch television, 
check out romantic prospects. 
You can have your hair cut, 
plan a trip, put up messages 
on the many bulletin boards, 
play pool, have your bike re- 
furbished. You can mail a let- 
ter, use the 24-hour banking 
machine, enjoy the view and a 



Hdcky-sac is olten played outside the Student Union building. 



Plioto by Milch Drantch 



-192 



drink at the Top of the Cam- 
pus Lounge. 

Students are attracted for a 
variety of reasons. Many stu- 
dent-run businesses such as 
the People's Market and 
Earthfoods are here, as are 
many registered student orga- 
nizations. There are several 
lounges you can take advan- 
tage of to catch up on sleep, 
watch your favorite soap, or 
read the Collegian. 

The mood of the Campus 
Center/Student Union is al- 
v/ays changing, affected most 
noticeably by the time of day. 
Early morning is a quiet time. 
In the Hatch, there are a few 
bleary-eyed students who 
stumble around buying coffee 
and bagels. The noise level is 
lower than any other time of 
the day. On the Concourse, 
the vendors are beginning to 
get out their wares; the Uni- 
versity Store opens. By the 

continued 



The Campus Center reflects its image in the Campus Pond. 




1 I 



Photo by Mitch Drantch _ „ , , xi Ci j itt ■ Photo by Evie Pace 

A post office is conveniently located in the Student Union. ^"""^ ^""^^ P'''^^ P°°' '" *^ ^''''^^"' ""'°" "^^""^ '"°°"'- 



123 



time the Collegians are placed 
in their stands around the 
Campus Center and Student 
Union, the day is well under 
way. 

At noontime, the Campus 
Center Concourse is bustling. 
Here you can buy anything 
from heavy wool sweaters to 
fresh flowers to earrings. You 
can receive information about 
the threat of Reagan and the 
Nuclear Age, the B'Hai Faith, 
and raising the drinking age. 
You can send a candy-gram at 
Halloween or a HoUygram at 
Christmas or see slides of cof- 
fee-bean pickers in Nicaragua 
or famous 1984 campaign 
speeches. Dogs, skateboards, 
bicycles, and wheelchairs are 
in the crowd. UMass students 
are always willing to stop and 
check things out: to price 
items, to ask questions. It is to- 
tally common for strangers to 
strike up a conversation — 
about bus schedules, for ex- 
ample, or last night's show at 
the Student Union Ballroom. 
The air is full of easy friendli- 
ness. 

The brisk pace continues 
into the afternoon. In the Stu- 
dent Union the Ministore is 
crowded with people buying 
popcorn and newspapers. The 
Cape Cod Lounge is always 
full in the afternoon (soft 



{ * 



couches are in great demand 
on campus!). Sleeping, smok- 
ing, and reading the newspa- 
per seem to be the favorite ac- 
tivities. 

For many, the Student 
Union and the Campus Cen- 
ter are not just places to call 
home between classes. Stu- 
dents and non-students alike 
are employed by the many 
student organizations, busin- 
esses and shops housed in the 
Union and Campus Center. 
Upstairs in the Union there are 
several offices, including Peo- 
ple's Gay Alliance, Student 
Note Service, and Student 
Government Association. 
Downstairs there are Hillel, the 
Parachute Club, the Post Of- 
fice, and the Bicycle Co-op. 
Students here share a sense of 
camaraderie that comes not 
just from being UMass stu- 
dents but from being co-work- 
ers as well. 

The University Store in the 
Campus Center has an exten- 
sive supplies of junk food. The 
shelves are packed with ever- 
ything from Cheez Balls to 
Snickers bars, Velamints to 
Bubble Yum, Devil Dogs to 
sour cream potato chips. Traf- 
fic around the candy counter 
is thick — but junk food isn't 
the only important thing avail- 
able in the University Store. In 



! I 

! 1 



fact, the University Store is pri- 
marily a book store. School 
supplies are important, of 
course, as are cards to send 
home. A generous variety of 
makeup, magazines, and 
UMass paraphernalia abound. 
The University Store has a 
large selection of art supplies, 
as well as staples like Kleenex 
and toothpaste. You can buy 
records, cookbooks, jewelry, 
or a sweatshirt for your little 
brother. From the moment it 
opens to its closing in the late 
afternoon, there is a steady 
stream into the store. 

The rhythm of the Con- 
course is strikingly different at 
5:00 than at mid-day. The TV 
lounges are cleared out ex- 
cept for a few tired looking 
souls. The vendors are pack- 
ing up; the University Store is 
closed. A few people trickle 
into the Blue Wall. Campus 
Center employees are begin- 
ning to head home. Only at 
this time will you find ten (yes, 
ten!) empty tables in the Cof- 
fee Shop. The transition from 
dusk to nightime is anything 
but subtle. 

Walking from the Campus 
Center to the Hatch, it be- 
comes apparent that there is 
one place where there will al- 
ways be noise, activity and 
people: the arcade. Students 



Opposite page: The humming arcade and game rooms provide entertainment for many students 

between and after classes. 

Below left: Students uniie in memory of the U.S. invasion of Grenada. 

Below right: Springtime weather calls students out-of-doors. 



124 






Photo by Mitch Drantch 



come here to blow off steam, 
challenge themselves, and to 
soothe their overloaded psy- 
ches. Though at 5:00 it is con- 
siderably more empty than just 
about any other time, in the 
arcade is a colorful melange of 
people, lights and bizarre 
sound effects. 

While the mood at the Cof- 
fee Shop at dusk is tiredness, 
the atmosphere at the Hatch is 
relaxation, preparation for the 
night ahead. People are in 
small groups: talking, laugh- 
ing, and eating pizza. Every- 
one seems to be unwinding 
rather than studying. La Cu- 
china is doing a brisk business 
and drinking has indeed be- 
gun at the bar. Night has be- 
gun. 

The Campus Center/Stu- 
dent Union is a unifying ele- 
ment in UMass students' lives. 
It is one thing that we all know, 
that we all share. It is hard to 
imagine anyone going to 
UMass for four years and not 
going through the Campus 
Center at least several times a 
week. No matter who you are, 
no matter what you study, the 
Campus Center/Student 
Union is an integral part of 
your life. Everyone who walks 
through the Concourse contri- 
butes something of himself 
/herself to the atmosphere. 
Having a resource like this 
breaks down barriers between 
students. The Campus Center 
/Student Union is a life-giving 
force, the very heartbeat of 
UMass. It's hard to imagine 
what life at UMass would be 
like without it. 



- Margaret George 



Photo by Evie Pace 



125 



Honors Student Association 




Photo by Evie Pace 

Bobby Tarn, designer of the arts section, gets a word of advice from editor in chief, Cindy Orlowski. 



126 



Korean Student Association 




[embers of the Korean Student Association grin for the camera. 



Photo by Evie Pace 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 

Gary Moorehead, Nanae lyoda, and Scott Stephens sit behind the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 
booktable in the Campus Center Concourse. 



Honors Student Association - created to 
bring honors students together outside the 
classroom and to make the "honors exper- 
ience" something more. The group is open to 
all students and sponsors a wide range of 
social, cultural, and academic activities in- 
cluding parties, day trips, conference trips, 
meetings, and a newsletter. On Target. 
Hospitality Management Society - Eta Sig- 
ma Delta - the honor society for the Depart- 
ment of Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Ad- 
ministration. Membership is available to ju- 
niors and seniors who have achieved a level of 
academic excellence and who have been ac- 
tively involved in the department. Activities 
include: student tutoring, assisting with class 
pre-registration, fund-raising, community in- 
volvement, and an annual induction banquet 
for new members. 
Hotel Sales Management Society 
Hunger Task Force - established to increase 
awareness of the starving and needy people of 
other countries. The group raises funds for 
these people and is also largely responsible 
for a one day OXFAM fast each semester in 
the dining commons. This past spring the 
Hunger Task Force worked with CROP to 
sponsor a 10 km walk-a-thon. 
Index - the UMass yearbook. Designed, writ- 
ten, photographed, and edited by a twenty 
member staff, the Index is one of the oldest 
yearbooks in the nation. Established in 1869, 
the staff works hard to organize and produce 
the students' and University's only perma- 
nent record of the people and events of the 
year. 

Interfraternity Council 
International Students Association 
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship - a stu- 
dent-led organization revolving around guid- 
ing and encouraging students in discipleship, 
evangelism, and world missions. Although 
large group meetings appear to be the central 
activity of I VCF, small group meetings are at 
the core of the fellowship. 
Korean Student Association - an ethnic club 
organized to pursue the Korean identity in a 
foreign culture, to enhance mutual under- 
standing and help among Korean students, 
and promote friendship between Korean stu- 
dents and other students. Activities include 
sponsoring Korean Studies seminars to intro- 
duce various aspects of the Korean society to 
non-Korean students, showing a monthly Ko- 
rean culture 

continued 



127 



Korean Student Association 




Above: UMass PIRG staffworkers plan strategies for acid rain control. Below: Members 
of the Legal Services Office offer free legal advice and representation. 



Photo by James Honis 



128 




UMassPIRG 




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Photo by Deb MacKinnon 



The Lesbian Union and People's Gay Alliance cosponsored a peaceful 
rally in celebration of 'Gay and Lesbian Day'. 



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Korean Student Association - continued 
film series, participating in the Annual Inter- 
national Fair on campus every spring semes- 
ter, participating in the semi-annual New 
England -area Korean Students Volleyball 
Competition, and serving at the Korean lan- 
guage school in Springfield. 
Legal Services Office - a student-funded law 
office which provides free legal services to 
fee-paying UMass students and student 
groups. LSO offers advice, representation 
and/or referral in such areas as criminal, 
consumer, civil rights, debt collection, hous- 
ing, university-related and labor problems. 
The LSO is staffed by four attorneys, two 
administrative and secretarial support staffs, 
law students, and during the school semester, 
six to eight undergraduate legal assistants. 
Leisure Studies and Resources Society 
Lesbian Union - an organization specifically 
designed to serve the needs of all lesbians 
within the Pioneer Valley community. They 
have office hours every day of the week, and 
the office is always open to those who wish to 
talk, sit, listen, or share ideas with other 
members of the group. All women are wel- 
come, as well as men with questions or infor- 
mation, and all are encouraged to take part in 
any or all group activities. Located in the 
Student Union, the group is always happy to 
help any individual or group in any way possi- 
ble with the information that they possess. 
Marketing Club - provides students with the 
opportunity to understand the experiences of 
reputable corporate executives and their bu- 
sinesses through guest lectures. Scholarships 
are awarded annually to two applicants who 
have outstanding scholastic merit and have 
contributed to the academic community. 
Other activities include social hours, a spring 
banquet, student-faculty softball game, and 
movies. 

Martin Luther King Cultural Center 
UMassPIRG - the Massachusetts Public In- 
terest Research Group, has been active on 
the UMass/ Amherst campus since 1972. 
MassPIRG is a statewide student group 
which works with a professional staff on envi- 
ronmental and consumer research and advo- 
cacy. This year, UMassPIRG students spon- 
sored a voter registration drive, a mock presi- 
dential debate, researched eyecare services in 
the Pioneer Valley, and researched and lob- 
bied for improved water quality in Amherst. 

continued 



UMass PIRG is a statewide student group. 



Photo by Julie Bennett 



129 



UMassPIRG 




Members of the UMOC spent a weekend ice fishing in northern New Hampshire. 



130 



Panhellenic Council 









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Photo by Deb MacKinnon 

NSA officers Paula Charland, Walt Winchenbach, Michelle 
Fredette and president Marge Deacutis (sitting) plan activities 
for the 150-member club. 



/ 







Photo by Evie Pace 



Photo courtesy of Off-Campus Housing Office 

Many students who prefer off-campus housing park their car in 
the Campus Center parking garage. 



UMass PIRG - continued 
The UMassPIRG group also lobbied for a 
hazardous waste clean-up bill in Massachu- 
setts, surveyed local landfills, researched tele- , 
phone company services and rates, re-| 
searched banking services, and lobbied local 
legislators on important environmental legis- 
lation. An acid rain project of UMassPIRG 
sponsored several educational forums, films, 
and newsletters in an effort to pass statewide 
acid rain "cap" legislation. With fifteen pro- 
ject groups over the year, UMassPIRG stu- 
dents accomplished a great deal. 
National Exchange Club 
National Society of Black Engineers 
National Student Exchange Club 
Navigators - an interdenominational Chris- 
tian group that is involved in world-wide min- 
isteries at many college campuses, military 
bases, and communities. The Navigators 
sponsor various activities, including frequent 
meetings, Bible studies, social activities, con- 
ferences, and sporting events, focussing on 
the individual's needs. 
Newman Student Association 
Nickel-Back Redemption - a student con- 
trolled service designed to provide a conve- 
nient way for on-campus students to return 
their bottles and cans. Most beer and soda 
brands are accepted at the various sites set up 
in each residential area. The Redemption 
Service is willing to make special pick-ups 
when special events warrant large amounts of 
refundable containers. The service also pro- 
vides excellent opportunities for students in- 
terested in environmental issues and in run- 
ning a business. 
Nummo News 
Off-Campus Housing 

Outing Club - open to all students. The Out- 
ing Club provides a way to become familiar 
enough with the environment and outdoor 
activities to enjoy it. Club members plan and 
lead trips from beginner to expert in activities 
such as kayaking, canoeing, caving, back- 
packing, cross-country skiing, climbing, and 
mountaineering. The trips range from an 
afternoon to a month; from local to cross- 
country. The UMOC maintains a cabin in 
Bethlehem, NH, just north of the White 
Mountains. Outing Club trips frequently are 
held at the cabin, and it's also open for pri- 
vate rental. 

Okinawan Martial Arts 
Panhellenic Council 



131 



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more than a halftime show 



"P he marching band is an important 
part of life at UMass. The approximate- 
ly two hundred and thirty member band 
includes not only musicians but also 
twirlers, drum majors and the color 
guard. There is a great deed more to 
being a band member than just having 
the ability to play an instrument. 

Great dedication is a requirement of 
each member. Before school begins the 
band has a week-long band camp. Ac- 
cording to band member John Thomp- 
son, camp is composed of "long, hard, 
all day workouts." The members spend 
all day practicing musical scores cis well 
as marching routines until they are per- 
fect. During the school year, members 
practice for about an hour and a half 
Monday through Friday. The practices 
are described as "tremendously de- 
manding" but also "well worth the time 
and effort involved." Due to the time 
element and commitment involved in 
being a member of the band, band is 
considered a course for which members 
receive two credits. Each football game 
halftime show takes approximately two 
weeks to learn. All of this hard work 
pays off in invitations to various events. 

This year alone the marching band 
has travelled extensively along the east 
coast. Perhaps the most prestigous invi- 
tation was one to march in the Inaugural 
Parade in Washington D.C. (they have 
been in the last two Inaugural Parades). 
Also in Washington D.C. the band per- 
formed in the Prelude Pageant and at 
the Pavilion. They travelled to Virginia 
to play a UMass Alumnae Concert. Two 




Photo by Michael MargdSs 

The brass section plays in syncbronicity. 



different Pennsylvania high school band 
tournaments invited UMass to perform 
at their contests. The band also per- 
formed at all UMass football games ex- 
cept three of them. They are also invit- 
ed to participate in competitions where 
they usually win an award. Travelling 
with the band is a major production that 
includes the use of five buses for the 
members and a truck for the equip- 
ment. 



The DM Marching band stomps on home turf. 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 



132 



The concert and hoop bands are 
smaller versions of the marching band. 
Marching band members have the op- 
tion of joining one, both or neither of 
the smaller bands. The entire band per- 
formed at the Multiband Pops Concert 
in October. The concert band put on a 
Spring Concert at the Fine Arts Center 
in May. The hoop band (or basketball 
band) can be found playing supportively 



at all home basketball games. As can be 
seen, the marching band as well as the 
concert and hoop bands are constantly 
performing. 

Much of the credit for the success of 
the UMass band belongs to band direc- 
tor Professor George N. Parks. Profes- 
sor Parks had been directing the band 
for eight years. In that time the band has 
performed in two Inaugural Parades 



plus at various other functions. He is 
well-liked and respected by the band 
members. Member John Thomson cites 
Professor Parks as the reason many 
members join the band. Yet the best 
reason students are willing to become 
dedicated members is for the "sheer fun 
and enjoyment" band provides. 

— Margaret George 




Peacemakers 




The Peacemakers lead a march against deployment of the Pershing II missiles proclaiming, "Preparation for nuclear war is preparation for suicide." 



Photo by Evie Pace 



134 



Republican Club 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 

Members of the Photo-Co-op stand, left to right, Anne Foley, Thorn Untersee, and Alexandra Stanley. 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 

David Carney addresses the crowd at a December PGA rally. 



Peacemakers - an active and growing student 
organization dedicated to working for a nu- 
clear-free and non-militarist future. They 
share a vision of a more just, peaceful world 
where every human life is considered sacred. 
Activities include educational events on dis- 
armament issues as well as non-violent direct 
action by which they hope to challenge the 
present illusion that more weapons equals 
more security. 

People's Gay Alliance - maintains an office/ 
lounge where gay people can relax, meet oth- 
ers, and find out about scheduled events. The 
PGA sponsors the Lesbian, Bisexual, and 
Gay Men's Counseling Collective, which sup- 
plies basic peer counseling, information and 
referrals to anyone who calls or visits. The 
PGA Speaker's Bureau provides direct out- 
reach to the heterosexual community. They 
are a group of lesbians, bisexuals, and gay 
men who, upon invitation, will speak to any 
group or class. They will share their exper- 
ience with heterosexism, and how their lives 
as gay people are affected by society's views. 
The PGA holds dances each month which 
average three hundred and fifty people. Ser- 
vices and activities are open to all regardless 
of sexual orientation. 

People's Market - a collective, student-run 
business. It offers an assortment of fresh 
produce, bagels and cream cheese, dairy pro- 
ducts, canned and packaged goods. 
Philopeuthian Society 
Photo Cooperative - a student-run, volunteer 
business which provides low-cost film, pro- 
cessing and darkroom accessories to the Val- 
ley community. Members work two hours 
each week, usually in sales, and can purchase 
merchandise at cost. 
Poet's Corner 
Pre- Veterinary Club 
Portuguese Club 

Radical Student Union - an organization for 
students who wish to take an active role in 
shaping the future. They believe that it is not 
only possible but imperative for people to 
come together and create positive change 
through their efforts. The RSU exists as a 
common ground for people who see deep 
problems and inequities in our society and 
who have a vision of a better tomorrow. 
Republican Club - the major moderate and 
conservative political voice at the University 
of Massachusetts. Through a variety of ac- 
tivities including speakers and rallies, they 
strive to raise the political consciousness of 
the student body. More than a political orga- 
nization, they offer many opportunities for 

fellowship as well. 

continued 



Rugby Club 




136 



Photo by Evie Pace 
The Ski Club's annual sale of essential skiwear, including boots, skis, poles, and bindings attracts a 
large turnout of the UMass community. 



student Government Association 




Enthusiastic senators listen at a weekly Wednesday night SGA meeting. 



Photo by Evie Pace 




Senator Chris Willard and co-president Rick Patrick work on restructuring a motion. 



Photo by Evie Pace 




Rugby Club - has been in existence for over 
ten years. The first few years were lean ones, 
but since then the team has developed into a 
perennial powerhouse among college sides. 
The rugby team has and continues to exem- 
plify what rugby is all about. Rugby is blood, 
sweat, and fierce competition on the field, but 
off the field camaradarie and revelry reign. 
Ski Patrol 
Ski Club 

Society of Women Engineers 
Spectrum - the fine art and literary maga- 
zine, is published annually with a press run of 
4000 and distributed through the campus' 
seven art galleries. Spectrum publishes stu- 
dent works of prose, poetry, drama, art and 
photography, the visuals in B&W and color. 
Spectrum not only offers students an oppor- 
tunity to be published, but also provides an 
excellent means for students to gain exper- 
ience and develop skills in magazine produc- 
tion. Spectrum also offers the entire universi- 
ty community a chance to share the accom- 
plishments and aspirations of its artists and 
writers. 

Sport Management Association 
Sport Parachute 

Strategy Games Club - provides a meeting 
place for the playing of various strategy, role- 
playing, historical, computer, as well as more 
traditional games. SGC also provides a forum 
for the discussion of such games with a varied 
and active membership. Recent activities in- 
clude a successful playtesting session with a 
major game company. There are weekly 
meetings throughout the year; no member- 
ship requirements except an interest in gam- 
ing. 

Student Center for Educational Research 
and Advocacy (SCERA) 
Student Government Association - the voice 
of the students at UMass. It is made up of 
over 450 Recognized Student Organizations 
that serve the needs of the undergraduate 
student body. It provides free legal counsel, 
transportation around campus, and commu- 
nity activities. The chief body among the 
SGA is the Undergraduate Student Senate 
which has control of 1.8 million dollars to 

allocate to student ,. , 

continued 



Rodman Snelling, Peter Dow and Loren Spivack represent the UMass Republican Club in 

discussion on Central America. 



Photo by Evie Pace 

t panel t 




Top; Students make masks on other people's faces. 

Above: A Craft Shop member lays down the foundation for 

a mask. 



138 



■'You look simply marvelous!" 



students Advocating Financial Assistance 




>een here outside Chenoweth Lab, members of the SNA promote healthy eating habits. 



Photo b> Mike Flovd 




A student is caught purchasing a copy of yesterday's lecture notes. 



Photo by Dave Goldberg 




Student Government Association - continued 
groups across campus. The Senate also pro- 
tects student rights, oversees student agencies 
and organizations, and influences campus 
policies. 

SGA Communications - an arm of the Stu- 
dent Government Association designed to 
provide all Recognized Student Organiza- 
tions and Senate groups with free technical 
services for all advertising and outreach cam- 
paigns. The SGA Communications office has 
a graphics and typesetting staff as well as a 
full editorial staff. The SGA Communica- 
tions office is also the home of the Circuit, a 
new student-controlled business which pro- 
duces a monthly news-magazine for all 
UMass students. 

SGA Judiciary - functions as the judicial 
component of the SGA. Its duties chiefly 
concern levying fines on shoplifters from the 
University Store and arranging for trials in- 
volving the Senate and/or any Recognized 
Student Organization. The SGA Judiciary, 
composed of Clerk of Courts and the Student 
Attorney General, coordinates activities for 
the 1 8 student advocates (two representative 
of each area government) and offers advice 
to students concerning trials or prehearings. 
The Judiciary seeks to maintain an outreach 
system for student judges and judicial advo- 
cates by sponsoring training seminars on var- 
ious topics including racism, sexism, anti- 
Semitism, and legal ethics. 
Student International Mediation Society 
Student Note and Printing Service 
Student Nutrition Association - an organiza- 
tion providing a source of information, a 
sense of unity, and a social aspect for the 
university's nutrition students. The SNA or- 
ganizes various events, such as workshops, 
speakers and literature tables, in order to ele- 
vate the public's awareness of good nutrition. 
The SNA consists of a five-member executive 
council and thirty student members. Al- 
though a small organization, the SNA's im- 
pact was felt throughout the campus . . . and 
beyond. 

Student Union Craft Shop 
Student Union Gallery 
Student Advocating Financial Assistance - 
represents the financial needs of UMass stu- 
dents as well as students across the country. 
SAFA has enjoyed a fine reputation in Wash- 
ington, D.C. and has been acclaimed by 
House Speaker Tip O'Neill as "One of the 
most effective student lobbying groups I have 

ever encountered." 

continued 



Photo by Dave Goldberg 



Three SNIPS employees show-off the office's deluxe printing machine. 



EDO 



Sometimes when one passes through the Stu- 
dent Union and sees all the varied student busin- 
esses, one may think that they are all completely 
independent of each other, each its own self- 
contained organization. But despite their diver- 
sity and seeming unrelatedness, the businesses 
share a common bond: they are all part of the 
Economic Development Office. 

The Economic Development Office is located 
in the midst of the businesses it connects, at 403 
Student Union. It serves as a kind of central 
bureau for accounting, bookkeeping, and eco- 
nomic advising for the non-profit student orga- 
nizations. The staff of sixteen students headed 
by adult coordinator Katja Hahn d'Errico help 
students regulate the management aspect of 
their firms. They help the firms manage their 
accounts, balance their budgets, and enable the 
money to flow back into products and services 
that will help the consumer. Despite the diversi- 



ty of the businesses connected with EDO, the 
seven accountants that make up the accounting 
team meet with their fellow students involved in 
businesses and help them competently arrange 
their finances. 

Many organizations belong to EDO. Nearly 
all the student-run eating places, including the 
snack bars at Greenough, Kennedy, Sylvan, Or- 
chard Hill, the S.O.M. Coffee Shop, the Earth- 
foods Cafe and the Flint Cafe use the advice and 
assistance of the EDO staff to help with ac- 
counting and money management. Many of the 
student service organizations, like the Bike and 
Photo Co-ops, TIX, People's Market, Student 
Note and Printing Service, Teamwork, Re- 
demption, Valley Women's Voice, and the Cir- 
cuit also utilize the office. A total of sixteen 
student-run rusinesses thus far depend on the 
Economic Development Office. 

In the past, EDO has had the image of having 




140 



The Photo Co-op is one of 16 studenl-run businesses under the direction of E.D.O. 



Photo by Deb MacKinnon 




Earthfoods serves hundreds of people daily. 



Photo b> Julie Bcnncll 



a staff composed only of business majors and 
accountants. But that is changing. They are 
working at hiring all kinds of people because the 
student businesspeople are so varied. "We're 
looking to have a more rounded staff, with more 
stress in the liberal arts," explains MaryBeth 
Brown, the office coordinator. Meetings are 
democratic and those who work there must have 
an ability to relate well with others and work 
within a group setting. 

Lynne Melilli of the Earth Foods Cafe feels 
that EDO performs an invaluable service to stu- 
dent organizations. "Most students who run the 
businesses know very little about the money 
management end," she says. "The people at the 
Economic Development Office help us allocate 
our resources."' 



EDO tries to establish communication with 
student-run organizations. Meetings between it- 
self and a student firm occur at least once a 
week, and in many cases meetings between ac- 
countants and student managers will occur as 
frequently as two or three times a week. EDO 
keeps all the books for the student organizations 
and regulates the cash flow. Because the organi- 
zations are sponsored by the Student Activities 
Trust Fund, they must maintain a non-profit 
profile. 

The Economic Development Office is a power 
behind the scenes of student businesses. It welds 
student business initiative with practical man- 
agement knowledge and links diverse organiza- 
tions while insisting on accuracy and quality. 

— Margaret George 



141 



students Advocating Financial Assistance 




Photo by Chris Hardin 



The UPC staff produces concerts on campus. Members include: 

First Row: Leslie Nalcajima (publication), Margot Wiles (advertising), Carol Boloian (office manager), Elyse Sherz (hospitality). Second Row: Christine 
O Neil (administrative assistant), Molly Anderson (hospitality), Rob White (security), Lance Foley (talent coordinator). Third Row: Dave Connell (stage 
crew), Eric Nitzsche (business), David Chapman (security), Andrew Porter (production). 



142 




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Students Advocating Financial Assistance- 

continued 

SAFA's goals are to contact members of the 
Massachusetts delegation, and selected other 
members of Congress to support financial aid 
at present levels or higher. We also work to 
advocate certain program changes which are 
supported by the Univeristy of Massachu- 
setts. SAFA is open to all members of the 
university community. 

Travel and Tourism Organizaton - an active 
group within thedepartment of Hotel, Restau- 
rant and Travel Administration. It is the or- 
ganization's goal to help provide information 
and services to students relating to the travel 
and tourism industry. TTO has invited guest 
speakers in the industry to come and share 
their knowledge with the HRTA students. 
The organization has also sponsored various 
trips and tours to New York City, Boston, 
and local businesses. The Travel and Tourism 
Organization is relatively young but is gain- 
ing recognition within the Hotel, Restaurant 
and Travel Administration Department as 
well as the univeristy as a whole. They wel- 
come new members, input and support from 
all. 

Union Program Council - the nation's lar- 
gest student-run concert promotion and pro- 
duction company. A fixture on the UMass 
campus for years, UPC has brought a vast 
array of talent to Amherst. From the Fine 
Arts Center to The Blue Wall Bar, a wide 
variety of venues insure a wide variety of 
acts. Last year, UPC and the Duke Ellington 
Committee promoted more than fifteen 
shows, and have utilized at least ten on-cam- 
pus venues. Being entirely student-run, UPC 
looks to the student population constantly for 
support, ideas, and guidance. Any student is 
welcome to stop by the UPC offices at any 
time. From artists to engineers, journalists to 
business majors, and every field of study be- 
tween, UPC offers experience that can only 
prove helpful upon graduation. 
United Christian Foundation - a diverse 
community oriented toward God's liberating 
work, serving UMass for over 50 years. It is 
currently the ministry of four Protestant de- 
nominations convenanted together in United 
Ministries in Higher Education and is per- 
son-centered because it is grounded in God's 
life in the world. 

continued 



143 



United Christian Foun 





''''"' The Iniiersity Democrats provided informational literature on the Democratic candidates at a Campus Center concourse table. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Wildlife Society 




Photo bv Deb MacKinnon 



The University Ciiorale performs at many functions. 




United Christian Foundation - continued 
UCF offers varied opportunities for worsliip, 
service, personal growth, study, and action 
for peace, justice and the humanization of the 
university and the world. UCF also works 
with other religious organizations on campus 
to offer opportunities for ecumenical dia- 
logue. 

University Chorale 
University Democrats 
UMMarching Band - more than a spectacu- 
lar halftime show. See feature on page 132. 
Veteran's Service Organization 
Vice-Chancellor's Residential Committee - 
established in 1979 to assure student input 
into policy decisions and to provide a forum 
for the discussion of various issues affecting 
on-campus residents. It is the purpose of the 
Committee to insure that Housing Services is 
responsive to the varied needs of the commu- 
nity it serves through the provision of ade- 
quate facilities, activities, and services. The 
Committee also annually reviews the Resi- 
dence Hall Contract. The committee consists 
of five appointed professional members and 
six students elected at large from each of the 
residential areas. Some of the issues the 
committee has recently discussed include: 
roommate rights, room furnishings, telecom- 
munications, room choosing, and the effects 
of proposed capital improvements. 
Vietnamese Student Association 
Western Mass. Latin America Solidarity 
Committee - educates and organizes students 
and others in the community about the just 
struggles of the people of Latin America and 
the Caribbean. While focusing on Latin 
America and the Caribbean, WMLASC is 
dedicated to building solidarity with the 
struggles for national liberation, self-determi- 
nation, popular resistance to economic ex- 
ploitation, socio-policical oppression, and 
anti-imperialist intervention in the Third 
World and here in the United States. 
Wildlife Society - dedicated to increasing the 
University community's awareness and ap- 
preciation of wildlife and the natural environ- 
ment. The society also promotes fun and fel- 
lowship among students with a common in- 
terest in wildlife. Included in their activities 
are weekly meetings with guest speakers, spe- 
cial workshops, hikes, dances, and parties. 
We encourage everyone to take part in these 
activities. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



George Parks directs the Marching Band at halftime. 



145 



muA 



146 




Paul Gardiner tabulates the WMUA news reports 



Zoodisc 





WMUA D.J. Jeff selects an album sure to please Valley listeners. 



Photo by Julie Bennett 



WMUA - located at 91.1 FM is the universi- 
ty's radio station which serves the entire Pio- 
neer Valley. WMUA trains interested stu- 
dents in all aspects of radio broadcasting, 
emphasizing the crucial importance of pro- 
fessionalism in on- and off-air performance. 
The WMUA management board and mem- 
bership combine their efforts to bring its au- 
dience the best in alternative non-commercial 
programming. The Black Mass Communica- 
tions Project, Concepto Latino, the Women's 
Media Project and Country, Blues and Blue- 
grass are a few of WMUA's programming 
departments which help serve the diverse 
community in and around the university. 
WMUA also airs newscasts of international, 
national and regional interests as well as daily 
public affairs programs which focus on issues 
unique to the area. College radio at its best, 
"WMUA 91.1FM, the Voice of the Pioneer 
Valley." 

WSYL - provides the UMass community 
with alternative programming. WSYL 
broadcasts a variety of music styles such as 
punk, hardcore, heavy, heavy metal, new- 
wave, and other non-commercial forms of 
music. WSYL has produced five concerts in 
the SUB with local bands and national acts 
such as Black Flag and Saint Vitus as well as 
Outpatients, Pajama Slave Dancers and 
UMass' own Cirle and Don't Ask. All D.J.'s 
are trained to broadcast and WSYL provides 
an opportunity for all D.J.s to receive a Fed- 
eral Communications Commission license to 
broadcast. 
Zoodisc. 




147 



The Student Government Asso- 
ciation (SGA) and the Student 
Center for Educational Research 
and Advocacy (SCERA) are two 
very important organizations 
whose activities and decisions af- 
fect every UMass student. Perhaps 
their most important decisions are 
monetary ones as they hold the 
purse strings to a great number of 
organizations and can heavily in- 
fluence some monetary matters. 

The Student Senate consists of 
approximately one hundred and 
thirty-five student senators from 
all over campus as well as off -cam- 
pus. They are elected from the 
Commuter Area Government, the 
Greek Area Government, the Resi- 
dential Area Governments and the 
Third World Caucus. The SGA 
president or co-presidents are cho- 
sen in a campus-wide election. The 
other two major senatorial posi- 
tions are that of the speaker and 
the treasurer. Both of these offices 
are filled by elections within the 



Senate. 

The senators are the voice of 
the students at the University. The 
responsibilities of the Senate are to 
make policy recommendations on 
any question or issue relating to 
the University, establish and ap- 
propriate funds earmarked for stu- 
dent activities, regulate all cam- 
pus-wide elections and lend and/ 
or withdraw recognition to all 
undergraduate student organiza- 
tions. They also are responsible 
for establishing and regulating all 
area and residential governments, 
enacting legislation on social poli- 
cies regarding campus conduct 
and student services, and provid- 
ing for adequate student participa- 
tion in the formulation of aca- 
demic policies. 

There are seven standing com- 
mittees in the Senate. Each senator 
must belong to one of the seven 
committees which include the Co- 
ordinating Committee, the Bud- 
gets Committee, the Finance Com- 




Finance Committee Chairperson Dennis Martin addresses the Student Senate. 
Senator Paul Kaz glances at some materials on the speakers desk. 



148 




EmNG 

SEEDS 

COMMITTEE 



The Academic Affairs Committee annually 



mittee and Governmental Affairs. 
The remaining three are Academic 
Affairs, Rent and Fees and Public 
Policy. The first four committees 
are internal to the day-to-day 
functioning of the Senate while 
the last three are external to its 
daily operation. 

The Senate itself supports cam- 
pus-wide organizations. These in- 
clude the following: the Commu- 
nications Office, the Economic 
Development Office, the Legal 
Services Office and Off-Campus 
Housing. The Office of Third 
World Affairs, the Pioneer Valley 
Transit Authority (PVTA buses), 
the Student Center for Educational 
Research and Advocacy (SCERA), 
Union Programming Council, 
Union Video Center an WMUA 
g, radio station are also sponsored by 







A 



produces the CATE Guide which contains student evaluations of professors and teaching assistants. 



Photo by Dave Goldberg 



the Student Senate. 

SCERA is perhaps the Student 
Senate-sponsored organization 
most Uke the Senate. Its main pur- 
pose is to work to estabUsh stu- 
dent rights. SCERA is "dedicated 
to providing research and activism 
in many different areas." There are 
four teams which accomplish this: 
the Women's Issues Team, the 
Anti-Racism Team, the Jewish 
Awareness/Anti-Semitism Train- 
er and Researcher/Organizers. 

SCERA is involved in a variety 
of activities to not only increase 
social awareness on campus but to 
also improve life at UMass. Events 
supported by SCERA to heighten 
social awareness include the Inter- 
national Women's Event, the Take 
Back The Night March, the Mar- 
tin Luther King Week, The Anti- 



Oppression Media Campaign, the 
Holocaust Memorial Week and 
South Africa Divestment. Tuition 
reports, the academic grievance 
policy, meal plan flexibility and 
swing spaces are all confronted or 
developed in an effort to improve 
UMass life. 

SCERA was developed by the 
merging of two organizations. 
They are the Student Organizing 
Project (SOP) and the Student Cen- 
ter for Educational Research 
(SCER). Since its founding seven 
years ago, SCERA has done much 
for students. It has developed both 
a sexual harrassment and an aca- 
demic grievance procedure. It is 
working to improve lighting 
throughout the campus and has 
assisted in forming an Escort Ser- 
vice. SCERA's greatest accom- 



plishment was getting this year's 
tuition increase cut in half from 15 
percent to 7.5 percent. 

SGA and SCERA are unknown 
organizations to many students. 
However, without the services and 
benefits provided by them, every 
student would feel the effect. SGA 
and SCERA govern important 
areas of a student's life and offer 
worthwhile services which are sel- 
dom recognized until needed. 

— Margaret George 



149 



Whether planned or spontane- 
ous, the activities we engage in 
serve as an expression of ourselves. 
On this campus there exists over 
450 recognized student organiza- 
tions, many of which are featured on 
the preceeding pages. However, 
students do not have to take part in 
organized activities to experience 
the University. A person can inter- 
act with UMass through other stu- 
dents, University personnel and the 
campus itself. 




Photo by Paul Desmaris Photo by Derek Roberts 

Physical plant worker Raymond LaRochelle Mustering strength, courage and skill, Horace Neysmith sinks a basket for UMass. 
repairs a streetlamp near Goddell Library. 




This man patiently awaits his ride at the Hagis Mall. 




Photo by Evie Pace 

Protesting the administration's proposed takeover of the Campus Center/Student Union complex sent a message of unity to the University community. 



151 




The University-sponsored daycare programs provide quality education 
for children up to the age of five years. 




The Collegian stand near the University Store offers a convenient location 
for people to pick up a copy of the newspaper. 




Students scurry past the Fine Arts Center in the February 
cold. 



Earthfoods volunteer workers prepare and serve food, in addition to cleaning up. 



Photo by Michelle Segall 



153 




Photo by Evie Pace 

Horse-riding at the University's stables is offered to all skilled area students. 



154 




Commuters often sleep in the Cape Cod Lounge. 




Photo by Julie Bennett ..c .u- i. ■•• . u o" i, d u oui <-it»« Photo by Michelle Segall 

i'MUA D.J. Jeff Sun takes a listener's request for 'Popsicle Toes'. S° y°" """'' " * 8°'"g '° ''^ ^^^V- ^^"^ Barbara Hebel of UMass. 




I 




3^^."^rVr^->Ji^^ 



ia| m »^ 







rhe Campus Pond wildlife presents a source of untiring entertainment and beauty to persons of all ages. 



Photo by Deb MacKinnon 1 55 





EMICS 



''They know 

enough 

who know how to 

learn. '' 

— Henry Brooke 

Adams 



Photo by Brad Morse 



Opposite page: A popular place to sit is by the windows across 
from the Mini-Store. 

Top: A professor explains the procedure for a biology lab. 
Above: The Cape Cod Lounge in the Student Union is usually 
crowded, no mailer the time of day. 








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CHANCELLOR JOSEPH DUFFEY 



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MORTAR BOARD 




Photo by Evie Pace 



Members of the Mortar Board work to service UMass. 



M, 



.ortar Board is a National Senior Honor Society at the University 

of Massachusetts. They exist to "support the ideals of the University, 
to advance the spirit of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leader- 
ship, and to provide service to the campus community." 



M, 



.embership in the Isogon Chapter of the Mortar Board is based on 
scholarship, leadership, and service. Members must be at least in their 
junior year or equivalent status. All must have a 3.2 cumulative aver- 
age or above and have demonstrated leadership abilities and service to 
the University and/or community. There are 35 members selected each 
year; they are then required to serve the society during their senior 
year. 



A 



ctivities in the past and present have been to reinstate the Dean's 
List and work at University functions such as Parents Weekend and the 
Dean's List Dinner. This year they compiled a University Honors 
Booklet which included a summary of all the academic honor societies 
on campus. They hope to make students more aware of the various 
societies available to them and the goals each one of them pursues. 



162 



Distinguished Teaching 

Awards 

The, Distinguished Teaching Awards are given 
to three professors and three teaching assistants. 
A committee of students and faculty collect 
nominations, made mostly by students, and ac- 
cept input from faculty members. Students in the 
nominated professor's or TA's classes fill out 
evaluation forms, which are supported by letters 
from deans and department heads. With this in- 
formation, the committee selects that year's re- 
cipients. Each recipient is awarded $2,000 and a 
plaque. 

The following professors and TAs received Dis- 
tinguished Teaching Awards in 1985: 

Professors Teaching Assistants 

J. Nicholas Filler Janet Barsomian 

School of Management Zoology 

Louis S. Greenbaum Robert Hosmer 

History Writing Program 

Clement Seldin Loizos Sorioniatis 

School of Education Political Science 

Faculty Fellowship Award 

The Faculty Fellowship Awards honor profes- 
sors who have contributed greatly to the Universi- 
ty in their fields. Nominations, made either by a 
faculty member for another or by the professor 
himself or herself, are submitted to a personnel 
committee. The dean of each college then en- 
dorses the nominations of one or two professors to 
the Faculty Senate Research Council. This coun- 
cil makes recommendations to the Graduate 
Dean, who selects that year's recipients. Each 
professor who receives the award is given $3,000 
and a year off from teaching to work on interests 
in their field. 

The following professors received the Faculty 
Fellowship Award in 1985: 

Samuel Bowles 
Economics 

Julius Lester 
English 

Paul Mariani 
English 

Peter Hepler 

Botany 



163 



After 26 years, old lessons still ring true 



It has been some time now since 
Bob Tucker died, and I was going to 
write something about him when I 
heard of his death, oh yes, something 
meaningful and undoubtedly some- 
thing maudlin. I was very good at be- 
ing maudlin in his class, and have rar- 
ely lagged on that score ever since. 

He would disagree. He would smile 
and speak gently not of my faults but 
of whatever virtues he might have 
found in me, for that's how he dealt 
with all of us. Few can do that. Few 
have the self-confidence to be gentle. 

Oh, I was going to write something, 
but then I saw that others had done 
precisely that, so I put away the idea. 
And now I pick it up again. Why 
now? It's as if some smart-ass spirit of 
some sort had been hovering about all 
this time, and prodded me, when I 
least expected it, with memories. 

The first shove was the sort Tucker 



would have liked because it came 
from the senses. He had urged us in 
those Old Chapel classes not just to 
see and hear, but to smell, taste, and 
feel, and then recreate from all we 
had sensed. 

Recently my wife and I were guest 
lecturers at a University of New 
Hampshire journalism class. We each 
drew on a quarter of a century of 
experience. The windows were open 
to let in some spring air, and those 
senses got to me. That special sense of 
a campus in spring, oh, sure. Is this 
the maudlin part? 

Whatever it is, or was, it reached 
me, and I told the journalism students 
that one of the most important lessons 
I ever had learned about my trade 
was not learned at my trade. It was 
learned in a college classroom, I told 
them, and then I told them what 
Tucker had told us so many years ago. 






Photo courtesy of Archives 



Robert G. Tucker was an English professor at the 
University of Massachusetts. He died in 1982. 



164 



Use all your senses. What does the 
place smell like? Look like? What 
were the sounds? I asked the students 
to give me the feel of the place. They 
wrote it down much as I had written it 
down, perhaps hoping as I once hoped 
that someday it would all come natu- 
rally. 

The day at UNH was my first 
prodding. The second was not gentle, 
certainly not subtle. Rather it resem- 
bled a hokey scene in an unremarka- 
ble movie. I had picked up a book 
and, inside, found an envelope, ad- 
dressed to me at a Laurel, Maryland, 
address in 1965. We had lived in that 
bland suburban community because it 
was halfway between Washington and 
Baltimore. Each working day, Caryl, 
wife and reporter, drove to Washing- 
ton, and Alan, husband and reporter, 
drove to Baltimore. 

The letter was from Tucker. He 
had written it on January 27 of that 
year, four sheets of lined paper, full, 
but for eight lines at the bottom, of 
gentility, courtesy, compliments, con- 
structive criticism. 

I had forgotten that I had written 
to him and had sent along copies of 
some of the stuff I was doing on Balti- 
more's muggy and sometimes mean 
streets. I had been so damn proud of 
those stories, some of them about the 
people rarley touched then or now by 
the media. 

I had also sent something I insisted 
was free verse. This too had fallen out 
of the envelope. It's dated now, but 
according to Bob Tucker, it wasn't 
exactly primed to set the world on fire 
then either. 

Once again, in the letter this time, 
he became teacher. Once again, he 
did so without being overbearing or 
pretentious, without hurting the feel- 
ings of a young writer. And make no 
mistake about this — a journalist's 
ego is much more fragile than a politi- 
cian's. 

Once again, I soared, because this 
voice from my past was telling me 
that some of those newspaper pieces 
were good. And now in 1985, as I re- 
read this old letter, I glow unabashed- 
ly again. Yes, not only is a journalist's 



ego fragile; it is so large as to be suffo- 
cating. 

In the letter. Tucker wrote of per- 
spective, of how newspapers, radio, 
and television really don't deliver a 
proper perspective. He went on to de- 
scribe those who see the world as a 
whole, who see the good with the bad. 
"They with the grace of God," he 
wrote, "get us the hell out of Egypt. 
They write the good news — that it's 
never too gruesome (they face all the 
worst) for the most important thing, 
human love and compassion, to begin 
rebuilding with whatever fragments 
seem to be at hand." 

Now it hits me. He knew. Tucker 
knew all the time what some reporters 
never learn and what some of us take 
so long to learn. I recall, as a young 
reporter, that I felt I must concen- 
trate on the bad news, in order to 
right wrongs. But by concentrating on 
the bad, we present such a warped 
view of the world that our readers and 
viewers lose heart, and, in the process, 
lose confidence in us also. 

It took me so long even to begin to 
understand that, but Tucker knew. In 
closing he said of me and of my wife, 
whom he had not met, "I shall expect 
a couple of calf-bound autographed 
copies of your two novels. Make them 
good news, like this of your remem- 
bering me, 6 or 7 years out." 

My wife has written and published 
her first novel, her fifth book. It is 
humorous and sad, bittersweet and 
just what Tucker would have liked 
receiving. I've written three books, 
but no novels. I'm not sure I know 
how to do a novel. But I now keep the 
letter next to my typewriter. I don't 
wish to lose it again. I'll need it, you 
see, if I ever try that novel. For I 
remember him now, 26 years out, and 
will always. 

— Al Lupo, Class of 1959 



*Reprinted courtesy of The Alumnus, August — September 1985. 



165 



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ITHLETICS 




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"No athlete is 
crowned but in 
tlie sweat of 
brow. " 

— St. Jerome 




Pholo by UMass Photo Service 

Opposite page. Women's field hockey posts another winning 

season. 

Top: The men's swim team had an 8-2 record this year. 

Above: Jamie Watson played for one of the best teams at 

UMass. 



SPIRIT DESPITE INJURIES 



FOOTBALL 



Depth. Without it, a long season becomes too 
long, and winning becomes a longshot. Lack of 
depth in key positions caused the Minutemen to 
complete a second straight 3-8 season. Coach Bob 
Stull s promise of "exciting football" gave way to a 
six-game losing streak mid-season. But a resound- 
ing victory over play-off hopeful New Hampshire 
gave an indication of how strong the team could be 
with full health. 

The season started out with a convincing 26-10 
triumph over Ball State ("a team we statistically 
should have lost to," commented Stull). After 
dropping games to both Lehigh and Holy Cross — 
the only game UMass was completely out of — the 
team bounced back with a 3-0 whitewashing of 
Northeastern on a George Papoutsidis field goal. 

Then came the slump. Rhode Island took a one 
point win despite George Barnwell's 172-yard ef- 
fort. Coach Stull said, "It would have been a differ- 
ent story if we had won the game. It was a confer- 
ence game (one of five), and they are all impor- 
tant." Consecutive losses to Richmond, Maine, and 
Boston University set the stage for a battle with 
UConn for the Homecoming Classic. But the Min- 
utemen failed to capitalize, losing 21-16 in newly 
renamed Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium. After 
a sixth straight defeat (against Delaware), the Min- 
utemen had the role of spoilers. If UNH won, they 
would go to the playoffs and hand UMass its worst 
record in over eighty years. 




Photo by Stephen Lon 

['ve Got Him! Stan Kaczorowski goes for a quarterback sack against University of Richmond 




hirst Row Joanne Francis George Papoutsidis, Sliaun O'Rourke, Carlos Silva, Dave Palazzi, Rod Turner, Tim Hecht James Tandler, John Crowley, Scott 
Bol Mike Trifari Jim Simeone, Tom Cioppa, James Earle, Frank Fay, Jason Curtis, Paul Platek, Mike Keogh, Duckworth Grange, George Barnwell 
Jerom; Croom Mark Foley, Bernai-d Diggs, Todd Comeau, Scott Kozlowski. Second Row: Bob Williams, Ray Pf "^ Bob She m.re K>rk W.lhams Steve 
Feder John Mkeown Jim Vertucci, Dave Mcintosh, Stephen McGinley, Ed Barrett, Anthony Timo, Eric Still, Glenn Holden, Vito Perrone, Co-Capt. Peter 
T acy: Co Capt Tom McEvilly, Mike Favreau, Chris Wood, Pat Keough, Pete Montini, Bill Plante, Mark McGinley, Mike Duran, D^ve Dunn Jonathan 
Lanza Steve Silva Paul Manganaro, Dan Sullivan, Dr. Ed Storey. Third Row: Bruce Strange, Mike Briggs, Peter Borsari, Ro" Cormier Kevin Ouellette, Ken 
Runge Dave Cavanaugh, Sheldon Hardison, Vince Reppert, Sal Tartaglione, Mike Kowalski, Bob McCrea, B.ll Buttler, Mike ^^^^f '«', M>ke fwyer Stan 
Kaczo owski. Steve Robar, Mike Prawl, Don Day, Ed Kern, John Benzinger, Manny Fernandez, Bob Greaney, Ed Sullivan, Mike Moran, J m Laughnane^^^^ 
James Cotanche, Vic Keedy, Fourth Row: Bob Stull, Steve Telander, Doug Berry, Mike Dunbar Mike Hodges Bob McConnell, M"^ Co'ms ^e^o" Mo^^^^^^ 
Tom Magee Ed Toffey, Todd Rundle, Jim Meitinis, Mike Kelley, Nick Salmon, Paul Walsh, Bob Simeone, Kevin Brown, Kevin Karwath, Kevin Faulkner, 
Craig Lesinski, Mike Heslin, Mike Corcoran, Dr. George Snook, John Joyce, Dr. James Ralph, Jim Reid 



168 




Barnwell's 1 1 1 yards and Carlos Sil- 
va's deflection of a sure touchdown pass 
with 28 seconds left gave UMass a 14- 
10 triumph in their best effort of the 
year. 

The team was young (only ten sen- 
iors), and despite many injuries, turned 
out some fine performances. Bob Si- 
meone (team MVP) caught 105 passes 
for 1569 yards, both school records. 
George Barnwell totalled 931 yards for 
second place in the conference, while 
Frank Fay and Duckworth Grange also 
played well. Jim Simeone completed 
147 passes for 1595 yards; and Vito 
Perrone, Glenn Holds and Paul Platek 
had fine defensive seasons. 

— Dave Pasquantonio 



Scramble — Jim Simeone struggles to get off a pass against Lehigh's defense. 



Photo by Dave Deuber 





FOOTBALL 






3-8 




UVTASS 


OPP 


26 


BALL STATE 


10 


14 


LEHIGH 


21 


7 


HOLY CROSS 


35 


3 


NORTHEASTERN 





19 


RHODE ISLAND 


20 


7 


RICHMOND 


24 


7 


MAINE 


20 


21 


BOSTON UNIVERSITY 


31 


16 


CONNECTICUT 


21 


14 


DELAWARE 


27 


14 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


10 




Photo by Stephen Long 

Crunch — With a little help from his friends, Mike Kowalski makes a tackle. 



169 




Discouragement — Co-captain Peter Tracy sits 

with his teammates in what was, unhappily, an 

unsuccessful bout. 



Photo by Michell Segall 



170 




Pow! Blam! Zowio! Holy tackles, Minutcmcn, I 
ihink wc got one. 



True Grit — George Barnwell shows his moves as 
the leading rusher on the team with 931 yards at 
the end of the season. 



Photo by Dave Deuber 



171 



CARRYING ON THE TRADITION 



WOMEN'S FIELD HOCKEY 



The 1984 edition of the UMass field 
hockey team was relatively young. Only 
six players returned from the 1983 Final 
Four team, that captured third in Phila- 
delphia the previous November. A suc- 
cessful season dispelled any doubts that 
youth would stall the hard working Min- 
utewomen. 

The Minutewomen produced a winning 
season, and added another NCAA Tour- 
nament berth for Pam Hixon, seventh year 
coach who spent the summer as assistant 
coach on the bronze medal U.S. Olympic 
Field Hockey squad. 

UMass was ranked as high as fourth in 
the nation, and although North Carolina 
knocked them off in the season opener, the 
stickers ran off an impressive 10-game 
winning streak against Temple, Virginia, 
Springfield, and Michigan. Eight of the 
ten wins were shutouts. New Hampshire, 
an NCAA quarter-finalist, fell 3-7 to 
UMass in the regular season. 

But UMass didn't get a crack at the 
Wildcats in the NCAA tournament. 

The University of Connecticut, who 
UMass hasn't beaten since October 1980, 
closed the book on the Minutewomen's 
season with a 4-3 triple overtime victory in 
the first round of NCAA Playoff Action 
in Storrs; a game decided on penalty 
strokes. 

Megan Donnelly, UM's penalty corner 
and penalty stroke specialist, gave UMass 
a 2-1 halftime lead over UConn; but the 
Huskies came back to take a 3-2 lead be- 
fore Donnelly's ninth goal of the year sent 
the game into overtime. 



FIELD HOCKEY 
13-5 

UMASS 

1 NORTH CAROLINA 

3 U of VIRGINIA 
5 MICHIGAN 

4 BOSTON COLLEGE 
7 RHODE ISLAND 

3 PROVIDENCE 
! SPRINGFIELD 

2 YALE 

5 MAINE 

4 NORTHEASTERN 

2 TEMPLE 

1 OLD DOMINION 

HARVARD 

3 NEW HAMPSHIRE 

2 DARTMOUTH 

2 BOSTON UNIVERSITY 

1 CONNECTICUT 

NCAA ACTION 

3 CONNECTICUT 





Gaining Possession 

offensive. 



Photo by Stephen Lonp 
Judy Morgan tries to drive past her oppoents to keep the Minutewomen on the 




Front Row: Lil Hultin, Amy Robertson, Maura Coghlin, Megan Donnelly, Captain Andrea Muccini, 
Karissa Nichoff, Pam Moryl, Judy Morgan, Erin Canniff, Chris Kocot, Ginny Armstrong. Back Row: 
Asst. Coach Sharon Wilkie, Lisa Griswold, Martha Lozeau, Tonia Kennedy, Kathryn Rowe, Lynn 
Carlson, Ronnie Coleman, Nancy O'Halloran, Asst. Coach Carol Progulski, Head Coach Pam Hixon. 



172 




Fighting liard — The Minutewomen played every game with the will to win, continuing their record of excellence. 



Photo by Andy Heller 



Donnelly, a junior, scored three pen- 
alty strokes this year (BU, UNC, Vir- 
ginia). 

This was the first year that senior co- 
captain Pam Moryl (seven goals, six 
assists, 13 points), didn't lead the team 
scoring. Part of the reason was Moryl's 
move from forward to midfield; the oth- 
er was the emergence of freshman 
Tonia Kennedy, who assumed the scor- 
ing reigns with 13 goals, four assists and 
17 points. Co-captain Andrea Muccini 
led a defense that only twice gave up 
three or more goals. Freshman Lynn 
Carlson saw the most action in the net 
with 13 games. 

While the Minutewomen didn't go as 
far as they had in previous years, they 
laid a solid foundation from which to 
start in 1985. 

— Gerry deSimas 




Photo by Andy Heller 

Chris Kolcot battles for control in a game against Michigan, one of the teams that 
fell victim to UM's 10-game winning streak. 



173 




Phoio by Paul Desmarais 

Look Out! Senior Pam Moryl's grit and determination helped lift the team over Michigan. 



Photo by Stephen Long 



Photo by Stephen Long 




Stopping the Shot — Nancy O'Halloran demonstrates At the Goal — Maura Coughlin and Tonia Kennedy try to slip one by the defender. 

the skill and precision needed in tight game situations. 



174 




Photo by Andy Heller 

iV Winning Combo — Head coach Pam Hixon delivers her words of wisdom to 
senior co-captain Pam Moryl, whose steady leadership helped produce a winning 
season. 



Photo by Stephen Long 

Handling the Pressure — Chris Kolcot fakes back, maneuvering the ball around 
two opponents. 




Lunge! Lynn Carlson saves the ball from going out of bounds in this game where UMass blanked BU. 



Photo by Andy Heller 



175 



THE BEST IS YET TO COME 



MEN'S SOCCER 



Their accomplishments were many. The 
men's soccer team posted a 9-8-3 record, 
which was their best showing in six years. 
They came into the season unranked, after 
a meteoric first third of the season the 
Minutemen found themselves number one 
in New England and ranked thirteenth na- 
tionally. 

Highlights of the season included im- 
pressive victories over Providence College 
and the University of Connecticut. Much 
of the team's success can be attributed to 
freshman Kurt Manal, from Chateauquay, 
Canada. Manal, a forward, led the team in 
scoring with 1 1 goals and 8 assists, 30 
points in all. This pleased Coach Jeff 
Gettler, as the team had lacked a scoring 
punch in the previous seasons. 

A solid defense and fine goaltending 
kept the Minutemen a squad to be reck- 
oned with throughout the season. Senior 
co-captain Mike Runeare and senior full 
back Mike Rudd maintained an organized 
back line which, along with keeper Don 
Donahue, was rewarded with six shutouts. 

The Minutemen were disappointed in 
the UMass invitational tournament. After 
beating a solid Northeastern team, they 
found the University of Hartford a stum- 
bling block in the finals. The Hartford 
game was a very physical one, and proved 
to be a bad day for the UMass squad. 
However, Coach Gettler was pleased with 
the performances of sophomore Paul Sera- 
fino, and co-captain Tom Uschok, who 
earned places on the all tournament team. 
Serafino and Manal were selected to the 
all New England team at the end of the 




Thanks A Lot Buddy — Bob Trajkovski is fouled in pursuit of the ball. 



Photo by Stephen Long 





MEN'S SOCCER 






9-8-3 




UMASS 


OPP 


1 


BOSTON UNIVERSITY 





6 


FAIRFIELD COLLEGE 





2 


DARTMOUTH COLLEGE 


2 


1 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 








NORTH CAROLINA 


2 





RUTGERS 





2 


PROVIDENCE 


1 


4 


VERMONT 





1 


YALE 


3 


1 


NORTHEASTERN 








HARTFORD 


1 


1 


RHODE ISLAND 


2 


2 


CONNECTICUT 


I 


2 


HOLY CROSS 








S. CONNECTICUT ST. 


1 


4 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


4 


5 


SPRINGFIELD 


1 





MAINE 


2 





HARVARD 


5 


2 


HARTWICK COLLEGE 


5 




Front Row: Ferdie Adoboe, John Shannon, Tom Giordano, Co-capt. Tom Uschok, Co-capt. Mike 
Runeare, Andy Bing, Matt Gushing, Anthony Richmond. IVIiddle Row: Asst. Coach Chris Baumann, 
Matt Dowd, Paul Ricrad, Mark Noble, Don Donahue, Mike Sarnacki, Peter Geddes, Larry Brough, 
Head Coach Jeff Gettler, Asst. Coach Bob Barry. Top Row: Nick Marciano, Richard Baldwin, Mike 
Rudd, Kurt Manai, Bob Trajkovski, Aaron Feigenbaum, Paul Serafino. 



176 




Photo by Steven Long 



Moving Down Field — A clever Ferdie Adobe eludes Boston University Defensemen. 



Season. 

The outlook for the next year is very 
promising as the Minutemen will only 
lose two seniors to graduation. The de- 
sire and talent are there to make next 
season the best yet. 




Photo bv Steven Long 

Coach Gettler offers Tom Giordano congratulatipns, after a fine performance. 




177 



Photo by Stephen Long 




Where, oh where, did that little ball go? A player looks 
skyward after a throw-in. 







w V 




Fancy Footwork — Nick Mar- 
ciano looks to advance the ball 
down the field. 



Strong Kicking — Junior co- 
captain Tom Uschok clears the 
ball out of the midfield. 



\ 










Photo by Paul Desmarais 



Photo by UMass Pholo Service 



178 




Photo b\ SlLncn Long 

Getting Physical — Andy Bing challenges the notion that soccer isn't a 
sport as he collides with his BU opponent. 





Pressure Cooker — Senior co- 
captain Mike Runeare takes 
control of the ball, as he often 
did during his successful senior 
year. 



The Thrill Of Victory — John 

Shannon is congratulated by 
teammates Kurt Manal, Paul 
Serafino, Nick Mariciano and 
Matt Gushing after a game- 
winning goal. 



Photo by Stephen Long 



Photo by Stephen Long 



179 



A STRONG TRADITION 



WOMEN'S SOCCER 



With only five lettermen returning for 
the women's soccer team, there were ques- 
tions if UMass could again challenge for 
the national championship. 

There was no question by the end of the 
season as the Minutewomen posted a 15-3- 
2 slate and earned a trip to their second 
straight Final Four, where UMass finished 
third. UMass also won the New England 
championship for the second straight year. 

It was a young team that knocked off 
both Boston College 3-2 in double over- 
time and Harvard 1-0 in the NCAA play- 
offs to reach the Final Four in Chapel Hill, 
N.C. 

Coach Kalekeni Banda's squad started 
six freshmen, including All-New England 
selection Jolie DePauw, the teams leading 
scorer with 34 points (14 goals), and an 
All-New England, Ail-American Kristen 
Bowsher with 15 points, six goals. 

Freshman Cathy Spence, Banda's in- 
stant offense off the bench, was the team's 
second leading scorer with 30 points. 
Spence set three NCAA tournament re- 
cords with most goals in a game (three in 
the 4-1 consolation game win over Califor- 
nia), most goals in tourney (five in four 
games), and most points in a tourney (11 
points, five goals, one assist). 

The upperclassmen provided the glue 
that kept the team together. Senior co- 
captain Lori Stukes was an All-New Eng- 
land and All-American selection for the 
second straight year. Stukes and junior 
Sue Bird were named M.V.P.'s. Senior co- 
captain Chris Taggart ended the season a 
second team All-New England selection. 





WOMEN'S SOCCER 




15-3-2 

UMASS 


OPP 


4 ■'"-■"■ 


KtblNb :>! Alb 





5 


PLYMOUTH STATE 





2 
1 

2 


UCAL/BERKELEY 
UCAL/SANTA BARBARA 
WILLIAM AND MARY 


2 


2 





BROWN 


1 


5 


VERMONT 





3 


COLORADO COLLEGE 





2 


CONNECTICUT 





8 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 





3 


SPRINGFIELD 





2 
4 
6 


CORTLAND ,^^^' 
DARTMOUTH I^HH^ 
ADELPHI "^ ' ' 


1 



1 





HARVARD 


1 


5 


BOSTON COLLEGE 

NCAA ACTION 





3 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


2 


1 


HARVARD 





1 


CONNECTICUT 


2 


4 


BERKELEY 


1 




Rushing in — Monica Seta tries to beat her opponent to the ball. 



Pholo by Paul Desmarais 




First Row: Jeanne Paul, Debbie Belkin, Co-capt. Lori Stukes, Co-capt. Chris Taggart, Carolyn Michael, 
Monica Seta, Lisa Ellis. Second Row: Sandra Stripp, Michelle Rodney, Jolie DePauw, Jamie Watson, Susan 
Bird, Leah Eicher, Lisa Merlo, Kristen Bowsher, Margaret Boyle. Third Row: Head Coach Kalekeni Banda, 
Beth Reilly, Karen Madden, Catherine Spence, Chris Schmitt, Samara Goldman, Asst. Coach Rick Bryant. 



180 




Coining Through! Jamie Watson demonstrates her skills against BC, where the Minutewomen went on to a shutout victory. 



Photo by Paul Desmarais 



UMass started off strong with a 3-0-2 
slate before being upset by Brown, 1-0. 
The Bruins, like Harvard who snapped 
UMass' eight-game winning streak with 
a 1-0 win a month later, scored first and 
then played tough, hang-on-to-win, de- 
fense. 

UMass outlasted BC in a first round 
NCAA game in Amherst and earned 
revenge upon Harvard with a hard- 
fought 1-0 for the Minutewomen's sec- 
ond straight Final Four berth. 

The Huskies of UConn stood in 
UMass' way of three-time National 
champ North Carolina in the NCAA 
finals. But the fourth-seeded Min- 
utewomen and unseeded Huskies bat- 
tled to a 0-0 tie and went into O.T. 
where UConn scored first. UMass, 1-3 
when the opposition scored first, fell 
behind 2-0 only to pull within 2-1 be- 
fore time ran out, giving UMass a con- 
solation date with California. 

Bird, DePauw (eight-game-winning 
goals on the year), Bowsher and fresh- 
man Carolyn Micheel were named to 
the All-Tournament team. Only Stukes 
and Taggart graduates so there should 
be no question that Massachusetts will 
be challenging for the NCAA crown 
come next fall. 

— Gerry deSimas 




Photo by Stephen Long 



Scanning The Field — Senior Co-captain Chris Taggart shows her All New 
England Style. 



181 



Photo by Stephen Long 




Teamwork — Chris Taggart and Kristen Bowsher bring the ball up the field. 
Photo by Paul Desmarais 



Photo by Paul Desmarais 




VIkes! A midair collision occurs when a flying 
Minulewoman strikes her challenger. 



Alert — Co-captain Lori Stukes keeps her eye on the ball, a skill that helped her to lead the Minutewomen 
to the NCAA playoffs. 



182 



A SEASON OF PROMISE 

WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 



The women's volleyball team had 
seven returning players from its 38-16, 
ECAAC Championship squad of 1984. 
The spikers were looking to better that 
performance, relying on powerful 
blocking and effective passing. 

Six-year Head Coach Elaine Sortino 
had faith in the team's serving bility. 

"We will be a strong serving team 
this year," Sortino projected, "and as 
the season progresses we should grow to 
be an even better blocking team." 

The spikers opened strongly, losing 
only two of their first twelve matches. 
However, injuries to key players hurt 
the team later in the season. 

In the MAIAW State Tournament, 
the spikers dropped a close match to 
Eastern Nazarene. In addition. Senior 
co-captain Patti Grant sustained an an- 
kle injury in the effort. Junior co-cap- 
tain Sally Maher was also nagged by 
ankle and knee problems. 

The team's season ended on a some- 
what sour note. The spikers took fourth 
place in the ECAC Championships, los- 
ing to both the Army squad and East 
Strousberg. 

Despite this, the Minutewomen 
proved to be hard working competitors 
in all their matches. The team's show of 
consistent and intense play bodes well 
for the future of volleyball at UMass. 

— Martha Brennan 




Front Row: Co-captains Patricia Grant and Sally Maher. Second Row: Susie Grant, Michele Barys, Cheryl 
Alves, Leslie Smith, Sara Ryan, Marcy Guiliotis, and Kim McCandless. Third Row: Asst. Coach Peggy 
Schultz, Tina Morello, Ann Ringrose, Dana Parker, Debbie Cole, Head Coach Elaine Sortino 



VOLLEYBALL 








25-20 








AMERICAN INT. 15-12, 15-7, 15-12 


W 


CENTRAL CONN, 15-8, 15-13 


W 


UMASS INVITATIONAL 




EASTERN CONN. 15-12, 15-5 


W 


SALEM STATE 15-1. 15-11 


W 


NEW HAVEN (Finals) 10-15, 15-12,6-15 L 


BRYANT 15-11, 7-15, 15-7 


L 


DELAWARE TOURNAMENT 




HARTFORD 14-16. 7-15 


L 


PRINCETON 12-15, 10-15 


L 


CLARK 15-7, 15-6 


W 


LaSALLE 15-9, 12-15, 15-12 


W :! 


VERMONT 15-10, 13-15, 15-13 


W 


WILLIAM AND MARY 15-12JS-7 < 


5sSV«., ' 


LOWELL 15-6, 15-4, 2-15, 15-7 


W 


VII.LANOVA 10-15. 15-17 ':Sli| 


HIHEik 


CENTRAL CONNECTICUT 




SMITH 15-5. 15-4. 15-6 "lllll 


HiHn| 


TOURNAMENT 




WEST POINT TOURNAM#l" 


m 


CENTRAL CONN. 15-12, 15-7 


W 


BRIDGEPORT 15-7, 15-5 


w ' 


AlC 15-10, 15-13 


W 


BROWN 13-15, 11-15 


L % 


EASTERN CONN, 15-7, 15-9 


W 


NEW HAVEN 13-15, 9-15, 13-15 


L M 


NORTHEASTERN 10-15,8-15 


L 


LEMOYNE 15-6, 15-8, 16-14 


w ^ 


NEW HAVEN 11-15, 8-15 


L 


MAIAW TOURNAMENT', 5- 


i 


HOLY CROSS 15-8, 15-3, 15-9 


W 


LOWELL 14-16, 15-7. 15-9, 15-10 


w ] 


UMASS CLASSIC 




EASTERN NAZARENE 10-15, 13-15, 7 


-15 ' 


CENTRAL CONN 15-12, 15-10 


W 




L 


COLGATE 14-16, 9-15 


L 


SPRINGFIELD 9-15. 15-6, 15-3, mi5,15-8 


FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON 15-4, 15-2 


W 




W i 


SPRINGFIELD 12-15, 9-15 


L 


NORTHEASTERN TOURNAMENT J 


MOUNT HOLYOKE 14-16, 15-7, 15-6 




MIT -16, 8-15 


L 1 


1 5-6 


W 


NEW YORK TECH 6-15, 15-3, 15-11 


W 1 


NORTHEASTERN 6-15, 7-15, 12-15 


L 


McGlLL 6-15, 18-16, 15-12 


w 


NEW HAVEN 8-15, 13-15, 3-15 


L 


TORONTO 7-15, 12-15 


L 


SOUTHERN CONNECTICUT 




NORTHEASTERN 7-15, 6-15 


L 


TOURNAMENT 




ECACs 




RHODE ISLANDCOLLEGE 15-5, 15-2 


W 


ARMY 15-11, 12-15, 15-9, 14-16, 12-15 


L 


NEW HAVEN 12-15, 18-16, 0-15 


L 


E. STROUDSBURG 14-16, 12-15, 7-15 


L 


SOUTHERN CONN. 15-8, 15-7 


W 







184 




Power At The Net — Co-captain Sally Maher shows her strength and precision as she soars up to tip one over the net. 



Photo by University Photo Services 



185 



FIGHTING FOR RESPECTABILITY 

MEN'S BASKETBALL 



The Minutemen, predicted to finish 
at the bottom of the Atlantic- 10 Con- 
ference, proved that pre-season polls 
are never to be believed. The squad 
capped off its best season in seven years 
with a fourth place finish (tied with 
Rutgers), the highest position in the 
team's history. The club also managed a 
9-9 conference record, the most wins 
ever in league play. 

UMass' season was full of excite- 
ment. Convincing victories over non- 
league foes Stonehill and New Hamp- 
shire opened the season, and a thrilling 
triple-overtime loss to the BU Terriers 
showed the overall strengths of the 
squad. 

After two losses at the Nashville Mu- 
sic City Invitational, the Minutemen 
faced conference foes for the majority 
of the season. They rolled over teams 
such as Rutgers and St. Bonaventure en 
route to an 11-10 midseason mark, and 
the home stretch looked to be a battle. 
Unfortunately, the two most exciting 
games proved to be losses — a 76-74 
overtime squeaker to the West Virginia 
Mountaineers, and a tough 50-48 deci- 
sion to the Temple Owls. The club fin- 
ished out the regular season at 13-14, 
and dropped a two-point contest to 
Rutgers in the first round of playoff 
action. 

Individual performances were truly 
impressive. Bobby Braun averaged 8.7 
rebounds to place third in the league. 
Carl Smith dished out 125 assists to 
rank fourth in the A- 10 Conference. 
Horace Neysmith paced the team with 
14.9 points per game and 9.1 rebounds, 
and closed out his career with 28 points 
to rank third in UMass history. And 
Donald Russell became the all-time 
school career scoring champ with an 
early free throw against Temple; he led 
the squad with 15.2 points per game. 

The future looks bright for the Min- 
utemen. See you at the Cage! 

— Dave Pasquantonio 




Swoosh!! — Horace Neysmith performs the reverse slam dunk. 



Photo by Michelle Segall 





MEN'S BASKETBALL 




89 




13-14 




69 

84 


UMASS 


OPP 


59 








72 


71 


STONEHILL 


69 


65 


55 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


51 


lb 


52 


CONNECTICUT 


64 


59 


59 


HARTFORD 


63 


/9 


70 


BOSTON UNIVERSITY 


71 


54 


67 


NORTHEASTERN 


66 


63 


72 


CLEMSON 


86 


74 


40 


COLUMBIA 


52 


48 


53 


DUQUESNE 


59 


19 


83 


RUTGERS SK^ 


72 


M 


39 


TEMPLE ^ppnm 


65 


bl 


59 


WEST VIRGINIA^^^^ 


82 





ST. JOSEPH'S 80 

ST. BONAVENTURE 53 

DARTMOUTH 73 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 69 

RHODE ISLAND 68 

PENN STATE 71 

RHODE ISLAND 65 

ST. BONAVENTURE 56 

PENN STATE 78 

ST. JOSEPH'S 66 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 55 

WEST VIRGINIA 76 

TEMPLE 50 

RUTGERS 86 

DUQUESNE 59 

ATLANTIC 10 PLAYOFF 69 
@ RUTGERS 



186 




Photo by Andy Helier 

Don't I Hear Your Coach Calling You? Bobby Braun 
struggles to gain position in a close game against Hartford. 



Photo by Dave Deuber 

Nothing can stand in Carl Smith's way as he leaps far above his Penn State opponent. 




First row: Carl Smith, Billy Hampton, Darryl Carter, Co-captain Donald Russell, Co-captain Horace Neysmith, Lorenzo Sutton, Matt Ryan, John King. 
Second row: Head Coach Ron Gerlufsen, Asst. Coach Dennis Jackson, Jackie Sheehan, Bobby Braun, Tom Swick, Tom Emerson, Wilbert Hicks, George 
Ramming, Ron Young, Asst. Coach Mark Shea, Asst. Coach Al Wolejko, Asst. Coach Barney Hinkle. 



187 



Swan Lake It's Not — Donald 
Russel puts one up for the hoop 
team in their battle against 
Harford. 




Look Out Below! Bobby Braun 

cowers his opponent from 

Hartford with a strong layup. 



188 



The Game Plan — The coach Ids the 
team in on the best plan of attack in 
one of the UMass' victories. 




Photo by Evie Pace 



Ptioto by Derek Roberts 



T89 



THE YEAR WITHOUT THE CAGE 



Cage undergoes 
a face lift 

The class of 1988 has yet to experience the 
full impact of a UMass basketball game. 
This is because Curry Hicks Cage — where 
the games are usually held — was closed 
since late fall of 1984 for renovations. The 
building was opened first in 1931, and in all 
that time was never renovated. 

Now, however, thanks to a loan to the Uni- 
versity Building Authority from student trust 
funds, the Cage is undergoing a $2.5 million 
facelift. Although no extra seating is being 
added, and there are no major structural 
changes, 9000 square feet of additional space 
is being added to the south end of the build- 
ing. This will provide office space, new varsi- 
ty and visitor locker rooms, and medical 
rooms, as well as extra storage space. A new 
ticket office is also being put in that will be 
accessible from both inside and outside the 
building. 

Among the changes made within the Cage 
itself are: 

1 . A concrete floor to replace the existing 
dirt one; 

2. a new track made of synthetic material; 

3. a portable wooden floor for basketball 
games; and 

4. new retractable bleachers that will pro- 
vide more floor space. 

While repairs and restorations occurred at 
the Cage, the men's basketball team had to 
travel to the Springfield Civic Center for 
home games. The women's team played their 
home games at Amherst College, Totman 
(NOPE) Gym, and Springfield. In order to 
allow students to continue to attend the 
games, the University organized buses that 
ran from Boyden Gym to the Civic Center an 
hour before game time. Both the bus ride and 
admission to the games were free to UMass 
students with valid ID. 

Despite these attractions, attendance at 
games suffered a marked decrease during the 
1984-85 school year; many students found 
the necessity of taking a car or bus to Spring- 
field too much of an inconvenience. Also, the 
Civic Center did not encourage as much 
crowd participation as the Cage did; it was 
too big for the number of fans who attended. 

For those students who remember the ex- 
citement and energy of basketball games in 
the Cage, the wait will not be long until the 
tradition begins again. According to the con- 
tractors, the Cage will be open and function- 
ing by December 1985. This means that 
chanting and cheering — "the Rage in the 
Cage" — will fill Curry Hicks during the 
1985-86 UMass basketball season. 

— Connie Callahan 




The Green Machine — Edwin Green plays before 
a packed crowd at the Cage, in this battle against 
St, Bonaventure last year. 



Photo by Andy Heller 




Fixing The Cage 

1985 season. 



Workers prepare the Cage for the 



Photo by Paul Desmar?' 



190 




The Cage will rage 
again 

In the late fall of 1984, contractors came to 
Amherst to renovate U Mass's notorious Cage. A 
person unfamiliar with the Cage might assume that 
its name was inspired by the structure itself. It 
looks like a cage. 

When asked why the Cage was being renovated, 
a secretary in a Boyden office laughed. "You've 
obviously never seen it. It was a mess. Falling 
apart." The ventilation was poor, the floor was dirt, 
and the walls were grey and crumbling. A student 
who'd been there only once said that it looked to 
her like a "giant, dingy circus tent." Yet another 
called it "a barn, a real fire hazard." He went on to 
say that he "thought it was going to fall on my 
head." 

Questioned on their opinion of the Cage, three 
football players replied, "The place rocks . . . not 
like a cradle. It rocks. As in a good time." It seems 
that athletes, male and female, gather in the Cage, 
despite its dirt floor and concrete, to have a good 
time. 

The Cage, despite its age and appearance, had 
become yet another "party place" at socially-active 
UMass. Now that it has been closed for renova- 
tions, basketball players travel to Springfield to 
practice and play their games. Other athletes go to 
different gyms on campus. 

By mid-October of 1985, there will be major 
changes — but it's still the Cage. And, as one 
student put it, "The Cage will rock again." 



Raising the Scoreboard — 

Progress is astounding in the 
Cage, as a new floor covers 
the old dirt one. 



Photo by Dave Deuber 




Mystique — That's what the 
Cage is all about. Here Jerrie 
Bernier puts on up against St. 
Joe's. 



Pholo b) And> Heller 



191 



ENDING ON AN UPSWING 

WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



Women's hoop provided some ex- 
citing action at their transplanted 
home in Amherst College's gym. The 
13-15 mark landed them a berth in 
the league playoffs. Although they 
suffered an overtime loss to West 
Virginia, the playoff slot capped-off 
a good season. 

The women faced only eight con- 
ference teams out of 28 games and 
posted a 2-6 league record. Women's 
hoop differs from men's in that the 
intra-conference play is limited, with 
the emphasis on non-league foes and 
tournaments. 

The season opened slow, with ear- 
ly losses to BC and Florida. The first 
win came in the second of two tour- 
ney games at Fairfield, Ct. The Min- 
utewomen won five of six, including 
a 22-point romp over Vermont, be- 
fore embarking on an ill-fated trek to 
Pennsylvania. The ledger showed 
losses to Temple, St. Joseph, and 
Penn State, all conference games. 
But, the team finished strong going 
7-3 in the final 10. 

Barbara Hebel finished up with a 
12.1 p.p.g. in the Atlantic ten (12.8 
overall) and started every game. Su- 
san Bertoft led the team with a .481 
shooting percentage, and also paced 
the squad with 1 1 blocks and 6.9 re- 
bounds per game. Look for the club 
to increase their size and power next 
year to finish strong in the Atlantic 
10. 




Aiming High — Karen Fitzgerald 
puts one up in this battle against 
Lehigh where Umass triumphed 
61-59. 



192 





WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 
UMASS '3-15 

58 . BOSTON COLLFX.E 

FLORIDA 

PROVIDENCE 

BOSTON UNIVERSITY 

HOLY CROSS 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 

CONNECTICUT 

OHIO UNIVERSITY 

SYRACUSE 

VERMONT 

LEHIGH 

SPRINGF4 

YAl.L 

RUTGE 

TEMPL 

SI JOSEPH 

PI- N \ STATE ^ . - .- -, ^ 

NEW HAMPSHIRE ^ViTvVW 
F/HARVARD %KVi^^ 

BOl^ON- UNIVERSITY^ '^ 

I3S^P*MOUTH 

MAINE 

NORTHEASTERN 

HARTFORD 

RHODE ISLAND 

WEST VIRGINIA 

DUQUESNE 
ATLANTIC- 10 PLAYOFF @ WEST VIRGINIA 



Photo by Andy Heller 



Beat Back BU — Barbara Hebel 
leaves her defenders behind against 
Boston University. 




First Row: Juanita Matthews, Susan Burtoft, Karen Fitzgerald, capt. Jerrie Bernier, Kelly Collins, Karen Damminger, Barbara Hebel. 
Second Row: Head Coach Barbara Stevens, Assit. Coach Nancy Hogan, Mary Marquedant, Rebecca Kucks, Tara Lewis, Larua Boucher, 
JoAnn Dupuis, Manager Sue Skarzynski, Asst. Coach Dawn Henderson. 



193 



Scared of You — Tara Lewis 
doesn't scare easily, but her 
Rliode Island opponent appears 
intimidated. 




Photo by Andy Heller 




Determination — Juanita Matthews 
looks strong while going for the basket. 



Photo by Andy Heller 




Victory — 

Barbara Hebel 
performs a fall 
away shot 
against 
Harvard. 
UMASS 
triumphed 74- 
51. 



Photo by Michelle Segall 



194 




Strong effort 

— Karen 
Damminger 
sneaks one 
by her Rhode 
Island 
defender as 
Susan 
Burtoft looks 



Grace — Co- 
captain 
Jerrie 

Bernier flies 
to the basket 
against 
Duquesne. 



Photo by Andy Heller 




Lay up — Juanita 
Matthews puts one 
up against Harvard 



Fast Break — Mary Marguedant 
drives for the basket for an easy 2 



Photo by Michelle Segall points. 




Photo by Andy Heller 



195 



VAULTING TO SUCCESS 

MEN'S GYMNASTICS 



1984 was the year it all came together for the 
UMass men's gymnastics team. Key performers 
and overall depth enabled the team to post 
an improved 7-4 record. In addition, several 
team members placed first at the New Englands 
when the team captured the overall champion- 
ship. 

Depth and consistency are two qualities that 
separate a good team from a great one. The 
Minutemen had four athletes that competed in 
all-around competition. These men were the 
core to the team's success. 

In all-around competition participants per- 
form on each apparatus: floor exercise, pommel 
horse, still rings, vault, parallel bars, and high 
bar for a total of 60 possible points. The Minute- 
men had solid performers in the all-around. 

Eric Ciconne, a junior, averaged 49.3 for the 
year. Teammate Roberto Wiel, a freshman, 
logged in a 51.3 average. 

Joe Demarco, another junior, had an all- 
around average of 51.4. Demarco took the New 
England title in the floor exercise with a 9.5. 
Senior co-captain Ken Dougherty averaged 50.0 
in the all-around. In addition, his 9.45 took first 
at the New Englands. 

Other New England champs included Tony 
Sbarra, the horizontal bar champion for the past 
three seasons. Sharra broke the UMass school 
record on horizontal bar with a 9.7 effort. Junior 
Phil Gorgone, took the New England title for 
vaulting. 

Senior Peter Luchini, a strong performer, had 
a fine showing at the New Englands taking sec- 
ond place in both floor exercise and parallel 
bars. 

The Minutemen finished off the season taking 
fifth place in the Eastern Intercollegiate Gym- 
nastics Championships. 



il^^' 





Still rings require tremendous upper body strength and endurance. 



MEN'S GYMNASTICS 




8-3 




UMASS 


OPP 


255.4 ARMY 


252.85 + 


248.05 LOWELL 


1 99.55 -(- 


263.3 SYRACUSE 


251.50-1- 


252.25 NAVY 


265.10- 


240.2 DARTMOUTH 


176.85 + 


262.2 E. STROUDSBURG 


253.05 + 


255.40 SOUTHERN CONNECTICUT 


267.4- 


262.95 SUNY - CORTLAND 


258.8 + 


252.9 MIT 


199.4 + 


260.55 TEMPLE 


265.55- 


1 of 7 NEW ENGLAND'S 




260.80 SPRINGFIELD 


149.4 + 


5 of 8 EIGL'S ^^ 


kW 




No Horsing Around Here 

pommel horse. 



Photos by Andy Hell 

Tough all-around competitor Ken Dougherty performs on the 



Head Coach Roy Johnson felt pleased with the team's record this season. 
Next year a larger squad with more experience under their belts should prove 
to be even more exciting. 

-Martha Brennan 



196 




"^ 


1 


wm^ 


f*^ 


'^u^k ^^BUk 


'w- .tH 






H 





Photo by Andy Heller 

Just Horsing Around — Joe DeMarco scissors his way to a UMass victory. 



Photo by University Photo Services 

Up, Up, And Away — Tony Sbarra demonstrates a giant swing in perfect form. 




First Row: Co-capts. Ken Dougherty and Tony Sbarra, Robero Weil, Joe DeMarco, Richard Rourke, Stan Gatland, David Warmflash, Philip Gorgone, 
Steve Baia, Lew Wingert, Michael LaGrassa, David Sherman, Tim Myers; Second Row: John Macurdy (Asst Coach), Janet Maurek (Mgr), Eric 
Cicerone, Wes Bedrosian, Jay Ronayne, Peter Lucchini, Jeff Capanna, Mark Quevillon, Mark Songini, Jim Fitzgerald, Elaine Lebrun (Mgr), Asst. 
Coach Bert Mathieson, Head Coach Roy Johnson 



197 



LOOKING FOR AN EVEN KEEL 



WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS 



First-year head coach Chuck 
Shiebler wanted to bring unity to the 
women's gymnastic team. The Min- 
utewomen have seen three new coaches 
in as many seasons, and needed some 
strong steady leadership. Shiebler fit 
the bill. 

The women posted a 10-6 record. 
Hampered by injuries, the team man- 
aged to pull together for a fine perfor- 
mance in their last dual meet. The in- 
juries, 90% of which were not serious, 
forced Sheibler to continually shift the 
line up. The shifting led to problems in 
team spirit and individual perfor- 
mances. 

Jennifer Pancoast, the team's cap- 
tain, brought consistency and leader- 
ship to the squad. Pancoast was, up un- 
til the last meet, the only competing 
senior. She helped to focus the young 
team, while turning out her own bril- 
liant routines. 

Another senior, Abagail Farris, was 
sidelined most of the season recovering 
from knee surgery. Farris, however, was 
instrumental in choreographing rou- 
tines for the team. 

Two sophomores stood out this sea- 
son for their hard work and dedication 
to the sport. 

Maureen Southeby was called on to 
fulfill in the line up because of the in- 






WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS 






6-10 




UMASS 


UMASS INVITATIONAL 


OPP 


163.95 


NORTHEASTERN 


164.4- 


163.95 


CONNECTICUT 


160.0 + 


163.95 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


171.0- 


166.15 


CONNECTICUT 


171.15- 


170.05 


NORTHEASTERN 


169.4 + 


168.45 


RHODE ISLAND 


174.05- 


168.45 


MARYLAND 


173.10- 


157.15 


YALE 


167.35- 


160.0 


CORNELL 


167.5- 


160.85 


SPRINGFIELD 


159.65 + 


161.5 


TEMPLE m^ 
VERMONT ^1 ^ 


172.7- 


161.5 


157.3 + 


161.5 


N. CAROLINA STATE 


•155.45 + 


164.7 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


i^ 178.95- 


158.0 


SO. CONNECTICUT 


170.15 


160.35 


RUTGERS 


144.9 + 


5 of 7 


ATLANTIC 10 CHAMPS. ^ 


^ 


5 of 11 


ECAC M 



Photo by University Photo Services 
Flowing Lines — Sue Allen performs gracefully on the balance beam. 



juries. She worked hard and developed 
into an all-around competitor. 

Patricia Kamis came back after an- 
kle problems to earn a spot as one of the 
team's top all-around performers. 

Next year Shiebler looks to field a 
larger team that won't run into as many 
problems if injuries should crop up. He 
feels confident about the positive direc- 
tion the team has taken. 

— Martha Brennan 



198 




Starting With Style — 

Maureen Sutherby begins 
her routine on the balance 
beam. 



First Row: Head Coach Chuck Shiebler, Sue Allen, Elizabeth Janney, Co-Capt. Jennifer Pancoast, Rosanne Cleary, Lisa 
Griffin, Maureen Sutherby, Cucia Cancelmo (Asst Coach); Second Row: Chris Cloutier, Tricia Harrity, Andrea D'Amadio, 
Lori Kelley, Abagail Farris, Tricia Camus. 



199 



A SPLASHING SUCCESS 

MEN'S SWIMMING 



The men's swim team blazed to an 8-2 
record this season, pulling third in the 
New England Championships. 

The season was particularly satisfying 
as UMass has not placed in the top three 
in New England since the 1930s and were 
eighth last year. 

"We did really well," Coach Russ Yar- 
worth said. "We won six New England 
Championships, and set five New England 
records. All the guys did a fine job — it 
was a team effort." 

Drew Donovan was superb. He won the 
100-yard, 200-yard, and 500-yard frees- 
tyle; and broke the league, meet and pool 
records in the 200, clocking a time of 1:38. 

The team really pulled it together this 
year. Tough practices developed the team 
into a force to be reckoned with. Hard- 
working Yarworth was honored as 1985's 
Charles E. Silva Coach of the Year. The 
award winner is chosen by other New Eng- 
land Intercollegiate swimming association 
coaches. 

The team radiated unity and it paid off. 
In the New England's, the 800-yard frees- 
tyle relay team of Donovan, Jim Flannery, 
tri-captain Paul McNeil, and Craig Fuller 
glided to a first place win. Fuller also 
smashed league, pool, and meet records 
with his 1:50.07 effort in the 200-butterfly. 

The future looks bright for the men's 
swim team. This season they showed how 
hard work breeds exciting swimming. 

— Martha Brennan 




First Row: Mike Cunning, Mike Hackel, Bill Feeney, Tony Baker, Jim Flannery, Fred Marius, Diane 
Marks Manager , Kit Mathews; Second Row: Marie Waters, Rob Sheppard, Jeff Doten, Brian Dunn, 
Bob McGillicuddy, Owen McGonagle, Chris Cocca, Brian Semle, Mickey Minutoli; Third Row: Jim 
Jacobson, John Geanacopoulus, Craig Fuller, Mike Hoover, Adam Markel, Doug DeMatteo, Chris 
Clarke, Rick Bishop; Fourth Row: Head Coach Russ Yarworth, Paul McDonough, Steve Rubin, 
Tracy Jillson, Paul Hartnett, Peter Chouinard, Jeff Piaget, John Piazza, Asst. Coach Phil Surette. 





MEN'S SWIMMING 






8-2 




80 


LOWELL 


33-t- 


51 


TUFTS 


62- 


47 


SPRINGFIELD 


66- 


81 


NORTHEASTERN 


32-t- 


64 


WILLIAMS 


49-1- 


77 


RHODE ISLAND 


35-1- 


71 


CONNECTICUT 


42-1- 


73 


VERMONT 


40-f- 


73 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


39-1- 


67 


AMHERST 


46-1- 


4 of 7 


ATLANTIC 10 




3 of 30 


NEW ENG LANDS 






Mr. Butterfly — Craig Fuller plows through the pool in his best form. 



Photo by Mitch Drantch 



200 



AN UPHILL BATTLE 



WOMEN'S Swimming 




Photo by Derek Roberts 

Taking The Plunge — UMass diver Jean Cowen hits the water in competition with Mount Holyoke. 
The Minutewomen captured this meet with an 88-52 victory. 




The women's swim team came into 
the season determined to make the best 
of their situation. They had a new 
coach, Bob Newcombe, who faced a 
largely inexperienced team. During the 
season, however, the team pulled to- 
gether through hard work and strong 
leadership. 

The team matured during the season. 
Although their record stood only at 3-9, 
the individual improvement was re- 
markable. Senior Elizabeth Barrett 
started without having competed on the 
collegiate level. Her hard work brought 
her to the finals of the New England 
Championships. 

Also at New Englands, senior star 
Elizabeth Feinberg captured the 200- 
yard freestyle championship. The 400- 
yard and 200-yard freestyle relay teams 
came in fourth and fifth, respectively. 
The New England Championships were 
a high point for the swimmers. 

The team has a lot of potential, in 
both the current freshmen and next 
year's recruits. With the experience of 
this year behind them, the strokers will 
be back, working hard and swimming 
hard. 





WOMEN'S SWIMMING 






3-9 




67 


VERMONT 


73- 


67 


SMITH 


73- 


43 


CONNECTICUT 


97- 


53 


SPRINGFIELD 


86- 


33 


MAINE 


107- 


91 


AMHERST 


49-1- 


50 


WILLIAMS 


90- 


42 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


98- 


54 


NORTHEASTERN 


86- 


81 


RHODE ISLAND 


58-1- 


29 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


111- 


88 


MOUNT HOLYOKE 


52-1- 


8 of 14 


NEW ENGLANDS 





First Row: Nancy Stephens, Rosemary Feitelberg, Ellen O'Brian, Carolyn Hauser, 
Cathy Sheedy, Colleen Martin; Second Row: Vicki Silva, Elizabeth Barrett, Sue Kane, 
Lori McCluskey, Elizabeth Feinberg; Third Row: Jean Cowen, Carolyn Collins, Allison 
Uzzo, Elizabeth MacDonald, Kathleen Fitzgibbons, Julie Wilkins, Michele DiBiasio, 
Coach Bob Newcomb; Fourth Row: Shanna Riley, Margaret Cameron, Stephanie 
Meyer, Melissa Rice, Inta Stuberovskis, Sue Freitas, Ellen Arcieri. 



201 



CLUBBED DOWN 



SEVEN SPORTS LOSE VARSITY STATUS 




Photo by Derek Roberts 

Tennis captain John Sommerstein fought hard to keep tennis at a varsity 
level. 



In May 1984, the Athletic Department decided 
to discontinue funding seven varsity sports. These 
sports were men's and women's tennis, golf, skiing, 
and mens' wrestling, all of which had previously 
been funded through the $63 athletic fee that every 
student pays. The athletic fee is scheduled to in- 
crease to $84 in the 1985-86 year. 

When the decision to cut the sports was original- 
ly made, the Board of Trustees set up a temporary 
funding schedule so that most of the sports would 
be funded through the 1986 season. Wrestling, 
however, had its last meet in March 1985. 

Although the cuts will save the Athletic Depart- 
ment approximately $75,000, the real issue is not 
the economics of the decision, according to Athle- 
tic Director Frank Mclnerny. It was decided to cut 
the funding of the seven sports because the money 
available to them was not enough to keep them on a 
truly competitive level. The money saved will be 
used to make other sports stronger, especially bas- 
ketball, football, and lacrosse, all of which have 
larger foUowings than the sports being cut. Some 
students applauded the administration's move, as it 
will enable the "major" sports to offer more incen- 
tives for talented high school athletes to come to 
UMass. 

It was argued by the members of the teams af- 
fected, however, that the funding they had was 
quite adequate to keep them participating at a 
highly competitive level. The women's skiing team 
won the league championship for the 13 th year in a 




Skiers like Kathy Smiley will 
be unable to compete 
intercollegiately after next 
year. 



202 




Andrew Pazmany and David Singer urge students to support seven threatened varsity sports. 



Photo by Andy Heller 



row this season, and the men's team placed 7th in 
the nation. Men's tennis had a record of 7-4, and 
one of the members of the wrestling team, Chris 
Lee, was ranked tenth in the nation. The men's golf 
team took first place in the Salem State Invita- 
tional Golf Tournament, and was ranked fourth in 
the state. 

Members of the teams affected worked hard to 
protect their sports. 

John Sommerstein, captain of the men's tennis 
team, went to great lengths to have the decision 
reversed. He went before the Athletic Council, of 
which he is a member, but his request that men's 
tennis remain on a varsity level was turned down. 

After that setback, Sommerstein helped to put 
the question on a campus-wide referendum. The 
question was phrased as follows: 

Do you feel that the Athletic Fee (which will be 



increased next year) should be used for funding so 
that the men's and women's tennis, skiing, golf, and 
men's wrestling [teams], will not be demoted to 
club status starting with the 1987 academic year? 
Posters saying, "SOS: Save Our Sports", appeared 
all over campus. The day before the vote was taken. 
May 7, a rally was held in front of the Student 
Union at noon to generate support for the seven 
sports. The rally consisted of singing, entertain- 
ment, and speeches urging passersby to vote "yes" 
on the next day's referendum. 

When the votes were tallied, it was found that 
the referendum had passed with 80% voting for the 
Athletic Department to continue to fund the seven 
sports. This, however, was a non-binding referen- 
dum, and the Athletic Department could not be 
forced to abide by it. 

— Connie Callahan 



203 



GORRILLA WARFARE 



MEN'S LACROSSE 



Although the men's lacrosse team, 
commonly known as the Gorillas, ap- 
peared to have a disappointing season, 
it was really more of a rebuilding sea- 
son. Since last year's team graduated 
quite a few seniors, this year was spent 
giving the Gorillas the playing time 
they needed to discover their potential. 

Top scorers were senior Tom Luka- 
covic, sophomore Matt O'Reilly and 
sophomore Tom Carmean. Other lead- 
ing scorers included Karl Hatton, Doug 
Muscoeand and Greg Fisk. 

Strong attackmen were Mike Fiorini 
and Ken Freeman. Tom Aldrich, Mark 
Stratton and Gerry Byrne were excel- 
lent as defensemen. Gerry Moreau held 
the team well at the goalie position; and 
Ed Boardman, Bubba Sanford, Seamus 
McGovern, Stephen Moreland, and 
Kelley Carr added great support to the 
team. 

Despite the mishaps of the season the 
Gorilla's had terrific fan support. The 
fans cheered them on at every home 
game as they packed the side of Boyden 
field doing the wave and enjoying the 
sun. Excitement ran high as the season 
closed with a game against top-ranking 
Syracuse. Spirit was high, but tempers 
flared as the game progressed, and 
UMass lost in the last minutes of the 
game. But this is where they proved just 
what kind of team they were, taking on 
the number one ranked lacrosse team in 
the nation and giving them a mere one 
point victory (12-11). 

Since the majority of the team were 
sophomores and juniors, next year's 
team has the potential to have a great 
season. 

— Margaret George 




Coming Through! Top goal scorer Tom 
Carmean tries to hurl one past his Cornell 
defender. 



Photo by Bob Aldrich 





MEN'S LACROSSE 






6-8 




UMASS 




OPP 


14 


DELAWARE 


13 


9 


CORNELL 


13 


9 


RUTGERS 


12 


6 


BROWN 


13 


25 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


7 


14 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


16 


13 


HOFSTRA 


7 


10 


YALE 


11 


13 


HARVARD 


8 


9 


ARMY 


11 


17 


DARTMOUTH 


11 


10 


HOBART 


15 


19 


C.W. POST 


13 


11 


SYRACUSE 


12 




First Row: Gerry Moreau, Ken Freeman, Scott Ciampa, Karl Hatton, Perry Scale, Bubba Sandford, 
Tom Lukacovic, Mike Fiorini. Second Row: Matt O'Reilly, Stephen Moreland, Rich Abbott, Greg Fisk, 
Tom Aldrich, Ted Spencer, Mark Stratton, Gerry Byrne, Pat Craig. Third Row: Scott Santarella, Neil 
Cunningham, Mark Cavallon, Tom Carmean, Rich Klares, Ed Boardman, John Stefanini, Doug Musco, 
Seamus McGovern. Fourth Row: Brad Carr, Al Rotatori, Kelley Carr, Glenn Stephens, Pat Farrell, Paul 
McCarty, Scott Craig, Pat Cain, Charles Moores. Fifth Row: Trainer James Laughnane, Asst. Coach 
Eric Kemp, Asst. Coach Peter Schmitz, Head Coach Dick Garber. 



204 




Bad Manners — The Orangemen demon- 
strate why they received five unsportsman- 
like conduct penalties in this scuffle with 
the Gorillas. 



Pholo by Bob Aldrich 




!(*' ~0b^ ♦ ■«^ 



Sneakin' By — Brown at- 
tackers are in for the kill as 
UMass fell 6-13. 



Peek-a-boo — Ken Hatton makes 
sure that his defender can't see by 
applying this half-nelson hold. 



Photo bv Bob Aldrich 



205 




206 




Photos by Andy Heller 



Tom Lukacovic fights for the ball in another exciting game at Boyden Field. 



207 



SHOOTING FOR THE STARS 



WOMEN'S LACROSSE 



The women's lacrosse team, better 
known as the Gazelles, had an exceptional 
season this year. They started out the year 
with a tremendous winning streak. Ac- 
cording to Coach Pam Hixon, they like to 
start out each game with a quick score. 
Several times this season the Gazelles 
scored within the first minute of play. 

UMass had a talent for putting the ball 
into the net with great proficiency. Ail- 
American Pam Moryl had an excellent 
season. She scored at a fantastic rate and 
was the Gazelles lead scorer. 

Bunny Forbes was also an exceptional 
scorer as well as assister this season. Becky 
Bekampis and Liz Schueler were there 
with some helpful assists and a few of 
there own scores as well. Both Andrea 
Muccini and Kris Kocot played well in the 
backfield. Mary Scott played well offense- 
ly with Debbie DeJesus who did an in- 
credible job as goalie. 

The Gazelles participated in the East 
Coast Athletic Conference post-season 
tourmanent. They're looking forward to 
another good season next year with the 
returning members of this year's team. 

— Margaret George 




Taking the "Goalden" Op- 
portunities — Bunny 
Forbes was second lead 
scorer with a season tally of 
36 points. 



^3Zl 





WOMEN'S LACROSSE 






9-3 




UMASS 




OPP 


6 


BOSTON UNIVERSITY 


3 


7 


YALE 


3 


22 


NORTHEASTERN 


2 


16 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


7 


6 


HARVARD 


3 


13 


DARTMOUTH 





9 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


10 


8 


TEMPLE 


10 


12 


RUTGERS 


4 


17 


SPRINGFIELD 


6 


10 


JAMES MADISON 


6 


4 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


6 



. -1 •■ i« 4 ^^ ^ \ M ^ ^ 



First Row: Ruthann Tassinari, Christine Kocot, Lana Nesmith, Rebecca Bekampis, Barbara Forbes, 
Debbie DeJesus, Pamela Moryl, Andrea Muccini, Laura Manning, Emily Humiston. Second Row: Asst. 
Coach Chris Sailor, Asst. Coach Sue Stimmel, Shelia Phillips, Tammy Martin, Beth Guinivan, Virginia 
Armstrong, Mary Scott, Elizabeth Schueler, Amy Robertson, Lisa Griswold, Head Coach Pam Hixon. 



208 




Pholo by Derek Roberts 



No Contest — Pam Moryl paced the Gazelles with 41 goals and 7 assists. Here she plows past Harvard's 
defense. The Gazelles took the game 6-3. 




Pholo by Andy Heller 

Smile Mary! Offensive players often give the appearance of being on 
the warpath. 




Photo by Derek Roberts 



Checked! Mary Scott slams into her Yale 
opponents; the Gazelles crushed Yale 7-3. 



209 




Photos by Andy Heller 

One Of New England's Finest — From stickwork to teamwork, Pam Moryl's versatility was a major component in the successful Gazelle season. 





'^ V* 


« 


^^E 


'»'.., 

■^1^ 


N^ji^V^ 






1 




Chris Kocot scrambles to block her Dartmouth foe. Rushing Past The Defender — Rebecca Bekampis eyes her opponent before releasing her throw. 



210 



^HlP^^^^^ifli 








I^hiI 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ sy 




m 


^^1^^^ " 






^^HHbI^ 




High Five! Elizabeth Schueler makes contact in an 
attempt to catch the incoming ball. 



No Way Out Dartmouth — Two determined UMass athletes make sure to remain in control even 
though they don't have possession. 




Photos by Andy Heller 



How Many Scoops? Andrea Muccini and Ruthann Tassinari dish it out to the opposition. 



211 



ON THE UPSWING 



BASEBALL 



What more can be said about a team 
that ended their season with more wins 
(26) than any other baseball squad in 
school history? A team that was pla- 
gued with injuries and managed to fin- 
ish second in the Atlantic- 10 Eastern 
Division? A team that broke numerous 
school records? 

The season started slow, the team 
limping back from tourney play in Flor- 
ida with a 3-6 slate. But the A- 10 games 
would prove to be the club's mainstay. 
They took two of three from Temple 
and swept a trio from St. Joseph's as 
they moved into the heart of the season. 

UMass dropped opponent after op- 
ponent with formidable displays of 
power such as a 20-0 drubbing of Bos- 
ton University. But the pitching held; a 
split with New Hampshire showed only 
three runs given up (the team finished 
with a 5.61 ERA, compared with the 
opponent's 6.99). 

The bats ended strong down the line, 
as UMass won its last six. Northeastern 
fell twice, and a season-ending pound- 
ing of Holy Cross showed the world 
that the Minutemen were indeed a team 
to be reckoned with. 

Stellar individual performances and 
shattered records abounded. Senior 
Dan Clifford led the team with a .414 
batting average. Todd Comeau pound- 
ed out 62 hits and 57 RBI's, and tied 
Angelo Salustri for the club lead in 
homers with nine. His 181 career hits 
broke the former record of 157. Salustri 
finished with a .335 mark, and Comeau 
ended at .383. Bruce Kingman stole 26 
bases, and his team highs in doubles 
(13), runs (50), and walks (52) set sea- 
son records. The team batted .327 for 
the campaign, another UMass mark. 

For the pitching staff. Matt Sheran 
led all hurlers with a 2.59 ERA. Bob 
Kostro notched 34 strikeouts en route 
to a 4-1 mark. Jon Martin, Steve Allard 
and Jeff Jensen also had four wins. The 
pitching as a unit landed 198 strikeouts, 
with eight complete games, eight saves, 
and two shutouts. 

— Dave Pasquantonio 



In The Home 
Stretch — First 
basemen Jeff 
Cimini rounds the 
bases. The Junior 
letterman posted a 
.395 batting average 
this season. 




First Row: Bruce Kingman, Jaclc Bloise, Todd Comeau, Jim Knopf, Capt. Angelo Salustri, Dan Clifford, 
Steve Messina, Todd Ezold. Second Row: Asst. Coach Dave Littlefield, Jay Zerner, Mick Wydra, Steve 
Allard, Tom Fabian, Steve Allen, Jeff Cimini, Jon Martin, Bob Kostro, Matt Subocz, Jeff Jensen. Third i 
Row: Head Coach Dick Bergquist, Doug Wright, Darrin O'Connor, Sean Flint, Tom Pia, Matt Sheran, 
Brett Valentini, Tony Szklany. 



212 




Photo by Andy Heller 



It's IVIiller Time! It was another 
victorious day for the record break- 
ing 1985 sluggers. 



















BASEBALL 26-19 


UMASS 




OPP 


12 


YALE 




9 


13 


ILLINOIS-CHICAGO 


2 


20 


BOSTON UNIV. 







4 


WISCONSIN 


6 


13 






3 


^ 


STETSON 


19 


4 


RHODE ISLAND 




5 


1 


BRADLEY 


4 


7 






3 


3 


STETSON 


7 


6 






9 


13 


WISCONSIN 


8 





NEW HAMPSHIRE 


2 


12 


BRADLEY 


1 


4 






1 


4 


WISCONSIN 


8 


15 


SPRINGFIELD 




5 


7 


STETSON 


8 


2 


RUTGERS 




7 


4 


TEMPLE 


1 


9 






6 


4 




5 


10 






8 


11 




6 


10 


CONNECTICUT 




16 


6 


CONNECTICUT 


3 


4 


AMHERST 




14 


5 


ST. JOSEPH'S 


3 


4 


WEST VIRGINIA 


,'. 


20 


10 




3 


12 


PENN STATE 


22 


9 




7 


10 


DARTMOUTH 


11 


1 


HARVARD 


3 


3 




2 


10 


AMERICAN INT. 


7 


12 


NORTHEASTERN 




5 


10 


MAINE-ORONO 


11 


20 






3 .• 


5 




7 


17 


PROVIDENCE 




4 - 


5 


VERMONT 


3 


4 






00^ 


9 




4 


15 


HOLY CROSS 




. 9 












:-^A^^S^ 



213 



Fast Break — Matt Sheran breaks 
into a run, keeping a wary eye to- 
ward the play. 




Photos by Andy Heller Pow-Wow — Players have a con- 
ference on the mound with Coach 
Dick Bergquist. 



lll«WiM 



r 



« I "« « I u 



Kl 



» ,A. . A. I 



^||^ 




m 



S4 








' %■ I 



S-T-R-E-T-C-H! Pitcher Jim 
Knopf slugs one into home. 



214 




Nyah-Nyah! First baseman Jeff Cimini 
isn't going to let his Temple opponent get 
the best of him. 



Photos by Andy Heller 




Root, Root, Root For The 
Home Team — UMass 
players offer support from 
the dugout. 



Coach Bergquist watches 

the game from his usual 
vantage point. 



215 



YOU WIN SOME, YOU LOSE SOME 



The final record of 25-23-1 does not 
indicate all of the pride and hard work that 
went into the softball team. This was a 
young team, with four juniors, four sopho- 
mores, and seven frosh. 

The team struggled with errors and in- 
juries, only to rally at the end of the sea- 
son. Six players were named to the All- 
New England teams. 

Pitching was the strength. Junior co- 
captain Lynn Stockley set a new earned 
run average record (0.53), breaking team- 
mate Cathy Reed's 1983 mark of 0.90. 
Reed, frosh Lisa Rever, and Stockley also 
combined to set a team ERA low of 0.97, 
breaking Stockley and Reed's frosh mark. 

Defense, although shaky early in the 
season, matured. Martha Jamieson, at 
first base, and sophomore Debbie Cole 
(third base) were named to the New Eng- 
land first team, along with Stockley and 
junior Sally Maher (center field), who re- 
bounded after a poor start earlier in the 
year. 

But, the star of the infield was Carol 
Frattaroli, a sophomore second baseman. 
She was named All-New England and 
tabbed for the Atlantic 10 all-conference 
team for the second consecutive year. 
Frattaroli also made the A- 10 all-tourney 
squad with Maher and Reed. 

Reed was named as the A- 10 all-confer- 



SOFTBALL 





First Row: Martha Jamieson, Beth Talbott, Leigh Petroski, Sally Maher, Cathy Ree, Emily Bietsch, 
Lynn Stockley. Second Row: Tina Morello, Ilene Freeman, Carol Frattaroh, Lisa Rever, Paige 
Kopcza, Alisa Fila, Christine Ciepiela, Debbie Cole. 





SOFTBALL 25-23-1 






5 


ST. JOSEPH'S 


3 



UMASS 


OPP 


2 







1 


NORTHERN ILLINOIS 








TEMPLE 


3 


19 


ST. PETERS 





2 




3 


1 


PRINCETON 


3 


3 


SPRINGFIELD 


2 


2 


EASTERN MICHIGAN 


4 







1 


14 


DREXEL 


1 


1 


CONNECTICUT 





5 


MIAMI (0) 


6 







5 







1 





ADELPHI 


2 


3 


EASTERN MICHIGAN 


6 







4 





SO. CAROLINA 


1 


4 
6 
4 


CENTRAL CONNECTICUT 


3 



1 
3 


INDIANA 


1 
5 
5 



NEW HAMPSHIRE 






1 

12 


HOLY CROSS 


9 


VERMONT 





1 


BOSTON COLELGE 





6 




1 


1 


RHODE ISLAND 



7 



1 
3 
1 


RHODE ISLAND 


4 
1 


1 
5 


PROVIDENCE 


TEMPLE 


3 


2 




1 


6 


RUTGERS 





5 


RUTGERS 


6 


1 


TEMPLE 


2 


1 




2 


2 


SACRED HEART^g™» 


1 


6 


DUQUESNE 








4riJHB 


1 


13 







1 


ADELPHI ^^ "" 


4 


3 


PENN STATE 


1 


3 




2 



Today's softball tip from co- 
captain Lynn Stockley: "Above 
all, remember to keep your eye 
on the ball." 




Photo by University Photo Services 



216 




Safe! Another Minutewomen slides in on a 
close call. 



ence and all-tourney utility player. She 
pitched, played first base, and was the des- 
ignated hitter. The junior led the team 
with 14 runs batted in. 

Stockley also made all-conference for 
the second straight year as did Frattaroli, 
and both were named as co-MVPs at the 
team's annual spring banquet. 

The year, highlighted by wins over 
UConn, Sacred Heart, the first earned run 
off hurler Debbie Fidy, Rutgers in the A- 
10, Rhode Island, and knocking off Adel- 
phi ace Julie Bolduc in 12 innings in the 
season's finale, will serve as a building 
block for the 1986 team. 

— Gerry deSimas 



Pholo by Di;rck Roberts 




Photo by Andy Heller 



Please Don't Hit Me! This player ducks from a wild pitch. 



217 




Collisison! (What's that 
you're saying Ms. Reed?) 



Beth Talbott catches a high 
pitch. 




I'la\cr-s wait lor their turn. 



218 




Who's On First — Looks like first basewoman Martha Jamieson is one step ahead of her opponent. 



Photos by Andy Heller 




Ready For Action — Mar- 
tha Jamieson prepares her- 
self for the next play. 



Determination — Lisa 
Rever winds up for another 
powerful pitch. 



219 



FOR THE LOVE OF THE SPORT 

CLUBS 



SKIING - hitting the slopes 




Dan Conway skies his way to a victory in the giant 
slalom against Boston College. 



The women's ski team posted another 
league-leading season this winter. Paced by 
Sophomore Kathy Smiley, and Captain Sue 
White the Minutewomen proved to be the 
best of the "flatland" college teams. The 
Minutewomen have been conference champs 
for eleven seasons. 

The men also looked sharp this winter, 
beating a strong Boston College Eagles squad 
at the Brown Carnival. The men have strong 
skiers in Dan Conway, Jonathan Segal and 
Bob Faigel. The Minutemen have captured 
top conference honors for the last sixteen 
consecutive years. 

Coach Bill MacConnell has worked with 
UMass ski teams for 26 years. 



Photo by Alan Taupier 



220 




WATER POLO - wet, 
wild and winning 



Photos by University Photo Center 



Head's Up! Mike Hoover plans 
to fire one past his opponent. 



The water polo team posted a strong 12-11 
season and claimed fifth in the Northeast 
Championships. 

The team is comprised mainly of varsity 
swimmers who have the advantage of being in 
top condition before the season starts. Head 
Coach Russ Yarworth is proud of his team's 
growth and hopes to keep posting winning 
seasons. 



Leapin' Lizards! Sophomore Fred 
Marius protects the goal with his 
fast moves. 




221 



CREW - the hardest training team on campus 




Photo by University Photo Services 



Men's Heavyweight Varsity 8 pulls to a victory over Coast Guard. On the boat are, from front to back, Gabrielle 
Capalato, Jim Santo, Pete Howey, Steve Authur, Jim Brennan, John Tunniculte, John Hart, Ed Millette, and Jim 
Holman. 



The men's varsity heavyweight eight tooic six races this 
season, remaining undefeated in individual meets. 

The team placed second at the New England Champion- 
ships, losing a close race to UNH. At the Dadvail Regatta 
in Philadelphia, the men posted an impressive eleventh 
place finish against very stiff competition. 

The crew team trains year round and rows on the Con- 
necticut River. 

— Martha Brennan 



222 



FENCING - 

the point of 

it all 





Pholo b> Deb Mackinnon 

EnGarde! A U Mass fencer works out by the Flagstone Cafe. 




What a 
workout! The 

women's crew 
team practices 
on the 
Connecticut 
River. 



Photo by Andy Heller 



223 



COURTING VICTORY 



MEN'S TENNIS 




First Row: Paul /.iaretsky, Earl Small, Capt. John Sommerstein, Jon DeKlerk, Wayne Peterson. Second Row: Bruce Despommier (Manager), David 
Singer, Flicka Rodman, Jeffery Brady, Coach Manny Roberts. 



Although the possiblity of losing funding 
for next year loomed on the horizon, the 
men's tennis team had a good season. The 
team posted a 6-4 record, with big wins over 
Providence, MIT and Springfield. 

Wayne Peterson, Earl Small, Flicka Rod- 
man, Dave Singer and Captain John Som- 
merstein showed their strengths for the Min- 
utemen in singles competition. The doubles 
teams of Jeff Brady and Paterson, Rodman 
and Singer, and Paul Zaretsky and John 
DeKlerk also played competently. Coach 
Manny Roberts commented that he had ex- 
pected the team to do well this year. 

— Margaret George 



UMASS 
1 



6 of 9 

7 




MEN'S TENNIS 
6-4 

BOSTON COLLEGE 

PROVIDENCE 

HARTFORD 

RHODE ISLAND 

HOLY CROSS 

MIT 

YALE 

SPRINGFIELD 

ATLANTIC-10 

CLARK 

TUETS 



OPP 





224 



A SEASON OF REBUILDING 

WOMEN'S TENNIS 




Despite their hopes, the women's tennis team did not have a 
fantastic season this year. Both of their wins (the season record was 
2-6) came in the last few weeics of the season, against Rhode Island 
and Mount Holyoke College. They placed sixth out often competing 
schools in the Atlantic- 10 tournament, which was held at Penn 
State. 

Coach Ned Norris realized early on that they would not do as well 
as he had hoped. He looks forward to recruiting some new young 
talent, and anticipates a better season next year. However, unless 
funding is found from some outside sources, there will be no team 
after next year. Women's tennis, along with six other sports, will be 
reduced to club status after the 1985-86 season. 

— Constance Callahan 



Photo by Derek Roberts 

Smash! This tennis player is silhouetted as she prepares to serve the 
ball. 





WOMEN'S TENMS^^ 






2-6 




UMASS 




OPP 


-> 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


7 


2 


CONNECTICUT 


7 


3 


SPRINGFIELD 


6 


4 


SMITH 


5 


1 


PROVIDENCE 


8 


5 


RHODE ISLAND 


4 


7 


MOUTH HOLYOKE 

ATLANTIC-10: sixth 


2 


4 


WELLESLEY 


5 




First Row: Laura Bernier, Judi Mclnis, Anne-Marie Mackertich, Lisa Corbett, Jill Nesgos, Maureen Hanlon. Second Row: Coach Ned Norris, Maureen 
McGowan, Kristen Peers, Gayle Wojnar, Debbie Ginn, Andrea Giordano, Michelle Cope, Laura Morgan. 



225 



A LOT OF POTENTIAL 

MEN'S TRACK 




First Row Craig Moburg Wayne Levy, Neal Dickson, Ted White, Jack Marinilli, Dave Rice, Geoff Mcintosh, Al Madonna, Neil Martin; Second 
Row Marty Schrebler, lord Berggren, Rawle Crichlow, Neil Osborne, Bob Jett, Bill Stewart, Rick LaBarge, Steve Tolley, Glenn Holden, Head Coach 
Ken O'Brien- Third Row: Rudy VanderSchoot, Keith Moynihan, Bob White, Eric Roselund, Dennis Munroe, Joe Hagan, David Doyle, Mark Hull, John 
Panaccione- Fourth Row: Peter Petukian, Bill Pratt, Ed Trzcienski, Rick Dow, Reinardo Flores, Chris Axford, Ken Nydam, Kyler Foster. 





MEN'S TRACK 






0-1 




UMASS 




OPP 


55 


DARTMOUTH 


99 


NS 


UMASS RELAYS 




NS 


NORTHEASTERN 


RELAYS 


NS 


PENN RELAYS 




2 of 13 


EASTERNS 




11 of 41 


NEW ENGLANDS 




NS= no 


score 





The Men's Outdoor Track team this year did not 
have one of its best seasons. The team, though 
talented, lacked the age and experience needed to 
carry it far. This was, however, expected; it takes 
time to build a championship team. Head Coach 
Ken O'Brien said of this year's performance: "The 
whole season unfolded pretty much the way we 
thought . . . we're a young team — freshman and 
sophomore oriented — but we have a lot of poten- 
tial. All we need is one year of seasoning and 
experience, and the kids can start to advance." 

Unlike other teams at UMass, the track teams 
do not participate primarily in meets against only 
one other school. (The only 2-school meet this year 
was against Dartmouth, which UMass lost.) In- 
stead, the team goes to large regional meets or 
invitationals, where athletes compete as indivi- 
duals. Sometimes, but not always, there will be 
team scores calculated, and participating schools 
will receive place rankings. At the large end-of- 
season meets, UMass men's track performed re- 
spectably, placing 1 1th out of 41 competing teams 
at New Englands, which were held at MIT. UMass 
also placed 2nd out of 13 at Easterns, which were 
held at Central Connecticut College. 

— Constance Callahan 



226 



A FLYING FINISH 



WOMEN'S TRACK 




First Row: Ruth Thomas, Laura Edgar, Kayla Morrison, Co-Capt. Leah Loftis, Kari Fleischmann, Debbie Duffy, Co-Capt. Maurenn O'Reilly, Julie 
Ou. Second Row: Staff Assist. Mary Fortune, Salyy Howes, Barbara Cullinan, Susan Goldstein, Head Coach Kalekeni Banda. 



The women's track team had a 
fantastic season. Every member of 
the thirteen-woman track team 
qualified for the New England 
Championships. Sue Goldstein, 
Kayla Morrison and Barbara Cul- 
lingham set a school record in the 
1600 meter relay with a time of 
3:48.05. Senior co-captain Leah Lof- 
tis ran the 800 meters, at the fastest 
time Coach Banda has seen in his 
five years as the UMass coach, with 
a time of 2:10.5. Loftis worked hard 
in an attempt to qualify for the 
NCAS championships. Senior co- 
captain Maureen O'Reilly had a per- 
sonal best of 3:38.5 in the three quar- 
ter mile medley. Sally Howes and 
Chris Pratt ran personal bests in the 
1500 meter run. Debbie Duffy threw 
the javeline 119 feet, 10 inches to 
qualify for the New England Cham- 
pionships. This year's team was in- 
vited to both the Penn Relays and 
Fitchburg State Invitationals. 

— Margaret George 





WOMEN'S TRACK 








0-1 






UMASS 


OPP 1 


NS 


RHODE ISLAND INVIT. 






59 


SPRINGFIELD 




7 


NS 


BOSTON COLLEGE RELAYS 




NS 


PENN RELAYS 






NS 


FITCHBURG STATE 


7 


H 


4 of 27 


NEW ENGLANDS 


1 


5 th 


ECACs 






NS= no score 




s 



227 



UP TO PAR 



MEN'S GOLF 




First Row: Bill Conley, Capt. Charles Ross, Capt. Tyler Shearer, Mark Zenevitch. Second Row: Paul 
Ralston, James Ryan, Head Coach Jack Leaman, Tim Smith, Joe Petrin. 



MEN'S GOLF 




10-2 




UMASS 


OPP 


380 SPRINGFIELD 


432 


380 AlC 


434 


380 COASTGUARD 


405 


YALE INVITATIONAL 11 of 15 




400 CONNECTICUT 


392 


SPRINGFIELD 




378 PROVIDENCE 


386 


AMHERST 




HOLY CROSS 




STATE CHAMPIONSHIP: fourth 


of twcnty- 


two 




SALEM INVITATIONAL: 1 of 15 




NCAA QUALIFYING: 7 of 15 




315 AlC 


364 


315 TRINITY 


306 


403 BOSTON COLLEGE 


421 


403 HOLY CROSS 


435 



The men's golf team had an excellent season. For 
the first time in recent years the men defeated their 
crosstown rival, Amherst College. A senior a captain, 
Charlie Ross, was the medalist at this event. UMass 
won a narrow victory at the Salem State tournaments 
beating sixteen other teams. The Minutemen made it 
to the State Championships at the Stow Acres Coun- 
try Club. Coach Leaman says the team is showing a 
steady improvement. Next year's team looks promis- 
ing with juniors Alan Vorce and Jim Ryan plus sopho- 
mores Bill Conely and Tim Smith. 

— Margaret George 




Collegian photo 

Look at it go! Members of the UMass golf team watch as a ball flies through 
the air. 



228 



HIGH HOPES 



WOMEN'S GOLF 




Considering the circumstances, the 
UMass women's golf team had a re- 
spectable season. Along with six other 
sports, this team is being "phased out" 
of its varsity status, and as a result had 
a great deal of difficulty putting togeth- 
er a team that could perform competi- 
tively on an intercollegiate level this 
year. 

However, they did do well enough to 
come out of the season with a 4-7 re- 
cord. The victories were against Dart- 
mouth and Springfield college, both of 
whom UMass defeated twice. 

— Constance Callahan 





WOMEN'S GOLF \- 






4-7 .y:% 




UMASS 


■■ ■ 


OPP 


292 


SPRINGFIELD 


311 


420 


DARTMOUTH 


328 




AMHERST 


351 




MOUNT HOLYOKE 


350 




SOUTH CAROLINA 


459 


4i0 


DARTMOUTH 


345 




MOUNT HOLYOKE 


353 




AMHERST 


370 




BOSTON COLLEGE 


397 




SOUTH CAROLINA 


472 


398 


SPRINGFIELD 


433 



Photo of women's golf team not available. 



229 




■^ •'>' 



»»» 



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^BHiift'iiB^, 






Photo by Cindy Orlowski 

Opposite page: Graduation at UMass, like the school itself, is 

no small affair. 

Top: John Adler and Bob Fangel seem a little anxious about 

their future. 

Above: This isn't Ripley's; it's the graduation of the class of 

1985. 



'It is the common 
wonder of all men, 
how among so many 
millions of faces, 
there should be 
none alike/' 

— Sir Thomas 
Browne 



Aaromn 




Greg Brown, senior and Collegian news editor, is simply ineffable. 



Photo by Evie Pace Leticia Acevedo-Crespo 

Psychology 



Frances Acoba 
Inter. Business 







Frederick B. Adair 

Computer Sys. 



Randa Adib 

Comm. Studies 



Jolin Adler 

Computer Sci. 



Nancy C. Agerliolm Cliuliwuemelia Agu 

Animal Sci, Civil Eng. 



Mary E. Aliearn 

Lesiure Studies 









Tliomas Aiken 

Nat. Resources 



Jennifer Aikin 

Marketing 



Diana L. Ajjan 

English 



Slierry Albert 

Legal/Soc. 



Martha R. Allessio 

Bus./Acct. 



Amy Allison 

Food Science 





fixrf 



^i4i^... 



Marc Altheim 

Accounting 



Michael Altneu 

Accounting 



Ana Maria Alvarez 

Psychology 



Carl Alves 

Management 



Jean Amaral 

English 



James R. Amico 

Physical Ed. 



Benjamin F. Adadevoh 

Economics 




A. Kelly Ahern 

Political Sci. 




Sandra Almeida 

G.B. Finance 




Sandra M. Anasoulis 

Comm. Studies 



232 



Julie Anderson 

Legal Studies 



Ann Marie Angelone 

Marketing 



Kristin L. Anderson Lyssa M. Anderson 

French Nutrition 



Susan M. Anderson 

Nursing 



Corinne Andrews 

Accounting 



Edward Andrews 

Computer Sys. 




David J. Annino 

Economics 



John S. Antaya 

Political Sci. 



Robert E. Anthony Jr. 

Elec. Eng. 



Linda Antocci 

Psychology 



William Antonofr 

Economics 



Meriel Andrews 

Zoology 




.'.^ 



Donna Applestein 

Marketing 




Alda Aquiar 

HRTA 



Marianne Arbuckle 

Physical Ed. 





^'^fm 



Ellen J. Archambault 

Music 



Imanuel Arin 

Zoology 



Dana Arnold 

Chemistry 



K. Ramon Arras 

Economics 



Dorothee Arroll 

Film 




Steven E. Arthur 

Urban Forestry 



Kenneth Asnes 

Resource Econ. 



Carolyn R. Assa Angela Atchison 

Us/Mt Psychology 



Suzanne Aucoin 

HRTA 



James Albert Augenti 

Political Sci. 



Timothy (>. Babbin 
HRTA 





Jane Babner 

Accounting 

"a 


Robin Bagley 

Management 


4^ 


Sb 



Diane Bak 

Accounting 



Douglas Scott Baker 

Political Sci. 



Kimberly Baker 

Food Science 



Beth M. Balcom 

Education 



Mark E. Baldi 

Phvsics 




Ronald C. Baldwin 

G.B. Finance 



Daniel S. Ball 
G.B. Finance 



Bonnie Ballato 

Management 



Brenda Banas 

HRTA 



Eric S. Bannell 
Elec. Eng. 



Donna Bannon 

Human Nutrit. 



Anne L. Barbaro 

Comm. Disorders 



233 




Photo by Erica Feldblum 

Erica Feldblum and Kara Burns are a "knock-out" pair of seniors. 



David Barron 

Economics 



Carol F. Barton 

Legal Studies 



John A. Bartow 

Marketing 



Carol Lynn Baruchin 

Finance 





Andrea Bass 

Marketing 



Laura Bassewitz 

Comm. Studies 



Gary E. Bates 

Computer Eng. 



Sherri Bauman 

Marketing 



Steven T. Bean 

Resource Econ. 



Brian L. Beaulieu 

Biochemistry 



Scott Becker 

Wood Science 




Eileen H. Belanger Lori A. Bellofatto 

Elem. Ed. Political Sci. 



Linda A. Belval 

Fashion Mktg. 



Cheryl Bennett 

Resources 



Conrad K. Benoit 

Zoology 



Jack Bentley 
HRTA 



Paul Bentubo 

Sociology 





^ik^ 




Andrew Berglund 

Psychology 



Pamela L. Bergstrom 

Management 



Sherri S. Berman 

Accounting 



Amy K. Bernard 

Human Dev. 



Joel M. Bernstein 

Political Sci. 



William Bernstein 

Economics 



David Philip Berrol 

English 



234 



^oulay 







Michael Berry 

Marketing 



Nancy A. Berry 

Human Services 



Terri Bersch 

Marketing 



Stephen Bertelli 

Computers Sys. 



Louis Berthiaume 

Mech. Eng. 



Suzanne Bertrand 

Psychology 



Peter Berwald 

Art 




Mark Besharaty 

Elec. Eng. 



Yadira A. Betances Anthony F. Betros 

Journalistic Studies Comm. Studies 



Richard Bettano 

HRTA 



Lisa Bhatia 

Economics 



Lesli A. Bilgor 

Accounting 



Michael L. Billiel 

HRTA 




Photo by Deb MacKinnon 

Bob Portnoy appears to enjoy having his picture taken. 



Laura Vander Bogart Jacqueline Boivin 

Econ./Fash. Mkg. Env. Design 



Jay Bolgatz 

Computer Sci. 



Carol Boloian 

Business Mgt. 





^». 



Susan Bonaceto 

Management 



Kathleen Bonilla 

Business Mgt. 



Deborah Bonner 

Computer Sci. 



Jill Bottomley 



Absol Bochard 

Elec. Eng. 



Wayne T. Boulais 

Elec. Eng. 



Richard Boulay 

Biochemistry 



235 



Mowdm 




Brett Bowden 

Poliitcal Sci. 



Lisa Bower 

Mathematics 



James M. Bowers 

Zoology 



Jeanette M. Bowes 

Human Nutri. 



Kathleen Bowler 

Physics 



Nancy Boyajian 

Education 



Ronald Boykan 

Sports Mgt. 







'"'^Ik ^X^ ""l""^' 
^ w P ' 

ii ^t» nth 




John Branciforte Kelley M. Branon 

HRTA Marketing 



David W. Brasington 

Economics 



Michele H. Brassard 

Comm. Studies 



Alan Braylon 

Elec. Eng. 



Mark Breda 

Food Science 



Patrick Breeden 
HRTA 




Robert Brehm 

Env. Design 



Maureen Brennan 

Sport Mgt. 



Sharon J. Brennan 

Fashion Mktg. 



Thomas E. Brennan 

Computer Sys. 



Audrey Brenner 

Fashion Mktg. 



Jeanne E. Brenton 
HRTA 



Christopher Bresnahan 

Sociology 



If i« »» 11 « s "" »; IS iS =- V 





Patrick A. Bresnahan Jill Bresnick 

- Political Sci. HRTA 




Darryl E. Brian 

Fashion Mkg. 



Allison N. Brier 

Forestry 



Photo by Evic Pace j^^„ .j. grigham Richard Brink 

Many students, this senior included, enjoy studying outside the ^^^^ j^^^^ civil Eng. 

Flagstone Cafe. 




Sean P. Brosnan 

Env. Design 



236 



Mymes 



Stephen K. Brosnihan Christopher W. Brown 

Economics Mech. Eng. 





Greg Brown 

Journalistic Studies 



Gregory H. Brown 

Accounting 



Kristen Brown 

Computer Sci. 



Lj-nda Brown 

BFA Design 



Pholo by Judy Fiola 

Gerry deSimas, despite appearances, had a great time at his last 
Spring Concert. 



Mary Beth Brown Michael Brown 





Fine Arts 



Accounting 



Stephen H. Brown 

Mech. Eng. 



William F. Brown Jr. 

Elec. Eng. 



Robert Brox 

Elec. Eng. 



Chris Brugo 
G.B. Finance 



Joseph Bryan 

Computer Eng. 




Judith E. Bryant 

Agric. Economics 



Steven Bryant 

Biochemistry 



Daniel V. Buchan 

Economics 



Arthur S. Buckman Nancy A. Bukar 

Economics Journalistic Studies 



Christine Bulkley 

Agric. Economics 



Gary Bunker 

Elec. Eng. 




Ellis H. Burris 

Civil Eng. 



Linda Jean Butcher 

Resources 



Jacqueline M. Butera 

Nursing 



Thomas F. Butts 

Legal Studies 



Michael E. Byrnes 

Wood Technology 



237 



Cadran 




David Cadran 

Computer Sci. 



Glenn A. Caetani 

Geology 



Amy B. Cahoon 

English 



Lisa Callahan 

Fashion Mktg. 



Martha Callahan 
HRTA 



Susan Callender 
HRTA 



Marcelino S. Camilo Elizaheth A. Campbell 

Mech. Eng. Comm. Studies 



Jeffrey A. Campbell 

Mech. Eng. 



Patricia Campbell 

Education 



Robert J. Campbell 

Comm. Studies 



Lynne Candlen 

Fashion Mktg. 



Carmine A. Caporelli Richard A. Caracciolo Michelle R. Cardina 

G.B. Finance ^Is^h. Eng. Nursing 



Sean Carens 

Elec. Eng. 



Caroly Ilsa Carlson 
HRTA 



Nina I. Carlson 
HRTA 



Nancy Carnahan 
G.B. Finance 



James M. Carney 

Env. Design 



James M. Carey 

HRTA 




Margaret M. Carr 

G.B. Finance 



Joseph Cariglia 

Sociology 



Scott A. Carr 

Mech, Eng. 



Glenn J. Cameron 
G.B. Fin./Psych. 




Joel Alan Cantor 

Inter. Finance 




Barbara A. Carle 
HRTA 




Craig Carroll 

Comm. Studies 





wi^rj 




James W. Carroll 

Biochemistry 



Pamela M. Carroll 

Management 



Paula Jeanne Carroll 

Management 



Thomas J. Carty 

Business Adm. 



Mary Lou Case 

Sociology 



Patricia A. Casella 

Microbiology 



Stephen Casey 

Journalistic Studies 



Jeffrey Casler 

Accounting 



Marann Cassell 

Env. Design 



238 



Donald W. Cassidy 

STPEC/Econ. 



Wayne Castonguay 

Wildlife Bio. 



Lee C. Castro 

Civil Eng. 



Patricia Casey 
Marketing 




Helen Marie Cataldo 

Comm. Studies 



Christen 




Robert Catlin 

Elec. Eng. 



Caria Cavallero 

Computer Sci. 



Joseph A. Cavanaugh 

Theater 



Lesley Cederlund 

Computer Sci. 



Joann Cenedella 

Marketing 



Why didn't Hannah Egan want to have her picture taken? 



Photo by Judy Fiola 



Brian Chapman 

Geology 



Paula Charland 

Legal Studies 



Marc Chase 

Interior Design 



Lisa Chayet 

Psychology 



David R. Chechik 
HRTA 



Christine Chen 

Fashion Mktg 



David J. CerruH 

Mathematics 



Helayne Cerruti 

Marketing 






IS 



^ 



I 



^ .. i«^ 



k 



John W. Chambers 

Chemistry 


Kum Nam Chan 

Mathematics 




T^ ^^ V 


#» 


'icir ^ 



Frank J. Chancey 

Chem Eng. 



Brett D. Chapman 

Marketing 




Christa E. Chapman 

Psychology 




Julie Chappel 

Comm. Studies 



i^ 



Erica Chenausky 

G.A. Finance 



Michael Cheng 

Computer Sys. 





Wai C. Cheng 

Indust. Eng. 



Barbara Chertok 

Fashion Mktg. 



Phillip Cheung 

Fashion Mktg. 



Michael Chinitz 

Economics 



Ying H. Cho 

Elec. Eng. 



Amy Chodera 

Nat. Resources 



Catherine Christen 

History 



239 



ehu 




Andres Claudio 

Comm. Studies 



Linda Marie Cleary Rosemarie Cleary 

Economics Comm. Disorders 



David Cleveland 

Management 



Christine Clifford 

Psychology 



Alan D. Cline 

Computer Sci. 



Paul H. Clough 

Political Sci. 







h^m 





Susan A. Coakley 

BFA Design 



Jeffrey M. Cobb 

Accounting 



Paul Cocuzzo 

Mathematics 



Richard Coffey 

Elec. Eng. 



Beth Cohen 

Sociology 



Brent Cohen 

Psych. /Nero. 



James B. Cohen 

HRTA 





Marc Edward Cohen 

Business Admin. 



Susan Cohen 

Marketing 



Wendy Cohen 

Fashion Mktg. 



Lewis J. Cohn 

Accounting 



Nadia F. Colasante 

G.B. Finance 



Caroline Collins 

Economics 



Catherine Collins 

Comm. Studies 




^^^: 0^^^ 

^?% w^^ 

^ ■ ^ .J^^' 






Patrick Collins 


Susan Collins 


Valerie M. Collins 


William Collins III 


Richard Colombo 


Constance D. Combs 


Jean Comfort 




Legal Studies 


Mathematics 


Elem. Ed. 


HRTA 


Computer Sys. 


Comm. Studies 


HRTA 


240 

















Coulter 





A 




Jacqueline Comins 

Consumer Econ. 



Eugenia Conion 

Psychology 



iiM 



Thomas Connally 

Accounting 





Paul David Connell 

Political Sci. 



Rosemond D. Connell 

English 



Julia E. Connelly 
Management 



Daniel Connolly 

Marketing 





Jane B. Connolly 

Animal Science 



Nancy Connolly 

Elem. Ed. 



Sheila Connor 

Music Ed. 



James Connors 

Political Sci. 



Amy J. Constant 

BFA 



Jason J. Constantino 

Mech. Eng. 



Blaize Conte 

Accounting 




Daniel V. Conway 

Sports Mgt. 



Hilary Cooper 

Fashion Mktg. 



Kyle W.J. Cooper 

Interior Design 



Steven P. Cooperstein 

Comm. Studies 



Debra Corbin 

Psychology 



Suzanne Corcoran 

History/Mktg. 



William Corio 

Mathematics 




Christine Corkery Debra L. Corliss Jennifer Cornacchia 

Management Education Journalistic Studies 




Janet L. Comwell 

Fashion Mktg. 




V - 



■I 




Photo by Mitch Drantch 



Ana Cristina Correa Jennifer S. Costa Joann Costantini j^^ couches in the Campus Center weren't originally intended as 

Education English Sport Mgt. heA^ 



Clare T. Costello 

HRTA 




^P^^ "^^^^ ^Si^l 

^ iib iih 




Sharon Costigan 

Comm. Disorders 



Ira M. Cotler 

Finance 



Christopher Coughlin 

Microbiology 



Daniel T. Coughlin 

Economics 



Maura Coughlin 

Human Dev. 



Catherine P. Couig 

Political Sci. 



John M. Coulter 

Accounting 



241 



Cornell 




"n^ 



Charles E. Council 

Management 



Carol Cremmen 

Economics 




Maureen E. Countie 

HRTA 



Sherry L. Countryman 

Economics 



Jennifer Couville 

Education 



Paul W. Crestin 

English 



Christine Crompton 

Education 



Brian Cronin 

Comm. Studies 



Kimberly Craig 

Animal Science 




Richard Crosby 

Finance 



Cynthia Cratty 

Marketing 



Stephen Crosby 

Mech, Eng. 



Janet Cremins 

Human Services 




William Crouse 

HRTA 




Stephen J. Crovo 

Economics 



Christopher Crowe 

Anthropology 



Karen Crowley 

Management 



Grace Mary Cuccbissi 

Political Sci. 



Maureen Cullen 

Psychology 



Paula J. Cummings 

Business/Fin. 



Alicia Cunningham 

Dance 




Christine Currier 

Comm. Studies 



Francis J. Cusack 

Elect. Eng. 



Gordon H. Cusbing 

Education 



Russell J. Cyr 

Elect. Eng. 



Glenn Dacey 

Management 



Nancy Dadirrian 

Comm. Studies 



Geoffrey E. Dahl 

Animal Science 




Robert Dahlingbaus 

Mech. Eng. 



Amy Dalessandro 

Political Sci. 



Timothy Francis Daly 

HRTA 



Elizabeth Dambrosio 

Journalistic Studies 



David G. Damon 



Geoffrey Dangerfield David M. Dantowitz 

Chemistry Computer Sci. 





Maria Darasz 

Hospital Adm. 



Richard S. Dargan 

Biochemistry 



Karen Elaine Darr 

Interior Design 



Karen Datres 

Psychology 



James M. Davidson 

Geology 



Richard Davidson Jr. 

Political Sci. 



Christopher Davis 

Physics 



242 



T>eme 




Paul David Defilippo 

Communication 



Ann Elizabeth Deforge Debra J. Dejesus 

Bilingual Ed. HTRA 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Sitting by the Campus pond is a great way to spend time between classes. 








Janet Delahanty 

Political Sci. 



Michael P. Delaney Michael J. Deltergo Anthony Demaria 

Comm. Studies Political Sci. 



Christine Demauro Anne D. Dembitzer 

Education Microbiology 



Diane Demeuse 

Pshychology 




David E. Demko 



Jeffrey R. Denault 

Labor Mgt. 



Karen L. Denker 

Psychology 



Keith E. Dennis 

Accounting 



Marcos C. Deoliveira 

Comm. Studies 



Robert J. Dennody 

Civil Eng. 



Deborah Desantis 

Marketing 









*r 




^Cib 



Susan N. Desautel 
Chinese 



Susan Deshaw 

Accounting 



Gerald deSimas Lisa Desisto 

Journalistic Studies Conun. Studies 



Lisa Desjardins 

Interior Design 



Lucia M. Desmet 

Fashion Mktg. 



Lawrence M. Devine 

English 



243 



'Devlin 





''m^ 




\L 





Lisa Devlin 

English 



Alan J. Dextradeur 

Mech. Eng. 



Charles Diauto 

Comm. Studies 



Cristina Diaz 

Zoology 



Beth Dichowski 
HRTA 



Paul E. Dicristoforo 

Mech. Eng. 




^4ik 



Joseph A. Dimambro 

Accounting 



David Dimare 

Business 



Allan E. Dines 

Psychology 



Susan M. Dinisco 

Mktg./Spanish 



Paul C. Dioli 

Elec. Eng. 



Joseph V. Dirico 

Finance 





Michael G. Dobhs 

Env. Science 



Katerina Dobes 

Computer Sci. 



Robert E. Dondero 
Wildlife Bio. 



Glenn Donlan 

HRTA 



Jane M. Donobue 

Economics 



D. Francis Donovan 



Photo by Gayle Sherman 

Regina^Aniw Doric ^^^^ friends Kathy Clifton, Teri Martinez, Lynne Fratus and Jill Dugan share another 

wild and crazy moment together. 



Gary R. Dorn 

Plant/Soil Sci. 







Suzanne L. Dillon 

Comm. Studies 




Aekaterini Divari 

Psych/ Bio. 




David C. Donovan 

Sport Mgt. 




Michael Dornfeld 

Public Relations 



»<i^#» 




Kenneth Dougherty Thomas Dougherty Jr. 

Physical Ed. Political Sci. 



James Dow 

Geology 



Andrew J. Dowd 

Chemistry 



Deidra Downes 

Computer/ Mktg. 



Sean Downing 

Biochemistry 



Michael S. Drantch 

Economics 



244 



Bias 




4i»^ 



Demo Drougas 
HRTA 



Jay Dube 

Sport Mgt. 



Philip N. Dubois 

Biochemistry 



Susan Duffey 

Anthropology 



Photo by Evie Pace 

The Amherst skyline provides a beautiful view at sunset. 




Paul F. Duffy Jr. 

Finance/Econ. 



Felicia K. Dugan 

French 



Jill C. Dugan 

Microbiology 



Lynn E. Dugan 

Finance 



Caroline Dunbar 

Fashion Mktg. 



James Dunfey 

Finance 



John Dunfey 

Mech. Eng. 




Carmen Dunlop 

Comm. Studies 



Peter G. Dunn 

Mktg./Comm. Studies 



Jane Durkin 

Art History 



Bhanu P. Durvasula 

Elect. Eng. 



Venkata N. Durvasula 

Elect. Eng. 



Wayne W. Duso 

Computer Sci. 



Michael Dassault 

Finance 





Joan Dylengoski 


Frederick J. Dzialo 


Scott Eagles 


Dorothy R. Earle 


Martha S. Easton 


Gary Edelstein 


Sarah Edmunds 


HRTA 


Mech. Eng./Elec. Eng. 


Env. Science 


Dance/Fine Arts 


Resources 


Elect. Eng. 


Journalistic Studies 




Cassandra L. Edwards Richard C. Edwards 

Economics Mech. Eng. 



James Egan Alan E. Eisenberg 

Comm. Studies Finance 



Joan Eisinger 

Education 



Elizabeth L. Elam 

Biochemistry 



245 



— Elder 




Richard B. Elder Jr. 

Elect. Eng. 



Jeanette Ellsworth 

Chinese 



Amy Epstein 

Finance 




Alysia Estlow 

Fashion Mktg. 









Joyce Eldridge 

Public Health 



Lila Elisayeff 

English 



David G. Elkins 

Biochemistry 



Jeffrey Elkins 

Mech. Eng. 



Elsa A. Elliott 

Sociology 



Steven M. Ellis 

Biochemistry 





Kim Elsinger 

Comm. Studies 



Anne Cathrine Elster 

Computer Eng. 



Jacqueline Emery 

Fashion Mktg. 



Paul D. Enders 

Elec. Eng. 



Carol I. Engan 
Political Sci. 



Adam Engle 

Sports Mgt. 





Deborah Epstein 

Fashion Mktg. 



Jerold H. Epstein Deborah M. Eramo 

Sport Mgt. Comm. Studies 



Rebecca Erban 

Accounting 



Kym Ernest 

Exercise Sci. 



Judith R. Ervin 

Nursing 





Jonnie Lyn Evans 

Management 



Susan Exposito 

Chemistry 



William J. Fabbri 

Geology 



Alan Faber 

Painting 



Paula Fahringer 

Painting 



Robert M. Faigel 
BDIC 




Christopher T. Fang 

European Hist, 



Randy Farias 
Theatre 



Photo by Evie Pace 

The campus pond in winter is a great place to learn to skate. 



Carol Farrell 

Health Adm. 



Laurie Farrick 

Physical Ed. 



246 



Laura Fasano 

Computer Sci. 



Cara Fascione 

Mathematics 



Jean P. Faunce 

Elem. Ed. 



Benjamin Favazza 

HRTA 



Jacqueline Z. Fay 

Pre-Medical 



Richard S. Fedele 

Finance 







Andrew K. Feldman 

Accounting 



L . f 



Photo by Michelle Segall 

"" fTh" Ai^""" ^^"'°'' Horace Neysmith shows Boston University how to play ball. 



4i»^ 




Michael Feldman 

Accounting 



"o, ^^ 



/• 



w* 



Michele J. Ferrante 

Exercise Sci. 



Deborah Ferrera 

Comm. Studies 



Thomas M. Ferrere 

Political Sci. 



Martin Ferrero 

Political Sci. 



Dakin N. Ferris 

Political Sci. 




4t^ 



Steven Fetteroll 

HRTA 




Steven Ferris 

Accounting 



^T *:• w W 



Elizabeth Feinberg 

Env. Science 




David Feldman 

Sports Mgt. 




Michael A. Ferguson Argelia Fernandez 

Biochemistry Spanish Lit. 




Roy Fetterman 

U.W.W. Adm. 




^iW 



Howard Mark Fettig 

Food Mktg. 



Paul Fiejdasz 

Mech. Eng. 



Gregory F. Fields 

Mech. Ene. 



Jaime S. Fieldsteel 

Management 



David Filkins Jr. 

Chemical Eng. 



Fred G. Findlen 

HRTA 




Amy Lynne Fine 

Education 



Sharon Wendy Fink 

Accounting 



Paula B. Finn 

Microbiology 



Robert M. Fiore 

HRTA 



Michelle A. Fiorillo 

Journalistic Studies 



Brenda Fisher 

Marlceting 



Todd J. Fiske 

History 



247 



Jeffrey Fitzgerald 

Fine Art 



Richard S. Flicl(inger 

Mech. Eng. 



James Foley 
Computer Sci. 




Sylvia Foster 



Susan M. Fitzgerald 

Painting 



John T. Fitzpatrick 

Env. Design 



James Flaherty James H. Flaherty IV Deborah A. Flanagan 

HRTA Comm. Studies Nutrition 



Karen H. Fletcher 
HRTA 




Melissa Flinn 

Anthropology 



Michael Floyd 

Nutrition 





Judith M. Flynn 

Psychology 



vjR^^ ^^ V 



Thomas M. Flynn 

Elect. Eng. 



Eileen Folan 

English 



kJU^ 



Sharon T. Foley 

Comm. Studies 



David Folweiler 

Elect. Eng. 



Jesus Fonseca 

Mech. Eng. 



Deborah Forrest 

Mathematics 



Lauren Forrest 

Comm. Ser. 



1^ ^IS 



/•- 



/ \ 



Andrew J. Fotopulos Jonathan P. Foulkes 

Finance Plant/Soil Sci. 




Oneida C. Fox 

Journalistic Studies 



Jeanne A. Foy 

Journalistic Studies 



Tina M. Francis 

Leisure Studies 



Robert W. Folen 

Economics 




Peter L. Fort 

Chemistry 




Brian Frank 

Mathematics 




Nancy A. Freedman 

Political Sci. 



Joseph Freeman 

Comm. Studies 



Kenneth Freeman 

History 



Kimberly Freeman 

Psychology 



Photo by Evic Pace ( 

Biology lab is not the place for a hangover such as this . . . 



248 



(Jeller 








Donna L. Frehill 

G.B. Finance 



Michael Freiberg Kenneth Barry Friedman 

Economics Accounting 



Mark Friedman 

Accounting 



Russell Friedman 
HRTA 



Robin Frisch 

Education 



Eva M. Froese 

Printmaking 




John Fry 

Chemistry 



Kristin Lee Furey 

Comm. Studies 



Kathleen Furlani 

Nursing 



Cathy Furtado 

Political Sci. 



Sarah Gagan 

Comm. Studies 



Richard W. Gage 

Comm. Studies 



Robert Gainor 

Pre-Law 




Clare Galvin 

Legal Studies 



Christine Gambert 

Fashion Mktg. 



Colleen Gannon 

Home Economics 



Michael Gardner 

Accounting 



Photo by Mitch Drantch 

The top of the Tower Library provides a unique view of campus. 









Paul Mason Gardner 

Comm. Studies 



Linda Garofalo 

Psychology 



Tom Garvey 



William J. Gately Jr. 

Legal Studies 



David A. Gaudet 

Mech. Eng. 



Marilyn Gaudet 

Ag Econ. 



Joanne M. Gaudette 

Nursing 




Gary Gauthier 

Marketing 



Arthur Gavrilles 

Management 



Mary F. Gawienowski 

Com. Literature 



John Gazzaniga 

Management 



Richard J. Gedies 

Marketing 



Cheryl Gelineau 
G.B. Finance 



Nancy Geller 
Marketing 



249 



(jemborys 




Photo by Judy Fiola 

SGA Treasurer John Mooradian seems at home anywhere on 
campus. 






Glenn Gentle 

Mech. Eng. 



Brenda Y. George 

Economics 



Janet Gerbereaux 

HRTA 



fl 



Michael A. Gerstein 

Economics 



Michael Gibbs 

Marlceting 



Peter Gervais 

Journalistic Studies 



Stephen Gharabegian 

Comm. Studies 



Andrea Gianino 

Economics 




Michael Gigliotti 

Chemistry 



Megan Gilbert 

Mech. Eng. 



Doreen Gilhooley 

Marlceting 



J. Arthur Giard Jr. 

Management 




ll ' 



Joni G. Gillis 

Psychology 



Kimberly A. Giardi 

Education 



Rose Gershon 

BDIC 




Joseph M. Giarusso 

Comm. Studies 




Brad Gilmore 

Indust. Eng. 



Denise F. Gilroy 

G.B. Finance 




Mark J. Gingras 

Political Sci. 



Donna Giunta 

Education 



Steven G. Giusti 

Comm.Studies 



Robert Gladchuk 

Finance 



Caryn Glazer 



Michael Glazer 

Indust. Eng. 



Sean P. Gleason 
Legal Studies 




250 



Lisa Glidden 

Accounting 



Anita M. Goeldner 

Microbiology 



Mark Goggins 

Political Sci. 



Mark Goldberg 

Economics 



Terry Goldberg 

Economics 



Joanne Goldman 

HRTA 



Susan \. Goldman 

Com. Literature 



Qrcmberg 




Thomas I. Goldman Susan E. Goldschmidt 

Comm. Studies HRTA 



Carl Goldstein 

Sports Mgt. 



Jeffrey Goldstein 

Sociology 



Antonio P. Gomes 

Marketing 



Brian K. Gonye 

Psychology 




m^% 



Alan R. Goodrich 

Economics 



Francis Goodwin 

Elect. Eng. 



Julia Goodyear 

HRTA 



Eric Gootkind 

Political Sci. 



Michael Lawrence Gopen 

Marketing 



Brian Gordon 
HRTA 




Helene S. Gordon 

HRTA 



Eileen Gorham 

Marketing 



Sharon A. Gorman 

Education 



Joseph Gorrasi 

Wood Science 



Stephen Gosk 

Indust. Eng. 



Karen Gottesman 

Exercise Sci. 



Brenda Karen Gove 

HRTA 



Carolyn Govoni 

Political Sci. 



Thomas M. Grady 

Computer Sci. 



Jennifer Graf 

Nat. Resources 



Francine Graff 

HRTA 



Heidi N. Graffam 

Comm. Studies 



Jeffrey Allyn Gray 

Economics 



Kenneth Green 

Computer Eng. 



Photo by Michelle Segall 

Unusual things and unusual people abound on the UMass campus. 



Michael A. Green 

Economics 



Lori A. Gooch 

Psychology 




Czarina Gordon 

Indust. Eng. 




Diana Goudsward 

Marketing 




Susan Graham 

Womens Studies 




Ellen Greenberg 

Accounting 



251 



Qreenberg 




Terri Greenberg 

Education 



Peler Greenblatt 

Mech. Eng. 



Elizabeth W. Greene 

Psychology 



Tracy Lyn Greene 

Political Sci. 






Richard Greenwald 

Mech. Eng. 



^^9 



0fi 



Valerie Greenwald 

Leisure Studies 



A 



Nancy M. Greenwood 

Zoology 



/ 



i0»/ 



U' 




Daniel R. Greiner 

English 



Francine E. Grenier 

Mathematics 



Suzanne H. Grimard Rebecca Griner 

Journalistic Studies Comm. Studies 



John T. Grivakis 

Zoology 



Kathleen Groh 

HRTA 



Ari M. Gross 

Zoology/Psych. 





Laurie Gross 

English 



Elizabeth D. Grossmann Matthew John Groux 
HRTA Economics 



^M 



Todd Grove 

English 



0AN6ER 

I THIN ii;k 




Photo by Mitch Drantch 

If they weren't at UMass, one would think that these students 
couldn't read. 



Chad Grover 

Elect. Eng. 



Mary Grunfeld 

Education 



Theresa L. Guella 

Food Science 




i 




Martin Guentert 

Chemical Eng. 



Beth A. Guinlvan Vincent F. Gumatay 

English Zoology 



Karen Gundal 

Education 



Katherine H. Guthrie 

Marketing 



Ruth A. Guttesman 

Interior Design 




Judith Guzy 

Wildlife 



Anne Marie Habel 

Management 



Lynne Ann Habel 

Politics 



Karen L. Haberl 
HRTA 



Robert Haggarty Jr. 

Civil Eng. 



N. Smith Hagopian 

English 



Charles Haines 

Computer Eng. 



252 



Martin 




i«^ 



Laurel I. Hajec 

Microbiology 



Donna Haley 

Comm. Studies 



Thomas Haley 

Journalistic Studies 



Catherine A. Hall 

English 



Isabel Hall 

Marketing 



ft 



Jeffrey S. Hall 

Mathematics 






r)^^c% 




Marie C. Hallahan 

Human Services 



John E. Hallgren 

Economics 



Steven C. Hallman 
Sports Mgt. 



Andrew Halper 
HTRA 



Jill Halperi 

Elem. Ed. 



Sheril Halvorsen 

Anthropology 



Leigh Hansen 

Fashion Mktg. 



Barbara J. Hanson 

Zoology 



Elizabeth Happel 

Education Cindy Romaniak is intent on her work. 



Photo by Virginia Brown 



Deborah Harris 

MRTA 



Martha Harris 

Accounting 



William Harrison 

Communication 



Susan Hart 

Political Sci. 



Jennifer Harter 

Psychology 




Samuel Hall 

Elec. Eng. 




Debbie Hamel 

HRTA 




Marc Harding 

Comm. Studies 




Kathy Hartin 

Public Relations 



253 



Massiotis 




Photo by Judy Fiola 

Some seniors made constructive use of their time while they waited 
to have their portraits taken. 



Nancy Hayhurst 

Fashion Mktg. 



David W. Hazeltine 

Advertising 



Susan Hazelton 

Psychology 



Diane M. Heatley 

Comm. Studies 








Eileen Hebert 

Mech. Eng. 



John Hebert 

Ag. Econ. 



Sbaron Hecht 

Marketing 



Gerald Hegarty 

Mech. Eng. 



Shari B. Heier 

Computer Sci. 



k '^iil£^^ 



Rhonda Heifetz 

Psychology 



Cerniti Helayne 

Marketing 




Amy Helgerson 


Elizabeth Heller 


Gregory Helms 


Susan Henning 


James Henrich 


Hally Ann Henry 


Janine Henry 


Biochemistry 


Management 


HRTA 


Journalistic Studies 


Economics 


Fashion Mktg. 


HRTA 




Linda Hermance 

Comm. Recreat. 



Ingrid Hernandez 

Animal Science 



Lourdes Hernandez 

Journalistic Studies 



Leith Herndon 

Indust. Eng. 



Elizabeth Herrick 

Engineering 



Michael A. HershReld 

Biochemistry 



Nika Hems 

G.B. Finance 




n^'m\ 



Kevin Hess 

Chemical Eng. 



Jo Ann Hettinger 

Mathematics 



Julia Hicks 

Political Sci. 



-;j4 



Jean Higginbottom 

Sociology 



AnnMarie Higgins 

Marketing 



Jonathan B. Higgins 

Geology 



m 



Bryan C. Hilferty 

English 



Moifcy 




Stephen A. Hilt 

Psychology 



Sheila Hingorani 

Psychology 



Lauri Hochberg 

Fashion Mktg. 




Dorene HofTmin 

Management 



Gail Hoffman Maynard Scott Hoffman Sharon Hogan 

Home Economics Management Political Sci. 




Susan Marie Hogan 
Art 



Jeffrey J. Hohman 

Env. Science 



Patricia J. Holding 

English 



James Holman 

Env. Design 



Richard Holman 

Food Mktg. 



Janet Holmes 

Comm. Disorders 



Julianne Holmes 

HRTA 




Ronald Holmes 

Mech. Eng. 



James L. Honiss 

Philosophy 



Joanne Horkan 

Env. Design 



Lesley K. Holstein 

Home Economics 




Mark Katharine Holt 



Jane Ellen Holtz 

History 




David A. Holzman 

Accounting 



Scott Hood 
Sports Mgt. 



At least the ducks appreciate the DC food. 



Indra Honandar 

Computer Sci. 



Linda Honandar 

Marketing 




Photo by Bashir Eldarwish fi^niM S. Hopping 

Zoology 




Susan M. Horn 
Leisure Studies 



Michael A. Horowitz 

Comm. Studies 



Carol Horton 

Ceramics 



Karen A. Houghtaling Brian Mark Houghton 

Psychology Political Sci. 



William B. Hovey 

Geography 



255 



Moward 




«'.' 




Ann L. Howard 

Art/Design 



Mary C. Howard 

Political Sci. 



William D. Howcroft 

Geology 



Cynthia Howland 

Pol. Sci./Journ. Stu. 



Tina Hoyt 

Comm. Disorders 



Libby Hubbard 

Art 



Karl Huffman 

Zoology 






Allison Hughes 

Comm. Studies 



Alan Hunter Jr. 

Mech. Eng. 



Abigail Hurlbut 

English 



Diane Hurlbut 
HRTA 



Alan D. Hurwitz 

Accounting 



Jillian E. Hudgins 

Human Nutrit. 




Steven M. Hurwitz 

Elect. Eng. 




Sverre Huse 


Vy Huynh 


Jennifer Hyams 


James S. Hyatt 


Michelle Anne Hyde 


Andrea Hyman 


Annmarie Hynes 


G.B. Finance 


Chemical Eng. 


Economics 


G.B. Finance 


Journalistic Studies 


Fashion Mktg. 


Public Health 




Photo by Drew Ogier 
Suzanne E. Inglis John Iguagiato Jack Bresnahan sang blues at the Drake on Wednesday nights. Alvarez Irmaalice 

Accounting Accounting Sociology 



Sylvia Irom 

Elem. Ed. 




Z'li. 



William L. Irwin 

Chemical Eng. 



Keita Ishiwari 

Psychology 



Larry Israel 
HRTA 



Charlene Mary Iwuc 

Sport Mgt. 



John Jablonski 

Computer Sci. 



David M. Jacobs 

Computer Sci. 



Deborah Jacobs 

uww 



Harass 




Lisa A. Jalbert 
G.B. Finance 



Megyn April John 

English 



Jonathan Jones 
HRTA 



Virgianne Janczek 

Education 



Robert C. Jams 

G.B. Finance 



Lisa Anne Jason 

Dance Ed. 



Photo by Mitch Drantch 

Amherst Department of Parks workers are kept busy each fall 
clearing away leaves. 




imm^ 



I 





Doreen A. Johnson 

Res. Econ. 



Jeffrey L. Johnson 

Nat. Resources 



Lisa Johnson 

Human Nutrit. 



Todd Johnson 

Geology 



Wayne Johnson 

Journalistic Studies 



Christopher Jones 

Elec. Eng. 




Russell Jones 
BDIC 



Sherylle L. Jones 

Comm. Studies 



Carole Jordan 

Accounting 



James M. Jung 

Marketing 



Benjamin J. Jurcik 

Chemical Eng. 



Darius Kadagian 
HRTA 




/" 



w% 




Lori Anne Kagan 


Lynn Anne Kagan 


Geoffrey Kaiser 


Ellen Kalmbach 


Pamela Kandell 


George Thomas Kane 


Andrew S. Kanef 


Exercise Sci. 


Exercise Sci. 


Mech. Eng. 


Marketing 


Marketing 


History 


Human Nutrit. 






Adrian Jill Kaplan 

Resources Econ. 



Larry Kaplan 

Accounting 



Lisa R. Kaplan 

Legal Studies 



Nancy Kaplan 

Political Sci. 



Paula Kaplan 

Animal Sci. 



Karen Karas 

Marketing 



Michael Karass 

Marketing 



257 



Kasper 





John W. Kasper 

Comm. Studies 



Nicholas Katsovlis 

Accounting 



Mark C. Katzelnick 

Accounting 



Caryl Lynn Kaufman 

Economics 



Janice Kavanagh 
HRTA 



Robert Kavanagh Jr. 

Political Sci. 



Marlene Kayce 

Comm. Studies 




Photo by Judy Fiola 

Charles Francis Carroll plays hide 'n' seek in the basement of the 
Campus Center. 



Sandra A. Keller 

Psychology 



Susan M. Kelley 

Political Sci. 



Pauline Kelly 

Indust. Eng. 



Sharon Renee Kelly 

Legal Studies 




James Kendall 

Indust. Eng. 



Joan Kennedy 

Indust. Eng. 



Nancy E. Kennedy 

Sociology 



Julie A. Kenney 

Education 



Timothy Kenney 

Economics 



Terence R. Kerans 

Legal Studies 



Melissa Kerman 

Psych./Neur. 




Denise Keyes 

Com. Lit/History 



Theresa Khirallah 

Comm. Studies 



Maureen A. Khung 

Microbiology 



Kathleen Kiely 

Education 



Cathy Kiley 

Microbiology 



Paul Kiley 

HRTA. 



Howard J. Kilpatrick 

Wildlife Biology 



W -i^- <W" 







Leslie G. Kincaid 

Economics 



James E. Kinchia 
HRTA 



Kathleen Kinder 

G.B. Finance 



Jordan King 

Economics 



Leslie King 

Political Sci. 



Christopher S. Kingsland 

Economics 



Richard Kirk 

Mech. Eng. 



258 







Krypd 



Jane Kirschner 

Zoology 



Lawrence James Klaes 

English 




Gary Kline 

Journalistic Studies 



m^^^ 




William Kloeblen 

Mech. Eng. 



James Richard Knopf 

Sport Mgt. 



Terrance Knowles 

Env. Science 



Richard Knowlton 

Psychology 



Dawn F. Kober 

G.B. Finance 



Elizabeth Kogos 

Computer Sci. 



Christopher M. Kohler 

Music 



Kim Kokansky 
HRTA 



Lori Kokoszyna 

Com. Disorders 



Christopher J. Kolaian 

Mech. Eng. 



Michael Komarek 
G.B. Finance 



Lorna Kovacs 

Accounting 



Barbara Koelin 

Economics 




Susan L. Kosloski 

Exercise Sci. 




Christine Koval Mark Koval '''""° '">' ^'''''' ElDarwish Natalie Kozoil 

Animal Sci. Political Sci. Friends enjoy hanging out on the benches by the pond. Sociology 




Victor L. Krabbendam 

Meph. Eng. 



Jane S. Kravitz 

Psychology 



Charlotte Krebs 

Art/History 



Andrew V. Kristopik Carol L. Kropewnicki 

History Double Psych 



Monica Krueger 

Leisure Studies 



Scott Krypel 

Marketing 



259 



Kuchen 




I* 







Karenann Kuchen 

Journalistic Studies 




Marianne Kuleszka 

Psycliology 



Stacey L. Kupperstein 

Legal Studies 



Oarlene Kustanovitz 

Marketing 



Thomas M. Kuzeja 

Engineering 



Cynthia Kuzmeskus 

Plant/Soil Ed. 





J^^>d^ 



Richard Lagueux 

Geology 



David B. Laird 

Indust. Eng. 



Estelle M. Lajmer 

Education 



Bon Lam 

Indust. Eng. 



Marie Lamothe 

Marketing 



Judith Landers 

Env. Science 



Laura Leaman 

Accounting 



Norman W. Leard IV 



260 



Every once in a while, the bells of the Old Chapel ring the correct 
time. 



Jeanne Leary 

Nursing 



Stuart Laba 

Marketing 




Pierre Landry 

Plant Soil Sci. 




Diane P. Lane 


Tracy Lane 


Lyia Lanier 


Steven R. Larson 


Kristy Lasch 


Nancy J. Laste 


Rosanne Lato 


Journalistic Studies 


Psychology 


Psychology 


Mech. Eng. 


Education 


Zoology 


Industrial Eng. 




Anthony D. Leavitt 

Geology 



JCcmger 




Melanie A. Leblond 

Fashion Mktg. 



Bonnie Lechten 

Computer Sci. 



William H. Lecount 

Entomology 



Susan Ledig 

Human Nutrit. 



Karen M. Ledoux 

Fashion Mktg. 



Kenneth Ledwitz 

Zoology 



Norman T. Lee 

Computer Sci. 




Lauren E. Legault 

Journalistic Studies 



Andrew Lehrer 

Psychology 



Photo by Judy Fiola 



Mitch Roye is yet another senior who enjoys spending time in the 
yearbook office. 



Joseph W. Lemieux 

Env. Design 



Karen Lennon 
Fashion Mktg. 




Ellen Lenson 

Economics 



Elizabeth Anne Leonard 

Psychology 



Jennifer I^eonard 

G.B. Finance 



Thomas J. Leone 

Marketing 



Jeffrey Leong 

Economics 



Lily Leong 

Env. Design 



James Lepler 

Psychology 




Mark Leuschner 

Physics 



Judi Levenson 

Education 



Anne M. Levesque 

Computer/Fin. 



David E. Levin 

Accounting 



Debby Levine 

Education 



Robert A. Levine 

Marketing 



David Levinger 

Mech. Eng. 



26.1 



Cevinson 




Doug Levinson 

Molecular Bio. 



Mark S. Libman 

Mech. Eng. 



4ik 




Susan Ilene Levy 

Sport Mgt. 



Brian D. Lewin 

Political Sci. 



Barry Lewis 

Acctg/Systetns 



Corey Lewis 

Comm. Studies 



George W. Lewis III 

Elec. Eng. 



Michael J. Lewis 

Elec. Eng. 




Maria Lipshires 

Psychology 



Gene J. Lichtman 

Journalistic Studies 



Seth A. Liclitman 

Economics 



Photo by Evie Pace 

Senior Kimo Jung and fellow cheerleaders Lisa Fajnor and Sam Vacca perform a lean-out 
bird for the crowd. 




Joyce Livramento 

Human Services 



Joseph Llamas 

Psychology 



Stephen Locke 

Physics 



Frank Logiudice 

Zoology 



Angela R. Lombardi 

Elem. Ed. 



Michael J. Lombard! 

Animal Sci. 



262 



Mac/as 



^7S 





Michael W. Lombard! 

Env. Sciences 



Sari London 

Elec. Eng. 



Janice Long 

Economics 



Kevin Looby 

History 



Michael Look 

Accounting 



Alfred Loonier 
G.B. Finance 



Winda Lopez 

Comm. Studies 




Stephanie Lubash 

Marlceting 



Michael Lubofsky 

Psychology 



Peter Luccbini 

Comp. Eng. 



Matthew Luczkow 

Journalistic Studies 



Thomas P. Lukacovic 

Env. Design 



Lauren B. Lukas 

Journ. /English 



John A. Lombard 

Journalistic Studies 




Thomas Lund 

English 



Richard Lundberg 

Civil Eng. 



Kerry K. Lundblad 

Fashion Mktg. 



Bruce E. Lundegren 
Legal Studies 



Pamela Lundgren 

Marketing 



Jeffrey R. Lunn 

History 



Ronald R. Lussier 

Computer Sci. 




John A. Lynch 

Political Sci. 



Robert C. Lynch 

Art 



Daniel R. Lynn 

Sports Mgt. 



Daphne Lyon 

Economics 



Donna J. Lyonnais 

English 



Paul C. Lyu 

Mech. Eng. 



Anthony J. Macaione 

Accounting 







Carl Maecbia 

Marketing 



David MacDonald 
HRTA 



Kelli Ann MacDonald 

Education 



Scott MacDonald 

Sport Mgt. 



Laurie MacDonnell 

Anthropology 



Mark MacDonnell 

Accounting 



Maria M. Macias 

Comm. Studies 



263 



Mackimon 




Robert A. Mackinnon 

Mech. Eng. 




David J. MacNeill 

Journalistic Studies 



Holly Maclure 

Psychology 







Scott A. Macomber 

Anthropology 



Kimberly A. MacMillan Michael Andrew MacNeil 

Management Psychology 





Pam Madnick 

Journalistic Studies 



Albert F. Madonna 

Comm. Studies 



Have you seen this man? 



Photo by Yearbook Associates 




John Magdziarz 

Computer Sci. 



Judith A. Maggs 
Education 




Michael J. Mahoney Kathryn Jensen Mahony 

History Political Sci. 



Stephanie Magid David W. Maglione 

Psychology Economics 




I 



Daniel Mainzer 

Accounting 



Richard C. Maksimoski 

Chemical Eng. 



Kevin Maguire 

Biochemistry 



Shaun Maher 
Coimn. Studies 



John T. Maley 

Accounting 



Karen Lynn Malloy 

Forestry 



Maria E. Mahoney 
Psychology 




Peter W. Maloney 

G.B. Finance 




David Mamon 

G.B. Finance 




H 

Pauline K. Manning 

Comm. Studies 



Veronica Manga 

Geology 



Jane E. Mankowsky Ellen B. Manley 

Human Nutrit. Comm. Studies 



Eric I. Mann 

Marketing 



Daniel Manning 

Comm. Studies 



John F. Manning 

Marketing 



264 




Christina L. Manolagas 

Political Sci. 



Robert B. Mansfield 

Mech. Eng. 



Lisa B. Manzon 

Elem. Education 



Michael Maranhas 

Accounting 



Stephen Marc-Aurele 

Indust. Eng. 



McCarthy 




John B. Marcin 

Legal Studies 



Julie A. Marcinek 

Pro. Design 



Karen Marcoullier Robert G. Mareiniss 

Marketing Computer Sci. 



Bruce Margolin 

English 



Michael J. Margolis 

Engineering 



Laura Maroni 

Education 




es 




Laurie Maroni 

Legal Studies 



Wh 



Michael Maroni 

Management 



Mark Marotta 

Elec. Eng. 



Waleska Marrero 

English 



Ellen J. Marrs 

Comm. Studies 



Frederick C. Marsh 

Political Sci. 



Beth Marshall 

Fashion Mktg. 



t 







Jonathan Martell 

Economics 



Darleen F. Martin 

Linguistics 



Susan C. Martin 

Indust. Eng. 



John Mascitelli 

Env. Science 



Sheryl B. Mason Patricia Anne Masury Joanna Malarazzo 

Marketing Sport Mgt. HRTA 





Martin Matfess 
HRTA 



Charlene Matsuno 

Journalistic Studies 



Krista Matthews 
HRTA 



Michael Matthews 
IE/OR 



Andrew W. May 
G.B. Finance 



Julia Maycock 

Journalistic Studies 



Lisa B. Mazie 

Comm. Disorders 




im^rY^w^^- 



Mary Beth Mcauliffe 
HRTA 



John J. McBrine 

Zoology 



Robert B. McCaffrey 

G.B. Finance 






: •* 



t V m^ 



4^**^*^^ 





In the winter, one can find more ducks than people at the pond. 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Tracy McCallum Christopher McCarroll Carol Ann McCarthy 

Animal Sci. Elem. Education Animal Sci. 



265 



McClme 





Martha McClune 

History 






Steve McDaniel 

Zoology 



Lori McCluskey 

Zoology 



James McColgan Patrick M. McColgan Patricia M. McConnell Anne L. McCrory 

Microbiology Geology Legal Studies Russian 



Jane E. McCusker 

Accounting 




Stephen G. McDermott Pamela A. McDevitt 

English HRTA 



Kelly Anne McDonald 

Accounting 



Lynda McDonald 

Mathematics 



Lynn McDonald Maureen K. McDonald 

Mathematics Comm. Studies 




Ann McDonough 

HRTA 



Barry P. McDonough Margaret L. McElligott , Rebecca L. McEnroe Karen A. McFarland 

Indust. Eng. Accounting Microbiology Marketing 



Suzanne G. McFeeters 

Economics 



James E. McGeary 
G.B. Finance 




Pholo by Virginia Brown 
Mary T. McGuillcuddy u u r. a > • 

Economics Seniors Molly Anderson and Marie Hailanan are both RA s in 

Mary Lyon. 



Margaret McGuinness Jennifer Mcllhenny 

Exhibit Design Animal Sci. 



Elaine McKay 

Elem. Ed. 




/ 



^ 





Kelly A. McKay 

Sports Mgt. 



Erika McKearney 

Education 



Kevin J. McKee 

Civil Eng. 



Carol T. McKenna 

Sociology 



Judie McKenna 

Sociology 



K. David McKenna 

Management 



Kathleen A. McKeon 

Marketing 



266 




Mary E. McLaughlin Robert F. McLaughlin 

Comm. Disorders Exercise Sci. 



Sherri McLaughlin 

Zoology 



■Wlk. 



Cynthia McLean 

Legal Studies 




Rodrick McLean 

Mech. Eng. 



H^ 



^ 



Meyer 




Chris McManus 

Comm. Studies 




Jeanne McManus 

Animal Sci. 




Elizabeth A. McMillen Doreen McNamara 

Journalistic Studies Zoology 



Jodi McNamara 

Journalistic Studies 





John W. McNear Jr. 

G.B. Finance 



Janet McNeice 

Animal Sci. 



Paul R. McNeil u .u ci _ r .u 

„„_ . Betfi Elam mugs for the camera. 



Photo by Virginia Brown 




""^^ 



Susan A. McNamara 

English 




Diane McNichols 
Management 




Robert D. McWilliams Sheila D. Mead 

Political Sci. Accounting 



Linda Medeiros 

Psychology 



Loriaine Medeiros 

Animal Sci. 



Mary Jane Medeiros 
HRTA 



Maria D. Mediavilla Carolyn J. Meduski 

Sociology Botany 




r 




Robert Megazzini 
HRTA 



Jeanne Melia 



Zarina Memon 

Biochemistry 



Karen Mendelson 

Human Nutrit. 



Adrianol Hendes 

Mech. Eng. 




Jill Menlnno 
Fashion Mktg. 



Elizabeth Mercier 
Biochemistry 




Gary S. Merjian 
HRTA 



Andrew E. Merlino Jr. 

Computer Sci. 



Steven C. Merrill 

Physics 



Francis Merriman 

Fashion Mktg. 



Stephen M. Messina Laura G. Messinger 

Marketing English 



Gordon E. Meyer 

Comm. Studies 



267 



Mldsserian 




Gregory G. Miasserian 

Business Mgt. 





Michael J. Midghall 



Photo by Judy Fiola 



Elec. Eng. Seniors sit waiting patiently for their portraits to be taken. 



John M. Milkiewicz 

Political Sci. 



Cara M. Milks 

Public Rel. 



Alisa S. Miller 

Marketing 




Randall Millman 

Economics 



Stuart Millstein 

Accounting 



Kimberlee A. Milnazzo 

Economics 



Robert A. Mionis 

Elec. Eng. 



Scott M. Mi ret 

Forestry 



Michael Miskinis 

Mathematics 



Karin Mita 
BDIC 









«^i 




Janet Mitchell 

Legal Studies 



Peter C. N. Mitchell 

English 



Andrea Miville 

Management 



Paula Moan 

Indust. Eng. 



Keith Modeslow 

Computer Sci. 



Jama A. Mohamed 



Waller A. Mojica 

Microbiology 




^^ 



Judith Moline 

Marketing 






Joseph Molitor 

HRTA 




Stephanie A. Moll 
HRTA 



Maria D. Monserrate 

Psychology 



Joanna Mooncai 

Fashion Mktg. 



Kevin Mooney 

Political Sci. 



268 




John Mooradian 

Economics 



Joan C. Moorhead 

Comm. Studies 



Judith A. Morales 

Mktg/Mgm. 




«i*<l^<l^ 



Kevin P. Moriarty 

Biochemistry 



Michael J. Morra Jr. 

Marlceting 



Derek T. Morris 

Elec. Engr. 



Gerald Moran 

Psychology 



Elizabeth A. Morris 
HRTA 



Murphy 




Matthew F. Moran 

Political Sci. 



Stephen Moreau 

Mech. Eng. 



Ilene Morris 

Comm. Studies 



Michele Anne Morris 

Art Studio 



Judith E. Morgan 

Exercise Sci. 




Sarah A. Morris 

English 




:P¥iW 



Sally Morse 

Political Sci. 



Mary Louise Morton 

Physical Ed. 



Kathryn J. Moseley 

Microbiology 






> ^:t'$^- 



^0^^' 






Elaine D. Mosgofian Marcie Moskowitz 

Spanish Lit. Comm. Studies 



Kathleen M. Moynihan 

Marketing Hey, what's everybody looking at? 





4.^ 



Andrea Muccini 

Exercise Sci. 



Daniel W. Muehl 

Accounting 



Lisa E. Mueller 

Psychology 



David R. Muise 

Mech. Eng. 



Edward Muktarian 

Mech. Eng. 



Luz E. Mulero 
HRTA 





David K. Mullen 

G.B. Finance 



Laurie J. Mullen 

Nursing 



Micahel Mullen 

.\ccounting 



Elena M. Mullin 



Hugh Mullin 
G.B. Finance 



Agnes D. Mullins 
Fashion Mktg. 



Pholo by Judy Fiola 




Michael P. Mullaney 

Comm. Studies 





Bryan T. Murphy 

Psychology 



269 



Murphy 




Cars Murphy 

Economics 




Linda Musgrove 

Marketing 



Cheryl Murphy 

Comm. Studies 



Adam Myers 
HRTA 



David F. Murphy 

Comm. Studies 



Heather Murphy 

Civil Eng. 



Kathryn M. Murphy 
HRTA 



Rita Murphy 

Journalistic Studies 



Karen A. Murray 
HRTA 




Arthur F. Myers 

Economics 



Kimberly Myers 

Public Health 



Mohamed Nabulski 

Civil Eng. 



Kaoru Kathy Nagano 

Microbiology 



Lynne A. Naroian 

Chemical Eng. 




Barry P. Naseck 
Elec. Eng. 



William T. New 
Mech. Eng. 



Sohail Nassiri 
Elec. Eng. 



Daniel J. Nathan 

Management 



Teresa Nault 

Env. Science 




€i»«^ 



Luis E. Navarro 
Zoology 



Edward L. Neary 
Psychology 



Gary F. Neimiec 

Marketing 




Dianne Newayno 
HRTA 



The Old Chapel is framed by these two students. 



Photo by Bashir ElDarwish 



Katherine L. Newell 

Leisure Studies 



Alexandra Newkirk 

Geology 




270 



Thomas Neylon 

Marketing 



Horace Neysmith 

Business Mgt. 



Pui Fong Ng 

Elec. Eng. 



Eileen Nichols 

English 



Richard D. Nichols Jr. 

Zoology 



Faith Niciewsky 

Management 



Linda Nickerson 

Computer Sci. 



O'Qrady 




Ben Nidus 

Entomology 



Yolanda Nieczypowska Walter E. Niedzwiadek 

Comm. Studies Biochemistry 






Paul Nikolaidls 

Chem. Eng. 



Stacey Nitenson 
HRTA 



Eric Nitzsche 
G.B. Finance 



Kathryn Nobrega 

Zoology 



UMass in the wintertime has a peculiar stark beauty. 



Photo by Evie Pace 




Kerri A. Noelte 

Accounting 



Mark Noepel 
Wildlife Bio. 



Donna Nolan 

Animal Science 



Kajsa Norgren 

Env. Science 



Lawrence North John Nosek Michael J. Novak 

Indust. Eng. English/Psych. HRTA 






Cheryl Nugent 

Management 



Cletus Nunes 

Indust./Psych. 



John C. Nye 

Education 




Laurie E. Nye 

Marketing 



T».. -«^^ 



Emily L. Nyman 

Psychology 



Doug Ober 

Legal Studies. 



Kimberly O'Boyle 

Zoology 



€ib^^ 





Karen O'Brien 

German 



Kerry A. O'Brien 

Sports Mgt. 



Timothy O'Brien 

Economics 



Craig A. O'Bryant 

Forestry 



Christina Occhi 

Human Nutrit. 



Risa Ochs James Anthony O'Connell 

Accounting Marketing 







James E. O'Connell III 

Political Sci. 



Patricia O'Connell 

Human Nutrit. 



Karen O'Connor 

Business/Mkt. 



Amy Offenberg 

Sociology 



Gale Oginz 

Political Econ. 



David E. Ogletree 

Music Perform. 



Julie O'Grady 

Env. Design 



271 



O'Jiara 




Lynne K. O'Hara 

English/Ed. 



Jon J. O'Hearn 

Journalistic Studies 



Minami Okabayashi 

Bus./ Pol. 



Mary O'Keefe 

Animal Sci. 



Jill Okun 

English 



Vivian M. Okurowski Katlileen Oiendzenski 

Food Sci. HRTA 




Karen O'Neill 

Exercise Sci. 



Photo by Brad Morse 

The strange sculpture in front of the F.A.C. is one of the campus landmarks. 



Richard J. O'Neill 

Comm. Studies 




Jayne O. 

Legal 


Oosterman 

Studies 


\ 




K, 


J 



Alan Opper 

Zoology 



Richard A. Opton 

French 




Jennifer Orff 

Microbiology 



^^ 



Daniel Organ 

Elec. Eng. 



Sean B. O'Riley 

Mech. Eng. 



Amy Orlick 

Comm. Disorders 



Karen Orlowski 

Nursing 



<*"S i 




^^ 



:^ 



Gary Cavill Ormiston 

Civil Eng. 



Kathleen M. O'Rourke 

Marketing 



Michael O'Rourke 
HRTA 



John R. Ort 

Comm. Studies 



272 




Gwendolyn Oscott 

Economics/Comp. 



- Paulsen 




7^ MP^^ ^^^B^ii^ 



Stephen Ossen 

Exercise Sci. 



tlb 



Scott G. Osterhuber 

Economics 



O, > 




^ .- 



Dennis J. O'Sullivan 

Env. Design 



Paula O'Sullivan 

Indust. Eng. 



David Thomas Ott 

Mathematics 



Judith Ouellet 

Resource Econ. 



Nicola Ouellette 

Marlceting 




Carl Oulton 


Danica Oulton 


Sue Overman 


Stacey Owen 


Ian P. Owens 


Juan G. Pagan 


Christine Paganuzzi 


Philosophy 


French 


Marketing 


Nursing 


Mech. Eng. 


Accounting 


Comm. Studies 





Julie Paige 

Home Economics 



Darlene J. Palewitz 

Legal Studies. 



Lesli Palladino 

Studio Art 




Eugene P. Paluso 

Zoology 



■We. >m.J 



Jennifer Pancoast 

Sport Mgt. 



Stella Pang 
G.B. Finance 



Sandra Pannabecker 

Microbiology 





4^4t»Ct 




Christopher Panzica 

Psychology 



Joellen Papaleo 

Education 



Georgia A. Papoutsakis 

Public Health 



Valerie Pappas 

HRTA 



David Parker 

Biochemistry 



John Parker 

Geography 



Susan M. Parker 

Accounting 




Wesley Parker 

Microbiology 



Joanne Parkington 

Music Ed. 



A2 



Diane Patrick 

Food Science 



Richard Patrick 

Economics 




Gregory Paul 



Kenneth S. Paulsen 

Political Sci. 



Photo by Erica Feldblum 
Who needs a party? We've got each other! 



273 



Pamn 




t>» s: 








William Pavan 


Gregg Pearsall 


Janet Pearsall 


Susan M. Pecinovsky 


Robbyn Pelkey 


Glenn M. Penna 


Ronald F. Peracchio 


Animal Science 


Mech. Eng. 


History/Legal Studies 


Mathematics 


Economics 


HRTA 


Mech. Eng. 




Herbert Perdomo 


Hugo Perdomo 


Sonja Perdue 


Jorge M. Pereira 


Rosa E. Pereira 


David Perez 


Jane Perlmutter 


Animal Science 


Indust. Eng. 


Marketing 


Marketing 


Human Service 


Psychology 


Comm. Studies 




Timothy Phair 

Science 



James J. Phelan 

Psychology 



Michele Phelan 

Interior Design 



Natalie Phelan 

Mathematics 



Joseph M. Phillips 

Marketing 



Lisa Phoenix 

Anthropology 




Chau Phuc 

Mathematics 




Nancy Piedra 

Chemical Eng. 



iiio 




Jeff Smith got caught in a moment of glory. 



Phoio by Jim Powers Dana Pierce 

Political Sci. 



Greg Pierson 

Sport Studies 



Mark Pietras 

Food Marketing. 



Sharon Pigeon 

Psychology 



274 



Precopio 





«i^C 



Jeronima Pilar 

Marketing 



Suzanne Pillow 

Fashion Mktg. 



Marjorie Piion 

Accounting 



Dennis David Pirages 

Computer Sci. 



James A. Pisano 

Psychology 



Catherine Pitt 

Interior Design 



Scott Douglas Plalh 
HRTA 





Susan M. Plunkett Joseph John Podgorski 

Human Nutrit. HRTA 









Mary Jane Podlesny 

Economics 



It's amazing how quiet a room full of people can be. 



Photo by BasMr ElDarwish 



Dean Poirier 

Accounting 



Marina Polce 

Theatre 







Mark Polhamus 

Computer Sci. 



Linda A. Poll 

Indust. Eng. 



Mark D. Polin 

Zoology 



Elizabeth Pollard 

Marketing 



Mark S. Pollock 

Management 



Ian Polumbaum 

Pol. Sci./Journ. Stu. 



Robert Pomeroy 

Chemical Eng. 







>•, 




Neil C. Pompan 

Hotel Rest 



Mary Jo Porcello 

Human Res. 



Maribeth Porro 

Marketing 



Darian L. Port 

Comm Disorders. 



Andrew Porter 

Political Sci. 



Mary Anne Porter 

Animal Sci. 



Robert William Portier 

Comm. Studies 




Lisa R. Posner 

Comm. Studies 



Beth Poudrier 

Print Making 



Dana K. Powers 

Zoology 



Pamela Powers 

Public Health 



Christine Pratt 

English 



Julie Pratt 

Music Education 



Janice Precopio 

Psychology 



275 



Prcscott 





Jacqueline C. Prescott 

G.B. Finance 



Kemon Prescott Jr. 
G.B. Finance 



Randall Prescott 

Physics 




Anthony Presnal 

Comm. Studies 



^-m ■•rf 



David John Pride 

Env. Design 




Nanette Prideaux 

Animal Science 



Jennifer Priestley 

Animal Science 




Susan Andrea Propper 

Comm. Studies 



Adrians Proser 

Cliinese 



Alfred G. Proulx 

Political Sci. 



Richard G. Proulx 

Management 



Thomas J. Przewoznik 

Elec. Eng. 



Gina D. Puccetti 

HRTA 



Scott J. Purrington 

Accounting 




John Putnam 

Psychology 



Jayne Y. Qua 

Marketing 



Anne Quackenbush 

Animal Sci. 




ti^tt^ 




Michele Quaglietta 

Plant Soil Sci. 



Madonna J. Quast 

Psychology 



Tom Queeny 

Accounting 



James P. Quinn 

Sports Mgt. 



% 




John C. Quinn 

Mech. Eng. 



Kevin Quinn 

Sports Mgt. 



Mary Ann Quinn 

Public Relations 



Pamela Quinn 

Animal Science 



Sheila J. Quinn Ronald D. Qnintiliani Tracy Quinton 

Human Services Comm. Disorders Journalistic Studies 




Timothy P. Quinty 


Deirdre Rabbitt 


Karen L. Racine 


Sharareh Rafati 


Katherine Ramage 


George Ramming 


Ira Rapaport 


HRTA 


Sport Mgt. 


Marlceting 


Chemical Eng. 


BDIC 


Sports Mgt. 


Accounting 




Alan M. Rapoza 

Zoology 



Jennifer Rapoza 

Env. Design 



Mark Rapp 

HRTA 



Robert K. Rasmussen 

Computer Sci. 



Shelley Ratzker 

Mgt. /Fashion 



Doug J. Rausch 

Political Sci. 



Gregory H. Raymond 

English 



276 



Klch 




Patricia Raymond 

Business Mgt. 



Mary C. Reale 

Leisure Studies 



Mary Jo Reardon 

Psychology 



Nancy Reardon 
Sport Mgt. 



Debbie Rearicli 

Psychology 



Robert Recb 

Mathematics 



Stanley Remiszewsid 

Mech. Eng. 



Patricia Casey and Emily Walk try their best to muster up a smile. 





Photo by Judy Fiola 



^^ 



Sandra L. Reed 

Legal Studies 




Janet E. Rengucci 

Public Health 




Steven A. Reppucci 

Mech. Eng. 



Suzanne Resnic 

HRTA 



Jody Resnick 

Psychology 



Maria Restivo 

Spanish/ French 



Luis M. Reveron 

Inudust. Eng. 



Lisa A. Reynolds 

Mrktg/Design 



Michael P. Reynolds 

Chemical Eng. 




Thomas F. Reynolds 

Mech. Eng. 



Charlene Rheaume 

Psychology 



Howard Rhett 

Mech. Eng. 



Joseph RIbeiro 

Legal Studies 



Sally Jean Rice 

Communications 



Helaine Rich 

Management 



Lauren Jill Rich 

Fashion Mktg. 



277 



Kichard 



■ 
-i 




Ellen Richard 


Edward Richardson 


Jeffrey A. Richter 


Joann Ricord 


William Ridge 


Dana Rigali 


Janette Rindner 


Journalistic Studies 


English/ History 




Urban Forestry 


HRTA 


Mech. Eng. 


Psychology 




Pamela Ripple 

Elem. Educ. 




Michele L. Rivet 

Psychology 




Photo by Judy Fiola 

Tony Betros, writer of the infamous "Sports Log", occasionally Laura Rivkln 

hangs out in the Index office. No more need be said. Anthropology 



David A. Rizzotto 

Comm. Studies 



Pamela Ann Robbins 

Psychology 





I , 




Lawrence F. Roberge 

Psychology 



Adrienne M. Roberts 

Psychology 



Donna Marie Roberts 

Printmaking 



Georgette B. Roberts 

Field Natural 



Kristi Roberts 

English 



Lynn B. Roberts 

Marketing 



Timothy Roberts 

Forestry 








^. 



Lee A. Robertson 
Microbiology 



Vicky Robidoux 

French 



\ 
f 



Andy Robinson 

Env. Design 





Anna Robinson 

Economics 



Joseph Robinson 

Public Health 



Michelle Robinson 

Japanese 



Stuart Robinson 

Elec. Eng. 




Christine Robison 

Education 



Ty Roby 

Comm. Studies 



Jeffrey R. Rocha 

Elec. Eng. 



Joseph W. Rodgers Jo-Ann M. Rodrique 

Music Leisure Studies 



William R. Rogers 

Legal Studies 



278 



- Kudd 





Stephen Roll 

Chemical Eng. 



Edwin Roman 

Zoology 



Cynthia J. Romaniak 

Comm. Studies 



Lisa Rose 

Mariceting 



Mara Rose 

Anthropology 



Alisa Rosen 

Social Thought 



James Rosen 

Mech. Eng. 



Jeff Rosenberg 

Journalistic Studies 



John Rosenberg 

Economics 



Suzanne Rosenblatt 

Journalistic Studies 



Rodi Sue Rosensweig 

Theatre 



Franny B. Rosenthal 

Art 



Voncille Ross 

Theatre 



Sharon M. Rossi 

Comm. Studies 



Judy Rossini 

Psychology 



Raghid Osseiran and Maria Rainirez take time out of their 
schedule to talk about it over coffee. 




Rhonda J. Rothman 

Accounting 



Marc Rothney 

Zoology 



Auberta Rothschild 

Marketing 



Behnam J. Rouhi 

Elec. Eng. 



Penelope S. Routh 

English 




«i^l^ 




Joseph C. Roy 

Media 



0^m 



David L. Rosen 

Computer Sci. 




Lisa A. Rosenthal 

Fashion Mktg. 




Lisa S. Rothemund 

Comm. Studies 




Linda Roy 

History 




Thomas G. Roy 

Indust. Eng. 


Mitchell Roye 

History 


Constantine A. Rubashkin 
Chemical Eng. 


Lori Ann Rubenfeld 

Psychology 


Jason M. Rubin 

Journalistic Studies 


Roberta Rubin 

Journalistic Studies 


Michael Rudd 

History 


279 



Kulb 




Donald Russell 

Sports Mgt. 



Maureen E. Russell 
G.B. Finance 



"^''•■"'E- •*"*'*" Come on, take my picture! 

HRTA 



Photo by Judy Fiola Christopher A. Russo 

History 





4 '» 4.t 





4w <M^ ^M 



Laura Russo 

Marketing 




Thomas A. Ruta 

Civil Eng. 






Daniel P. Ruth 

Sport Mgt. 



Jane Marie Ryan 

English 



Mark Ryan 

Biochemistry 



Ellen M. Ryder 

Journalistic Studies 



Peter C. Ryder 

Economics 





Kurt Saari 
Envir. Design 



Mark G. Saccone 

Indust. Eng. 



Mitra Safa 

Comm. Studies 



Barry Safchik 

English 



Gary Safer 
HRTA 



Daniel P. Sage 

Accounting 



David Salem 

Chemical Eng. 




Raymond Salemi 

Computer Sys. 



Timothy Salisbury 

Mech. Eng. 



Ronni Salk 

Human Nutrit. 



Sandra Salsky 

Psychology 



Gretchen Salvesen 

Political Sci. 



Mark J. Salvo 

Economics 



Sophia Samaras 

Fashion Mktg. 





James A. Samia 
Sport Mgt. 



Kimberly I. Sampson 

Childhood Ed. 



Frank Samuel 

Elec. Eng. 



Scott Samuels 

Political Sci. 



David Samworth 

Urban Forestry 



Elga Sanabria 

Education 



Scott D. Sanberg 

Economics 



280 



Schuster 




Timothy Sanderson Frederick J. Sandford 

Mech. Eng. Psychology 



Kathi SandquisI 

Psychology 



Cynthia Jean Sanstrom Michele Santagate Scott B. Santangelo 

Int. Design Physical Ed. Economics 



^m'^^mnk. 




Ramonita Santiago 

Psychology 



James R. Santo 

Economics 



Kyra M. Sarliees 

Political Sci. 



Nidia Sarmento 
Comm. Disorders 



Bert Saveriano 

Psychology 



Andrea Sawicki 

Indust. Eng. 



Marilyn C. Santiago 

Asian Art 




Kathryn A. Saxon 

Spanish 




Kathleen Sayre 

Marketing 



William B. Scarpelli 

Political Sci. 



Wendy K. Scheerer 

Envir. Design 



Robert R. Schenck John George Schiesser 

Urban Forestry English 



Julia Schiike 

Art 



Dean M. Schlemmer David Schlottenmier Gregory W. Schneider 

Physics Mech. Eng. Ag. Resource 



Jennifer L. Schofield Wayne M. Schofield 

Marketing Comm. Studies 



Donna Schollard 

French 



Scott L. Schindler 
G.B. Finance 




Rolf Schroeder 

History 




Joanne Schumacher 

Marketing 



Vivian I. Schumacher 
HRTA 



Cristina Schuster David Schuster Photo by D'h MacKinnon 

Journalistic Studies Political Sci. Don't mind him. He's been trying to say that tongue twister for 

days now. 



281 



Schwartz 




Michael A. Scott 

Civil Eng. See? You can work security for Spring concert and have fun, too. 



Michelle Sellar 

Fashion Mktg. 



Wendy L. Sharff 

Comm. Disorders 



Marybeth Shaw 

Agric. Economics 




Kelly Sherck 
HRTA 



Photo by Judy Fiola Salter Scott 

Mech. Eng. 



Shaun Scully 

Env. Science 



Timothy E. Searls 

Chemistry 




Elaine Senay 

Journalistic Studies 



Carolyn Ann Senn 

Leisure Studies 



Carol Servadio 
HRTA 



Jeanne Shaffer 

HRTA 



Glenn A. Shane 

Accounting 



Linda Jo Shapiro 

Psychology 




Tracey A. Sharry 

Elec. Eng. 



James T. Shattuck 

Env. Design 




Harold J. Shaw 

Accounting 



f^^g^ 



James M. Shaw 

Political Sci. 



Jeanne Marie Shaw 

English 



Julian Shaw 

Computer Sci. 





Carolyn A. Shea 
History 



Linda M. Shea 
Indust. Eng. 



Michael Shea 

Comm. Studies 



Franklin Sheahan III 

Food Mktg. 



Alyssa Sheehan 

Chinese 



Louise Sheldon 

Nutrition 




€iJ^ 




Steven Sherman 
G.B. Finance 



Kyle A. Shiminski 

Mech. Eng. 



Robin Ellen Shor 

Theatre 



Arthur William Shores 

Marketing 



Helene M. Shuster 
HRTA 



Joseph Siano 
HRTA 



282 



Smith 




James Siegel 

Comm. Studies 



Julie Siegel 

Human Services 



Scott Silberglied 

Accounting 



Joseph Silva 

Mech. Eng. 



Steven Silva 

Marketing 



Beth S. Silver 
HRTA 



Amy Silverslein 

Political Econ. 








Lawrence Silverstein 

Accounting 



Robert J. Simeone 

Mathematics 



Elaine Simms 
HRTA 



Beth Simon 

Comm. Disorders 



Terri L. Simon 

Indust. Con. 



Lisa M. Simoneau 

Comm. Studies 



Amy Sincoff 
Home Economics 





Karen Sirum 

Biochemistry 



Susan F. Skarzynski 

Sport Mgt. 



Peter Skillman 

Mech. Eng. 



Shari Sklar 

Comm. Studies 



Stephanie Sklar 

Accounting 



Mark Skolnick 

Anthropology 



Cheryl Skribiski 

Indust. Eng. 





Kimberley Skroback 

Ag./Res. Econ. 



Kathleen Slaven 

Education 




Ibrahim Sleiman 

Elec. Eng. 




Donna Marie Sliney 

Home Econ./Mktg. 







e -» 




Earl A. Small 

Indust. Eng. 



el 



Elizabeth J. Small 

Psychology 







Beverly Smith 

Legal Studies 



Blake Smith 

Exercise Sci. 



Jeffrey B. Smith 
G.B. Finance 



Photo by Deb MacKinnon 



Everything seems brighter with a smile. 



283 



Smith 




Good morning. Rick! 



Photo by Evie Pace 



Paul D. Sochin 

Animal Sci. 



Jonathan B. Sockol 

G.B. Finance 



Margaret Sokol 

Comm. Studies 



Beth Salomon 

Comm. Disorders 




Jan Solomon 

Management 



Jeff Solomon 

Accounting 



Shari Solomon 

Mktg./Comm. Studies 



Yen-Yen Soohoo 

Management 



Sheri Sosna 

Marketing 



Catherine Lee Sotir 

Exercise Sci. 



Timothy E. Soule Jr. 

Elec. Eng. 



Elizabeth C. Sousa 

Russian 



Emanuel Souza 

Chemical Eng. 



Melissa Spear 

Human Nutrition 



Carol A. Spelios 

Economics 



Bradford Spencer 

Business 



Marguerite E. Springer 

English 



Elizaheth St. Jean 

Spanish 



Richard J. St. Jean 
HRTA 



Susan St. Laurent 

Elem Educ. 



Linda C. Stacey 



Marie Stamas 

Mathematics 



284 



Mark Soukup 

HRTA 




Sharon Spitzer 

Communication 




Kelly J. SUnge 

Accounting 




Philip Stanhope 

Computer Sci. 



David B. Stanley 

Mech. Eng. 






Krista L. Stanton 

Political Sci. 




SullimH 






William David Start 

Leisure Studies 



Theresa Steele 

Leisure Studies 



Sharon A. Stefanik 
Comm. Studies 



Lisa M. Steinberg 

Psychology 





Steven Stephanishen 

Elec. Eng. 



Andrew W. Stephenson 

Forestry 



Lauren Stetson 

Fashion Mktg. 



Daphne Stevens 

Leisure Studies 



Donna L. Stevens 

English 



Marjorie Stevens 

Psychology 



Bruce Stewart 

Economics 




L. Michael Stirk 

English 



Studying is not Imad Zrein's idea of a good time but somebody's 
got to do it. 



James Stirling 

Sociology 



James Stoller 
G.B. Finance 



Susan M. Stoller 

G.B. Finance 





f 




Jay Stone 

Marketing 



Nancy Stoughton 
Zoology 



Keith D. Streeter 
Computer Sci. 



Karen Stromberg 

Education 



David E. Strzempko 

Geology 



Lori M. Stakes 

Sports Mgt. 



Melissa Sturno 

Food Science 




Jae Young Suh 

Computer Sci. 


Anne Sullivan 

Economics 


Frederick H. Sullivan 
HRTA 


Kathleen M. Sullivan 

Mktg./English 


Kevin A. Sullivan 

Accounting 


Lisa M. Sullivan 

Leisure Studies 


Mark Sullivan 

Chem. Eng. 


285 



SullimH 




ti^ikM 



Mark Sullivan Maurya C. Sullivan Peter J. Sullivan 

HRTA French Economics 



Phillip Surette 

Mech. Eng. 



Shari Switko 

Mktg. 



Terry N. Sylvia 
Geography 



Raymond F. Sullivan John F. Summerstein 

Human Dev. Political Sci. 



Barbara Lee Supeno 

Spanish 



Karen E. Surabian 

Comm. Studies 




Tracy Surprenant 

Geology 



Susan T. Sussman 
Comm. Studies 



Boris Svetlichny 

Accounting 



Pauline Sweet 
HRTA 



Stephen C. Swidrak 

Elec. Eng. 



Jacqueline Swist 
Education 




Michael Syatt 

G.B. Finance 



Jamie Ellen Sykes 
Comm. Studies 



Edward Sylvester 

Political Sci. 



Kerry Sylvester 

Elem. Educ. 



Linda Sylvester 

Political Sci. 



Michael W. Sylvia 
Wildlife Biology 




Elizabeth Synder 
Comm. Studies 



Gregory A. Taggart 

Zoology 



Lisa J. Takacs 

Comm. Studies 




Shakuntala Tambimuttu 

Comm. Studies 






Joan Tantsey 

Nursing 



Talin Tamzarian 

Fashion Mktg 




PHf ^^ 



^I5» 



«i^4ti^4^ 



Rickey Tang 

Computer Sci. 



Richard Tankel 

Economics 



Snow J. Tannen 

Education 





Photo by Teri Martinez 

And the winner of the fourth floor-sponsored Miss Brooks pageant 
is Moses! Sorry Rich! 



Tracy Tanzar 

Education 



Christine M. Tarris 
HRTA 



Ruthann Tassinari 
HRTA 



William J. Tata 

Education 



286 



Zhorsen 




Donna Taylor 

Art Education 



Janet M. Taylor 

Elem. Ed. 



Gina A. Tedesco 

Mech. Eng. 



Robert Teduits 

G.B. Finance 



Photo by Brad Morse 

Adam Hamada and Jay Holland are having a great time at the 
Spring Concert. 



w. 







John L. Teele 

Computer Sci. 



William P. Teich 

Marl(eting 



Karen Teicher 

Mktg./Spanish 



Karen Tekulsky 

HRTA 



Vincent Tempelman 
Civil Eng. 



Daniel R. Tenczar 

Marlceting 



Lee A. Tenney 

Comm. Studies 




Thomas Teodori 

Legal Studies 



Bradley G. Tercho 
HRTA 



Jean Terry 

Legal Studies 



Kevin R. Testarmata 

Mech. Eng. 



Peter E. Teti 

Indust. Eng. 



Karen L. Thalin 

Comm. Studies 



David Thaxter 

Comm. Studies 





%4^ 



Joyce Theller 

Political Sci. 



Brian Thibeault 

Journalistic Studies 



Michael Tboma 

Mathematics 



Mary F. Thomas 
HRTA 



Sheila E. Thomas Stephen William Thomas Steven J. Thomas 
G.B. Finance HRTA HRTA 






Barbara Thompson 

Psychology 



Carrie A. Thompson 

Comm. Studies 



John E. Thomson 

Mathematics 



Linda Thorburn 

Nutrition 



Curtis B. Thome 

Sociology 



Patricia A. Thornton 

Marketing 



Lisa Thorsen 

Psychology 



287 



Zilles 




Cynthia S. Tilles 

Judaic Studies 



Mark S. Titlebaum 

Political Sci. 



Nicholas P. Titone Rhonda Tocci Longmore Jennifer Drury Todd 

Economics Economics Physical Ed. 



Jane L. Tolan 

Business Adm. 



Katherine Toll 

Animal Sci. 




^^^^^ Photo by Lynne Fratus 

Lisa Giddings and Paul Nikolaidis enjoy playing quarters at a 
James M. Tourtillotte pgrty at 39 Puffton Village. 
HRTA 



Matthew B. Tracy 

Economics 



Ha Tran 

Elec. Eng. 



Taun M. Tran 

Elec. Eng. 




tJ f^ 




Robin Trani 

Economics 



Craig Trask 

Chemistry 



Theodore J. Trela 

Economics 



Jodi S. Troy 

Fashion Mktg. 



William L. True 

Mech. Eng. 



Kristy Truebenbach 

Animal Science 



Suzanne Truex 

Computer Sci. 




Trang Trvong 

Mathematics 



Jennifer Trzclnski 

Leisure Studies 



William C. Tsapatsaris 

Human Services 



George Tubin 

Indust. Eng. 



Laura-Beth Tuck 

Zoology 



Beverly Turetsky 

Fashion Mktg. 



Christie Turner 




Mary Tymczyszyn 

Mech. Eng. 



Richard Tyroler 

Marketing 



Donna Jean Tyrrell 

Political Sci. 



Sharon F. Ungar 

Mech. Eng. 



Alexandra Upham 

Comm. Studies 



Clifford Utstein 

Computer System 



Richard G. Valdivia 

Economics 



288 




Wanackaikiat 



Jayne E. Van Eykeren 

Plant/Soil Sci. 




Monique Vazquez 

French 



Mary Van Heest 

Fashion Mktg. 




Ralph J. Verrilli 

Engineering 



Sylvia R. VanDyke 

HRTA 




Linda Verville 

Marketing 



Carol Vangell 

Accounting 




Philip G. Vettraino 

Ag. Econ. 



Alan Vantol 

Music 







Kathleen Victoria 

Human Nutrit. 




Susan L. Vielkind 
HRTA 



Jonathan Viens 

Mech. Eng. 




Michele Vilschlck 

Fashion Mktg. 



Thomas G. Vincent 

Journalistic Studies 



Melanie Vitkos 

Nursing 



Lynn Vorwald 

Sociology 



Paul N. Votze 
Civil Eng. 



Dino Vumbaca 

Psychology 




James Wagner 
Wood Sci./Tech. 



Kevin G. Wailgum 

Painting 



Dana M. Waitze 
HRTA 



Alan Waike 

Marketing 



Kimberly A. Walker 

Psychology 



Linda Wallace 

Comm. Disorders 



William C. Wade 
Economics 




Jeffrey Wallingford 

Marketing 




Paul Walsh 

Sports Mgt. 



Thomas Walsh Jr. 

Political Sci. 



Bradford A. Walter 
HRTA 



Aroon Wanachaikiat 

Civil Eng. 



Pholo by Judy Fiola 

Come to think of it, I'd rather be drinking Heinekin. 



289 



Wang 





Shiou-Chin Wang 

Elec. Engr. 



Anne Ward 

Leisure Studies 



.*r 4 



Anne M. Ward 

Economics 




Martha Ward 

Elem. Ed. 



Sberri Ward 

Fashion Mktg. 



M ichele Ware 

Education 



Photo by Cathy Pitt 

Leigh Hanson and Janet Taylor drink Lite because it's less filling. Stephen Weidman 



Comm, Studies 



Sherri Anne Weiner 

Marketing 




Beth Weinstein 

Psychology 



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Steven Weissblulh 

Accounting 



Mary Wellen 
Comm. Disorders 



Annette Welsh 

Animal Sci. 



Karen Wendler 

Psychology 



Debbie S. Wennett 

Accounting 



Richard Werbiskis 

Env. Science 



John Westerling 

Civil Eng. 



Catherine L. Weston 

Psychology 



Jodine Wetzler 

Human Nulrit. 



Edward T. Whalen 

Journalistic Studies 



Sandra Wheaton 

Food Marketing 



Mary Jane Whitcomb 

Printmaker 



Donna Warner 

Management 




Deena Weiss 
G.B. Finance 



w 



t 



Ross M. Werblin 

Env. Design 




Cynthia L. White 

Animal Sci. 



290 



Wolfe 




John F. White Jr. 


Kathy Brower While 


Luann M. White 


Marilyn White 


Marilyn J. White 


Robert S. White 


Victoria Alger White 


Political Sci. 


Computer Sci. 


Comm. Disorders 


Psychology 


Dance 


English 


Chemistry 




Linda Whittaker 

Marketing 



Mary Whittle 
Public Health 



Tracy Widmer 

Journalistic Studies 



.1 .1j 

Kathleen Wilber 

Animal Sci. 



Gary E. Wilcox 

Marketing 



Douglas Wildman 

Computer Sys. 



Kathleen R. Wile 

French 





C. Michael Wiles 

Wildlife Biology 



Julia R. Wiley 

Printmaking 



Michael F. Wilkins 

Human Services 



Amy Wilkofr 

Economics 



Amy Williams 

Microbiology 



Anne E. Williams 

Theatre 



David Williams 

Management 








Laurie B. Williamson 
Elem. Ed. 



Matthew J. Willis 

Economics 



Kim Willmann 

Music/Zoology 



Paul A. Wilmot 

Economics 



John C. Wilson 

Politics/Hist. 



John Winslow 

Journalistic Studies 



Mark Winters 

Economics 




1 Wendy E. Wolfe 



Wildlife Bio. 



John T. Wolohan 

History 



David Wong 

Elec. Eng. 



David L. Wong 

Animal Sci. 



Photo by Virginia Brown 

Senior French major. Miss Piggy, studies for her finals. 



291 



Wm0 




Gari Wong 

Comm. Studies 



Barbara Wroblewski 

Nursing 




Tin Yee A. Ying 

Elec. Eng. 



Gerard Zuch 

Sports Mgt. 




mm 




Hans L. Wong 

Elec. Eng. 



Jimmy Wong 

Economics 



Michael Wong 
Indust. Eng. 



Elizabeth M. Worton 

Comm. Studies 



Kimberly J. Wright 

Spanisli/English 



Theresa Ann Wright 

Comm. Studies 




Simon Wu 

Computer Sys. 



Lori Yanow 

Marlceting 



Kevin Yardumian 

Accounting 



Catherine Yates 

Nutrition 



Arthur Yee 

HRTA 



Laura Yee 

Journalistic Studies 




Renay York 

English 



Matthew A. Yorks Ronald Young Timothy A. Young 

Sports Mgt. Psychology Comm Studies 



Nancy Zaidman 

Psychology 



Richard Zajchowski 

Indust. Eng. 




4f# ^ 



Karyn I. Zucker 
HRTA 



Lynn Zueike 

Ag. Econ. 



Lynn Zukowski 

Sociology 



Lisa M. Zurk 

Computer Sci. 



Michael G. Zygiel 

History 



Marjorie Zyirek 

Biochemistry 



292 



Abert, Kenneth P. 


Belsan, Teresa M. 


Abosamra, Pamela R. 


Benglian, Ani Z. 


Abraham, Judith R. 


Bennett, Stephen G. 


Abt, Brian J. 


Benson, Dennis J. 


Acebal, Bernardo E. 


Berard, David J. 


Adams, Cynthia A. 


Berhouet, Raul O. 


Adams, Kathryn F. 


Berman, Howard M. 


Adams, Lawrence S. 


Bernard, Peter J. 


Adeyinka, Ayodeji D. 


Berns, Karen L. 


Agrios, Nicholas G. 


Berteaux, Jean Marc 


Aguiar, Alda M. 


Bertolet, Daniel C. 


Agundez, Joseph E. 


Bertsch, Lauren L. 


Ahern, Antonetta F. 


Bestor, Wendy L. 


Ahern, Denise 


Beveridge, Kathleen M 


Aiken, Donald E. 


Biagioli, Mercedes P. 


Alessi, Thomas F. 


Bibby, Keith M. 


Alexander, Gordon P. 


Biggs, Vincent M. 


Alexander, Kathleen 


Bilodeau, Andrew R. 


Allen, Anthony G. 


Binda, Judith F. 


Allen, John E. 


Black, Catherine J. 


Almas, Ilene H. 


Kianey, Kim A. 


Alpert, Nancy C. 


Blaustein, Cheryl L. 


Alves, Diane 


Bleiweiss, Scott J. 


Amrich, Martin J. 


Bloise, John R. 


Amsellem, Perry M. 


Bloom, Barry C. 


Anderson, Jane M. 


Blout, Margaret 


Anderson, Leonard T. 


Bobin, Lisa A. 


Anderson, Margaret D. 


Bobrowski, Steven M. 


Andler, Douglas A. 


Bock, Lisa K. 


Andres, Donald 


Bohrer, Karen 


Andrews, Donna L. 


Bois, Kent C. 


Anezis, Stephanie J. 


Boland, Michael H. 


Ami, Michael R. 


Bolduc, Christopher G. 


Arcidiacono, Diane M. 


Bolotin, Mitchel J. 


Armstrong, Gerard J. 


Bonar, Alice L. 


Armstrong, Therese M. 


Boni, Karen J. 


Arnett, Hayley L. 


Bonis, Dawn L. 


Ashe, Kenneth G. 


Bonneville, Mark L. 


Ashman, Harvey A. 


Bonsignore, Donna M. 


Ashton, Glenn R. 


Boone, Conrod A. 


Aspinwall, John F. 


Boosahda, Lisa H. 


Aubertin, Amy L. 


Borges, Ramon F. 


Aubrey, Susan A. 


Borjeson, Robert S. 


Auger, Elizabeth M. 


Borkum, Michael R. 


Authier, Raymond D. 


Borski, Ann C. 


Aveni, John T. 


Boshko, David M. 


Averill, Paul G. 


Bosnakis, George S. 


Avery, Daniel R. 


Boss, Julie A. 


Azevedo, Linda M. 


Bosson, George C. 


Azzarito, Nicholas S. 


Bosworth, Richard T. 


Baatz, Helen A. 


Boulais, Theodore J. 


Babikian, Gregory H. 


Bourgeois, Cynthia A. 


Bacon, Linda L. 


Bowman, Donna K. 


Bader, Lynn E. 


Boyer, William F. 


Baehr, Richard R. 


Bradshaw, John F. 


Bailly, Bruce W. 


Brady, Julie A. 


Baker, Annemarie M. 


Brattin, Maura J. 


Baker, George W. 


Bray, Rilla M. 


Baker, Jeffrey C. 


Brennan, Gary W. 


Balazs, Katherine J. 


Brennan, James J. Jr. 


Baldomar, Susan L. 


Brennan, Michael A. 


Baliunas, Lynda M. 


Breslauer, Elizabeth A. 


Ballard, William B. 


Bresnahan, John W. 


Ballo, Kelly A. 


Bresnahan, Margaret 


Baiter, Nina E. 


Brewer, Karen M. 


Bamford, Michael T. 


Briere, Laura A. 


Bandlow, Deborah F. 


Bright, Lisa A. 


Bannon, Carl D. 


Brinkman, Debra M. 


Baptiste, Tracey A. 


Brock, Stephen 


Bard, Robert P. 


Brooks, Robert D. Jr. 


Bardwell, Genevieve 


Brosky, Richard L. 


Baril, Arthur N. Jr. 


Brossi, Caroline G. 


Barney, Lynn A. 


Brough, Heidi A. 


Barren, Eric S. 


Brower, Katherine M. 


Barros, Benvinda L. 


Brown, Carol L. 


Barrow, Teresa A. 


Brown, Christian F. 


Barry, Maureen E. 


Brown, Douglas L. 


Barstow, Susan E. 


Brown, Kevin M. 


Bartlett, Andrew C. 


Brown, Maren T. 


Basque, Irene 


Brubaker, Amy J. 


Bass, Charles E. 


Brummitt, Mark L. 


Bates, Andrea J. 


Bryant, Thomas J. Ill 


Bates, Victoria Lh. 


Buckley, Clare A. 


Bazzano, Josanna 


Buckley, Susan M. 


Beaudet, Douglas S. 


Budoff, Nathan E. 


Beaumier, Glenn R. 


Bulkley, Elizabeth A. 


Bejtiich, Michael L. 


Burke, Cathleen A. 


Beland, Mark J. 


Burke, Margaret M. 


Belcher-Timme, 


Burkhardt, Jean S. 


Jonathan E. 


Burton, Vincent C. 


Belpedio, Lisa A. 


Butlien, Maura R. 



Semrs J^ot Photographed 



Butt, Diane M. 
Buxton, Scott T. 
Byrne, Francis E. 
Byrne, Francis J. 
Bzdel, Witold 
Caccivio, Adam C. 
Cachopo, Isabel M. 
Cahillane, Deborah J. 
Cahillane, Maria T. 
Cain, Barry E. 
Caissie, Cam J. 
Cajolet, Marc E. 
Callahan, Gary J. 
Callahan, Michael V. 
Callahan, Nancy E. 
Canary, Michael W. 
Canavan, John F. 
Cancel, Edwin 
Cantwell, Lisa M. 
Cardona, Orlando 
Cardullo, Michael J. 
Carlisle, Cynthia R. 
Carlson, Eric D. 
Carme, Lawrence J. 
Carnahan, Patrick S. 
Came, Brian J. 
Carney, David P. 
Carney, Wayne P. Jr. 
Carriero, Susan M. 
Carroll, Elizabeth H. 
Carroll, James C. 
Carroll, Mary R. 
Carroll, Noreen E. 
Carten, Janice P. 
Carter, Elizabeth M. 
Carter, James R. 
Carter, Russell E. 
Cashen, Nancy L. 
Cashman, Joan E. 
Cassidy, Laura J. 
Cassidy, Megan M. 
Catlin, George 
Cavaliero, Johnny J. 
Cavanaugh, David B. 
Cazzetta, Mary T. 
Chalmers, Robert B. 
Chamberlain, Laurie A. 
Chamberlin, Kristen E. 
Chandler, Joseph 
Chapman, Douglas A. 
Chapman, Matthew P. 
Chase, Stephen W. 
Chau, Phuc V. 
Chaudhuri, Maya 
Chernow, Paul A. 
Chick, Cynthia L. 
Chilton, Jane E. 
Chow, Wilson Y. 
Church, Dana E. 
Ciak, Thomas 
Cintolo, Geralyn J. 
Civilinski, Sharon 
Clark, Scott M. 
Clarke, Christopher M. 
Clemens, Noel T. 
Clements, Gary M. 
Cline, Courtland W. 
Cloutier, Karen L. 
Cockerill, Allison E. 
Coen, Kevin L. 
Coffey, Mark S. 
Cofsky, Kristin A. 
Cohane, Kimberly B. 
Cohen, Elizabeth M. 
Cohen, Eric D. 
Cohen, Nanci A. 
Cokonis, Chris L. 
Colby, Linda M. 
Colella, Daniel B. 
Collagan, Susan L. 
Colt, Mark D. 
Comeau, John C. 
Comeau, Todd A. 
Como, Michael A. 
Conklin, Joseph A. 
Conlan, Rosemary 
Conlin, Kelly A. 
Connell, Susan M. 
Connors, James P. 
Conroy, Dennis J. 
Cook, Deborah A. 



Cook. Douglas G. 
Cooke, Mary E. 
Cooper, Charles W. 
Corkhum, Gordon R. 
Corn, Frederick E. 
Cornell, Richard 
Corriveau, Jeanne M. 
Cos, Christine M. 
Cosseboom, Michael J. 
Costa, Craig S. 
Costa, Louis A. 
Cotter, Joseph F. 
Courchesne, Elaine 
Couture, Michelle A. 
Cove, Brian P. 
Covel, Christopher L. 
Cox, Eileen M. 
Coyne, Karen M. 
Craig, Joanne M. 
Craig, John R. 
Cramer, Lisa M. 
Crawley, Karen M. 
Crespi, Kimberly A. 
Croft, James A. 
Crooke, Robert B. 
Croonquist, Mary Jo 
Crowley, Joseph P. 
Culhane, Lisa A. 
Cullen, Victory L. 
Cullinane, Brian 
Cunniff, Patricia M. 
Curley, Joseph P. 
Curley, Martha A. 
Curley, Michael T. 
Curran, William J. 
Cutler, Robert R. 
Daelemans, Yolanda D. 
Dafonte, Francisco C. 
Daggett, Sharon A. 
Daley, Eugene L. 
Daluz, Maria R. 
Daly, Patricia 
Dambkowski, Marilyn 
Damon, John D. 
Dandley, Sean M. 
Danforth, Lisa 
Dapollo, Joseph A. 
Dare, Maura A. 
Dargan, Theodore B. 
Darling, Mark D. 
Dasco, Irene 
Dateo, Elizabeth M. 
Dattis, Stephen J. 
Dattore, Lisa 
Daugherty, Wendi A. 
Davenport, Kathryn L. 
Davila, Jose F. 
Davis, Barry N. 
Davis, Lisa A. 
Davis, Philip R. 
Davis, Susan B. 
Dawley, Mary E. 
Day, Donald E. 
Day, Richard E. 
De Forge, Ann E. 
De Jesus, Debra J. 
De Santis, Deborah E. 
Dean, Janice M. 
Dean, Robert C. 
Deane, Johanna E. 
Deangelo, Lisa A. 
Deblasio, Barry J. 
Deeb, Gregory J. 
Deems, Donald A. 
Delahanty, Janet R. 
Delaney, John J. 
Delaney, John 
Delaney, Kevin M. 
Delia, Gregory W. 
Delia-Torre, Risa M. 
Deluzio, Maria E. 
Demartino, Vincent M. 
Dempsey, Wendi J. 
Denning, Diana J. 
Densmore, David K. 
Depalma, Steven R. 
Dery, B. Robin 
Descoteaux, Denise M. 
Desmarais, Elizabeth 
Deuber, David P. 
Devine, Ruth F. 



Dickey, Dianne L. 
Dickmann, Marjorie 
Dickson, Neal A. 
Digiacomo, Terry E. 
Dillinger, Kimberly A. 
Dimaio, Maria C. 
Dimatteo, Christopher 
Dinardo, Ann M. 
Dineen, John R. Jr. 
Disabito, David M. 
Divecchio, Danielle 
Divris, Christopher M. 
Doan, To T. 
Doherty, Dennis L. 
Doiron, Richard E. 
Dolan, David 
Domoracki, John J. 
Donohue, Quentin J. 
Doocey, Thomas P. 
Dowd, Patrick M. 
Downing, Linda D. 
Downs, William E. 
Doyle, David P. 
Driscoll, Judy A. 
Dromey, John B. 
Drury, Jayne T. 
Dubose, Anthony R. 
Duby, Pamela S. 
Duclos, James A. 
Dudley, Michael S. 
Duffey, Katharine I. 
Dugas, Colette M. 
Duggan, John P. 
Dumphy, John J. Jr. 
Dunn, Craig P. 
Dunn, John D. Jr. 
Dunn, Michael S. 
Dunne, Robert E. 
Durchanek, Richard E. 
Durkee, Jeffrey L. 
Dutton, Steven R. 
Dvorak, Steven J. 
Dwyer, Maureen E. 
Dzenis, Joann M. 
Eapen, Joseph 
Easton, Frederick B. 
Edelstein, Michael M. 
Edenfield, Wendy G. 
Egan, Caroline M. 
Egan, Hannah 
Eichenlaub, Nancy G. 
Eidman, Pascale D. 
Eliason, Pamela A. 
Eline, Matthew W. 
English, Michael J. 
Eno, Madeleine G. 
Erhard, Paul P. 
Ericson, Eric J. 
Erony, Janet G. 
Estanislau, Anthony 
Estes, Karen E. 
Ethier, Suzanne C. 
Evangelidis, Donna L. 
Eyster, Kurt G. 
Ezold, Todd W. 
Fairbanks, Hilary A. 
Falk, Robert R. 
Fallman, Edward J. 
Fanelli, Anne K. 
Fantini, Todd A. 
Farber, Phoebe 
Farrick, Scott A. 
Farris, Scott D. 
Feakes, David R. 
Feeney, David P. 
Feeney, William F. 
Feinberg, Cynthia B. 
Fellowes, Mark C. 
Fennessy, Brendan T. 
Ferguson, Susan E. 
Ferreira, Amarildo D. 
Ferrer, Ricardo 
Ferrero, Thomas M. 
Ferri, Thomas K. 
Ferris, Tricia A. 
Fichter, Donna M. 
Fiero, John D. 
Fine, Brandon L. 
Finley, Pamela J. 
Fischer, Edward L. 
Fitzgerald, Mary E. 



Fitzgibbon, Maryellen 
Flaxman, Gary E. 
Flionis, Stacey A. 
Floyd, Lawrence A. 
Flynn, Allison M. 
Flynn, Michael S. 
Flynn. Nancy E. 
Flynn, Robert M. 
Flynn, Susan L. 
Foley, Anne V. 
Fonzi, Anthony C. 
Forget, Peter J. 
Foster, Mark L. 
Foster, Matthew H. 
Foster, Scott F. 
Foti, Scott J. 
Fragosa, Frederick J. 
Francer, Michelle N. 
Francis, James B. 
Fredette, Gerard E. 
Fredey, Karen F. 
Freeman, Catherine L. 
Freeman, Linda S. 
Frey, William J. 
Fuller, Jamie Ann 
Gagan, Joseph M. 
Galat, Gregory E. 
Gallini, John J. 
Gallo, Michael V. 
Galvagni, Thomas J. 
Galvin, Michael J. 
Gamble, James W. 
Gamez, Cesar A. 
Ganhao, Maria M. 
Gardner, Jacqueline 
Gardner, Patricia E. 
Gardner, Robert C. 
Garofalo, Francesco 
Garrity, Jane E. 
Garrity, John J. 
Gatchell, Carl W. 
Gates, Amy M. 
Gaton, Freddy N. 
Gautreau, Marc A. 
Gaver, Pamela A. 
Gaviria, Luis Eduardo 
Gay, Stephen J. 
Geer, Gary E. 
Gendrop, Kathy E. 
Geoffrion, Kathryn A. 
George, Douglas P. 
Gerraughty, Julie E. 
Gerstein, Lee D. 
Gersten, Laurie J. 
Geryk, Steven J. 
Gessner, John R. 
Gettier, David B. 
Gewurz, Laura E. 
Giampa, Dana J. 
Gianadda, Carol C. 
Gielis, Michele K. 
Gillan, Elizabeth S. 
Gilleland, Michelle 
Oilman, John B. 
Giner, Juanita C. 
Gingras, David E. 
Ginley, Michael J. 
Ginocchio, Robert 
Giordano, Lisa K. 
Glazer, Evelyn Sherry 
Gleason, Thomas J. 
Glennon, Jodie L. 
Glowatsky, Loren F. 
Godin, Ann Marie 
Goethals, James 
Golden, Gregory J. 
Goldsamt, Lloyd A. 
Goll, Joyce E. 
Gomes, Fernanda F. 
Gomez, Robert 
Gonet, Jill 

Gonsalves, Andrea T. 
Gonye, Gregory E. 
Goodwill, Frederic C. 
Goodwin, Daniel H. 
Gordon, Myles A. 
Goren, Thomas B. 
Gorman, Nancy J. 
Gorman, William J. 
Goss, Kellie L. 
Gould, Michael D. 



293 



Gozeski, Teresa M. 
Grady, Timothy F. 
Graham, Miriam P. 
Graham, Timothy A. 
Grant, Kelly 
Grasso, Nancy A. 
Grathwohl, Richard 
Graton, Nancy R. 
Graves, Patricia 
Gray, James A. 
Gray, Mark E. 
Greeley, Alice H. 
Greenberg, Joyce A. 
Greenberg, Laurie B. 
Greene, Sheryl A. 
Gregg, John T. 
Grele, Eric E. 
Grenier, Joan E. 
Greve, Catherine A. 
Griffin, Michael D. 
Griffith, Joey S. 
Grodin, Andrew M. 
Gromack, Deborah A. 
Gromkowski, Thomas 
Grzebien, Mark P. 
Gsell, Eric B. 
Guazzo, Leigh A. 
Guerrieri, David A. 
Guest, Betsey C. 
Gunther, Michael B. 
Hadden, Schuyler T. 
Haddon, Jennifer V. 
Hadley, John A. 
Hageman, Heidi L. 
Haggar, Patricia E. 
Haggerty, Annemarie 
Haglich, Brenda J. 
Hajjar, Marcelle E. 
Hall, Richard T. 
Halpern, Cori J. 
Halter, Ann M. 
Hamel, Mark J. 
Hamel, Steven M. 
Hamer, Melissa A. 
Hamilton, Charles H. 
Hamilton, Joan L. 
Hamilton, Julie A. 
Hamilton, Kim S. 
Hammond, Lee E. 
Hamson, Dale M. 
Hand, Geraldine B. 
Handy, Richard F. Jr. 
Hanlon, Maureen 
Hansson, Thomas E. 
Hanzl, William M. 
Hardiman, Christopher 
Harkenrider, Teresa G. 
Harmon, Janet L. 
Harrington, Elizabeth 
Harris, Pamela J. 
Hart, John K. 
Hart, Richard J. 
Hass, Steven N. 
Hausman, Mark W. 
Hausser, Mark E. 
Havel, John D. 
Hawke, Elizabeth A. 
Hayes, Catherine T. 
Hayes, James R. 
Hayes, Robert B. 
Hazard, Ivan A. 
Hebert, Joseph J. 
Hebert, Lisa A. 
Hedding, Liz J. 
Heffernan, Christine 
Heffler, Pamela C. 
Hegeler, Frances S. 
Heiman, Randi G. 
Heins, Gretchen M. 
Hemingway, Myra 
Hendershot, Bradley 
Hennrikus, Kathleen 
Henry, Paul J. 
Henshaw, Daniel J. 
Hentoff, Lorna L. 
Heriza, Ann M. 
Hess, Korinne R. 
Hewitt, Mark S. 
Hibbett, David S. 
Higgins, Alexander 
Higgins, Jonathan B. 



Higgins, Sally A. 
Hinlein, Erich S. 
Hirshberg, Jane F. 
Hodgins, Jillian E. 
Hoffman, Mark E. 
Hoffman, Philip K. 
Hogan, Pamela M. 
Holden, Mark V. 
Holeman, Barbara D. 
Hollander, Tracey J. 
Holley, Mary A. 
Holm, David L. 
Hom, George H. 
Hornet, James L. 
Hood, Kenneth E. 
Hook, Vaughn C. 
Hopkins, Julie A. 
Horn, Karyn P. 
Houck, Lisa A. 
Houle, Dennis J. 
Hourihan, Michael F. 
Howard, Mark M. 
Howard, Roger J. 
Howard, William A. 
Hsu, Ru Hong 
Hudon, Linda M. 
Hunninghake, Lisa A. 
Hurlburt, Marybeth 
Hurley, Peter C. 
Husgen, Christopher 
Hutchinson, Michael J. 
Imelio, Michael J. 
Ireland, Tracy 
Irwin, William L. 
Isaac, Gene K. 
Isabelle, Lisa M. 
Jabloner, Paula R. 
Jablonski, Mark A. 
Jackson, Lewis V. 
Jackson, Philip S. 
Jacobs, Andrew H. 
Jacobs, Thomas E. 
Jacobsen, Donald R. 
Jacobson, Lee J. 
Jakshtis, Richard E. 
James, Ronald M. 
Janiak, Stephen P. 
Janowitz, Gerald L. 
Javid, Shawn F. 
Jazab, Marilyn B. 
Jennings, Mary K. 
Jerome, Bryan C. 
Jewett, Sheila A. 
Jezior, Deborah A. 
Jobsky, Edward A. 
Johan, Tato A. 
Johnson, Gregory P. 
Johnson, Jeflyn 
Johnson, Jill L. 
Johnson, Lauren K. 
Johnson, Russell D. 
Joyce, John J. 
Judge, Carolyn C. 
Kaba Caop, Hector H. 
Kackley, Matthew 
Kaczmarczyk, Paul S. 
Kaelin, Barbara A. 
Kahan, Victoria S. 
Kaiser, Philip G. 
Kalaghan, Theresa A. 
Kaminsky, Kenneth A. 
Kane, Mark G. 
Kane, Penny L. 
Kapin, Laureen D. 
Kassirer, Wendy A. 
Katze, Andrew T. 
Kaufman, Scott D. 
Kearney, Susan M. 
Keats, Leslie A. 
Kegelman, Thomas P. 
Kehoe, Eric M. 
Keller, James H. 
Kelley, Lois A. 
Kelley, Mary C. 
Kelley, Peter J. 
Kelliher, Maurice P. 
Kemp, Ann C. 
Kemprecos, Jeffrey P. 
Kennedy, Philip M. 
Kennedy, Steven F. 
Kepnes, Scott M. 



Kerllenevich, Sonia M. 
Kern, Edward J. 
Kertgen, Kris M. 
Kervian, Robert F. Jr. 
Keyser, Beth R. 
Khong, Tham D. 
Kiamie, Daniel G. 
Kiesewetter, Jacqueline 
Kilgo, Robert W. 
Kim, Hyun-Goo 
Kim, Mary M. 
Kim, Su Jeon 
King, Michael J. 
King, Nancy S. 
Kingman, Bruce R. 
Kingston, Brian P. 
Kingston, John D. 
Kinning, Lynn K. 
Kirby, Eric B. 
Kirkland, Keith R. 
Kitson, Robert A. Jr. 
Klawson, Gregg L. 
Klein, Barrie L. 
Klimas, Eric J. 
Kobrick, Christopher S. 
Koch, Peter N. 
Koczera, Brian R. 
Kolbert, Peter A. 
Kometani, James K. 
Konecke, Eric F. 
Konopka, Sandra L. 
Konopka, Susan M. 
Koopalethes, Alexander 
Korbuszewski, Darlene 
Korisky, Robert M. 
Kornfeld, Melissa 
Kos, Peter F. 
Kosinski, Pamela L. 
Kostka, Paula K. 
Kouba, Wendy A. 
Kowalczyk, Stephen L. 
Kowaleck, James M. 
Kowarsky, Audrey J. 
Kravetz, Richard I. 
Krawitz, Anne A. 
Kresge, Scott A. 
Kress, Timothy J. 
Krieger, Peter S. 
Kripp, Andrew J. 
Kujawski, John A. 
Kulpa, Steven P. 
Kummerle, Hank W. 
L Heureux, Deborah 
Lacasse, Karen A. 
Lacey, Bruce B. 
Lacroix, Kathleen J. 
Ladoulis, Janet E. 
Laferriere, Timothy 
Laffitte, Rafael F. 
Lafond, David J. 
Lafrance, Anne R. 
Lafratta, Daniel E. 
Laird, Christine M. 
Laird, David B. 
Lake, Cynthia R. 
Laken, Ramin 
Lamb, Linda G. 
Lamb, Peter D. 
Lammers, Kirsten 
Lamore, Brian C. 
Lamoreaux, Paul W. 
Lane, Kenneth A. 
Lang, Tracy E. 
Langford, Sandra L. 
Langley, John F. Jr. 
Langlois, Elizabeth C. 
Lannan, Janet M. 
Lannigan, Michael F. 
Lanski, Ronald T. 
Lantry, Sean J. 
Lapointe, Timothy R. 
Laporte, Robinson M. 
Laroche, Thomas J. 
Laskey, Rosemary I. 
Laste, Valerie S. 
Latoni, Raul M. 
Laurence, Francis J. 
Laurent, Peter G. 
Laurin, Lynn S. 
Lavadinho, Mario B. 
Lavigne, Michael J. 



Lavigne, Ronald L. 
Lavin, Judith L. 
Lawn, Karen E. 
Lawrence, John M. 
Lawrence, Lynne M. 
Lawrence, Paul A. 
Lawton, Mark D. 
Lawver, Deborah A. 
Lazarchick, Margaret 
Lea, Bonnie K. 
Leaden, Christopher S. 
Learned, David K. 
Leblanc, Guy R. 
Leblanc, Jeannette M. 
Lebow, Martha A. 
Lechten, Bonnie 
Lecuyer, Mark J. 
Lee, Alicia C. 
Lee, Edward J. 
Lee, Pauline W. 
Leed, Brian R. 
Leeds, Wendy E. 
Leger, Mike A. 
Legere, Paul B. 
Leibinger, Paul A. 
Leighton, John A. 
Lemanski, William A. 
Lembeck, Paul J. 
Lenkowski, Paul 
Leon, Donald E. 
Leonard, Daniel J. 
Leonard, Eileen M. 
Leonard, John F. Jr. 
Leonard, Melinda J. 
Lepore, Steven H. 
Leslie, Brian M. 
Lesser, Michael D. 
Letcher, Deborah D. 
Letendre, Julie L. 
Levin, Martin P. 
Levine, Ellen M. 
Levy, Benjamin M. 
Levy, Jon D. 
Lewis, Ann P. 
Lewis, Gail M. 
Lewis, Michelle 
Lewis, Wendy E. 
Lewison, John F. 
Libertini, Gail E. 
Lilly, Brenda J. 
Little, Todd R. 
Littlejohn, Douglas 
Livingston, Janet A. 
Loan, Lezlee M. 
Lobdell, Daniel A. 
Loftus, Kay T. 
Lojek, Jane 

Lombard!, Carmella R. 
Lomp, Dorann S. 
Longabardi, Mario J. 
Longmore, Rhonda A. 
Looney, Colleen S. 
Looney, Daniel P. 
Lopuchin, Alexandra 
Louis, Claudine A. 
Lovell, Lisa M. 
Lovellette, Keith A. 
Lowney, Stephen P. 
Lozier, Donna C. 
Luby, Cynthia G. 
Lucas, Sherrie A. 
Lucci, Theresa A. 
Luciano, Louis P. 
Luecha, Monluedee 
Lufkin, Fitz O. 
Luft, Felicia G. 
Lukacovic, Thomas P. 
Lules, Alison R. 
Luoma, Mark E. 
Lustberg, Ronald I. 
Lydiard, Ross M. 
Lynch, Ellen E. 
Lyons, Matthew F. 
MacDonald, Elizabeth 
Machado, Michael E. 
Machuga, Judith F. 
MacKay, AUyn R. 
MacKenzie, S. Kinter 
MacLeish, Martha C. 
MacPhee, James D. 
Maffei, Patricia A. 



Mahmud, Salma 
Mahoney, Brian D. 
Mahony, Susan C. 
Mailhot, Jacqueline 
Maiorca, Susan J. 
Makrianis, George W. 
Malone, Barbara A. 
Malone, Sarah Q. 
Maloney, Maura A. 
Maloney, Owen D. 
Maloon, Alison W. 
Malsin, Jennifer 
Manas, Jeffrey 
Mancinone, Sylvia L. 
Mandragouras, George 
Manijak, Mary E. 
Manning, Bruce A. 
Mansfield, Stephen R. 
Mar, Jayne C. 
Marchand, Mary B. 
Marconi, Mary Jane 
Margareci, Michael A. 
Margotta, Paul C. 
Marini, Christine D. 
Marinilli, John A. 
Marion, Jacques R. 
Marlow, Matthew F. 
Marotte, John J. 
Marques, Ana Paula 
Marti, Sheryl A. 
Martin, Richard J. 
Martin, Thomas J. 
Martin, Thomas O. 
Mason, Christopher S. 
Mason, Jay C. 
Mathieson, Bert W. 
Mattera, Beth A. 

Mayerson, Sami L. 

Mazzio, Elizabeth A. 

McAlarney, Brion P. 

McCarthy, Christopher 

McCauley, Kevin J. 

McCusker, Thomas T. 

McDermott, Mark F. 

McDonald, David J. 

McDonald, Karen 

McDonald, Sue M. 

McDougal, Randel E. 

McEnroe, Suzanne A. 

McEvilly, Thomas F. 

McEwen, Robert W. 

McGarrett, Annie C. 

McGarry, Katherine G. 

McGarvey, Mary A. 

McGillicuddy, Mary T. 

McGlone, Elisabeth A. 

McGovern, Joanne M. 

McGovern, John D. 

McGovern, Laura S. 

McGowan, Jane 

McGrath, Amy S. 

McGrath, Jean E. 

McGrath, Jeremiah J. 

McGrath, Margaret A. 

McGregor, William E. 

Mclnerney, Francis J. 

Mclntyre, Christine T. 

McKenna, James M. II 

McKenna, John T. 

McKenzie, Sheila L. 

McKeon, Michele G. 

McLarney, Amy E. 

McLaughlin, Peter M. 

McManus, Lisa 

McNeely, Regina M. 

McNeil, Linda M. 

McShane, Franklin J. 

Meadows, Paul N. 

Mech, Joanne R. 

Meckel, Theresa 

Medeiros, Paul John 

Medeiros, Tony V. 

Mehu, Josiane 

Meisser, Richard J. 

Melbourne, Michael R. 

Melendez, Luis A. 

Melilli, Lynne M. 

Meltzer, David L. 

Memmolo, Peter 

Mendelson, Karen 

Menen, Christopher L. 



Mensel, Macy R. 
Messier, Nancy A. 
Melevia, Kalhryn G. 
Melzger, Susan D. 
Meyer, Carol L. 
Michaud, John K. 
Mickna, Kevin T. 
Middlelon, Susan T. 
Midttun. Eric S. 
Milbier, M. Dolores 
Milinazzo, Kimberlee 
Milkey, David G. 
Millar. Duncan R. 
Millelle, Edward W. 
Minsk, Brian M. 
Minsky, Robin 
Minty, Lora A. 
Miranda, Steve W. 
Mitchel, Donna R. 
Mitchell, David C. 
Mitchell, Susan C. 
Mojica, Victor M. 
Molloy, Mary T. 
Monac, Theresa M. 
Monahan, Susan M. 
Monette, Roberta A. 
Moniz, Delphina 
Monleros, Marcela A. 
Montgomery, Jon C. 
Moore, Amy K. 
Moore, Carol S. 
Moran, Brian P. 
Morgan, Jeanne M. 
Morgan, Mark D. 
Morin, John T. 
Morin, Natalie M. 
Morneau, Debra J. 
Morrill, Elizabeth A. 
Moryl, Pamela K. 
Moser, William R. 
Moss, Meredith E. 
Mostyn, Keith 
Motiey, Kaveh A. 
Moulton, Stacy M. 
Moynihan, Kathleen 
Mulherin, Maria R. 
Mulhern, James E. 
Muller, Nancy J. 
Mulligan, Barbara J. 
Murphy, Karen R. 
Murphy, Steven F. 
Murphy, Suzanne R. 
Myers, Sharon D. 
Myron, Ann V. 
Nace, David A. 
Nadeau, Michelle P. 
Naideck, Andrew J. 
Narey, Don J. 
Nash, Elaine F. 
Nass, Karen E. 
Natansohn, Saul J. 
Navti, Frida 
Needham, Cynthia L. 
Neenan, Nancy E. 
Negri, Marion M. 
Neissa, Peter A. 
Nelson, Jewel J. 
Nelson, Wayne M. 
Nessel, Richard S. 
New, William J. 
Newman, Kathy M. 
Nicewicz, Joseph D. 
Nichols, Russell W. 
Niemiec, Gary Francis 
Niewenhous, Susan J. 
Nigro, R. Lisa 
Nissan, Kim Y. 
Noddin, Liane 
Nolan, John W. 
Nolan, Robert W. 
Noroian, Shawn L. 
Novinsky, John V. 
Nowak, Glenn D. 
Nuccilclli, Maryanne 
Nugent, John P. 
Oakcs, Robin 
O'Brien, Lawrence E. 
O'Brien, Robert W. 
O'Brien, Timothy J. 
O'Callaghan, Patricia 
Ocko, Bruce C. 



294 















O'Connor, Gerard P. 


Powers, Denise A. 


Rountree, James F. 


Simeone, David A. 


Ta, Tri M. 


Ward, Jean M. 


O'Dowd, Estcllc M. 


Powers, Martha A. 


Rubano, Daniel C. 


Simeone, David C. 


Taber, Raymond D. 


Warner, Anne P. 


OrfenharU, Kathleen 


Pratillo, Melinda A. 


Rubin, Joan 


Simon, Douglas A. 


Taggart, Christine 


Warner, Patrick M. 


Ogintz, Elise D. 


Preston, Pamela 


Rubin, Samuel K. 


Simonetti, Donald W. 


Tagliaferri, Kevin J. 


Warshaw, Jane E. 


O'Keefe, Daniel J. 


Frances 


Rubinstein, Barry J. 


Simonitsch, Kirsten M. 


Talbot, James P. 


Washburn, Miles C. 


Okcrman, John P. 


Price, Julian Rw. 


Ruggiero, Stephen E. 


Sinkoski, Lori A. 


Tannen, Amy R. 


Waskiewicz, David J. 


O'Loughlin, Marybelh 


Primack, Eric L. 


Runge, Kenneth M. 


Sinnott, Lauri 


Tanner, John C. 


Webb, Kenneth D. 


0"Loughlin, Michael J. 


Prior, John 1. 


Ruth, Jennifer B. 


Siris, Robert J. 


Tansey, Eugene C. 


Wegel, Cynthia L. 


Olsen, Peter C. 


Prior, Thomas J. 


Ruth, Julienne L. 


Skypeck, Mary E. 


Tarpey, Philip J. 


Welch, Douglas L. 


Olson, Rosalind A. 


Progulske, Carol 


Ryan, Julia M. 


Slate, Glenn A. 


Taupier, Alan P. 


Weingart. Jennifer J. 


O'Neil, Kathleen J. 


Provost, William P. 


Ryder, Shawn S. 


Smida, Michael A. 


Taupier, Anne P. 


Weingartner, Diane P. 


O'Reilly, Maureen F. 


Psaute, Tracy J. 


Sabola, Cheryl M. 


Smith, Brenda H. 


Tavares, Robert Jr. 


Weinstein, Scott R. 


Ortiz, Rafael 


Pucci, George X. 


Sabourin, Richard R. 


Smith, Bryn F. 


Tawa, Robert 


Weisman, Jane E. 


O'Shea, Neal C. 


Puksta, David D. 


Sacco, Troy M. 


Smith, Francine L. 


Taylor, James E. 


Weisman, Marc A. 


Ostanek, Amy 


Pulver, Jennifer W. 


Safrine, Alfred P. 


Smith, Gail F. 


Tedesco, Michelle N. 


Weiss, Elizabeth L. 


Oster, Daniel P. 


Punch, Mary S. 


Saggio, Marthanne M. 


Smith, Jennifer A. 


Teglas, Janet B. 


Weiss, Robin L. 


O'Sullivan, John F. 


Purcell, John E. 


Saitta, Paul G. 


Smith, Maria E. 


Temple, Margaret A. 


Weitzman, Kenneth S. 


Ottani, Jeffrey D. 


Puzzanghero, Marisa P. 


Saler, Judith M. 


Smolak, John T. 


Tenggren, Mark L. 


Welsch, Anna Carolina 


Ottley, Cheryl A. 


Puzzo, Paul A. 


Salustri, Angelo N. 


Snow, John C. 


Tenggren, Peter L. 


Wendell, Laurie F. 


Ottmann, Mark L. 


Pyfrom, Celia A. 


Salzman, Charles D. 


Snow, Keith H. 


Terry, Jill L. 


Wentzel, Valerie A. 


Ozonoff, Charles J. 


Pyszkowski, Maryann 


Sampou, Michael B. 


Snyder, Carol L. 


Terry, Mary K. 


Weremchuk, George 


Pacifici, Robert E. 


Quigley, Brian A. 


Sampson, Elizabeth R. 


Snyder, Elizabeth A. 


Terwilliger, Gregory P. 


Wetherby, Chris A. 


Paciorek, Joyce M. 


Quirk, Thomas A. 


Samuels, Joanne E. 


Snyder, Ellen M. 


Tessier, Daniel M. 


Wetzel, Kathryn B. 


Page, Eric S. 


Raditz, Michael D. 


Sanderson, Martin J. 


Soalt, Eva 


Tetu, Nina M. 


Wheaton, Paul E. 


Paik, Yong Ki 


Radley, Michael C. 


Santala, Markku J. 


Sobczak, Sophie S. 


Thamhain, Thilo 


Wheeler, Rosemary 


Pajonk, Barbara A. 


Ramirez, Diana M. 


Santerre, James P. 


Sofianos, Panos N. 


Than, Kim Ngan 


Wheelock, Katherine 


Paliwoda, John M. 


Ramirez, Maria E. 


Santoro, Joseph A. 


Sohn, Dong W. 


Thavisin, Srettha 


Whitaker, Lloyd B. 


Palma, Thomas 


Ramos, Enrique J. 


Santos, Jose S. 


Sokoloff, Alexander E. 


Thaxter, David G. 


White, Judith E. 


Panaccione, Daniel G. 


Rao, Shanthi S. 


Sarao, Michael D. 


Solinsky, Gail L. 


Therrien, Sara L. 


White, Owen R. 


Pandorf, Angela Aiko 


Rascoe, Dean F. 


Saroff, Matthew G. 


Sommerstein, John F. 


Thibodeau, Mary A. 


White, Wendy A. 


Panopoulos, Daphne 


Ratzman, Renee D. 


Saulnier, James H. 


Sorbara, Adriana J. 


Thiem, Eric K. 


Whitehouse, David A. 


Papanti, Barbara J. 


Ravitz, Ellen J. 


Savastano, Paul B. 


Sotnick, David A. 


Thompson, Denise J. 


Whitehouse, Joseph J. 


^aquet, Donald A. Jr. 


Raymond, David C. 


Savonarola, Jacqueline 


Spaulding, Andrew P. 


Thompson, Gary A. 


Whittaker, Kenneth A. 


^ardee, Jennifer 


Rayner, Randall R. 


Sbarra, Anthony J. Jr. 


Spencer, David A. 


Thompson, Tobias G. 


Whittaker, Mary M. 


^arker, Thomas J. 


Reardon, Jeffrey N. 


Scanlon, Brian D. 


Spencer, Stanley B. 


Thomson, James A. 


Williams, Hughan L. 


^arks, Christina E. 


Recla, Peter C. 


Scanlon, James T. 


Spezzano, Karen A. 


Tice, Lisa M. 


Williams, Jeffrey M. 


^arsons. Heather L. 


Reed, Susan E. 


Schaeffer, Robert A. 


Spinner, Louise A. 


Till, David P. 


Williams, Joann M. 


='aschal, Mark C. 


Rego, David A. 


Schaffman, Karen H. 


Spivak, Anne F. 


Tilton, Donna L. 


Williams, Keith E. 


Paszko, Kevin P. 


Reich, Steven S. 


Scheumann, Cynthia J. 


Spurgeon, Janet L. 


Timlege, Elizabeth A. 


Williamson, Michael B. 


Patterson, Faith A. 


Reichard, G. Denrick 


Schuerer, Mark M. 


St. Martin, Kevin J. 


Titus, Douglas M. 


Williamson, Suzanne P. 


Paul, Lawrence B. 


Reidy, Mary 


Schildhauer, Katherine 


St. Onge, Gary E. 


Toker, Guclu 


Willis, James S. 


Paulding, Michael J. 


Reinhold, Aline B. 


Schlerman, Franklin J. 


Stalford, Sophia 


Torres, Miriam E. 


Willoughby, Susan 


1 Paven, Andrew M. 


Reis, Jacqueline J. 


Schmidt, Karl A. 


Starbuck, Lucy M. 


Tostrude, Jana M. 


Wilson, Andrew S. 


Peeran, Syed H. 


Relyea, Gregory C. 


Schneider, Catherine 


Stark, Peter B. 


Tolas, Pamela B. 


Wilson, Margaret M. 


Pekarski, Lynn A. 


Remlin, Christopher J. 


Schofield, Jeffrey 


Stebbins, David R. 


Tougas, Brian J. 


Wilson, Teresa Fuentes 


Pena, Yanelt L. 


Renaud, Godfrey W. 


Scholz, Maria E. 


Stein, Evan M. 


Toupal, Jamie E. 


Wilson, Thomas W. 


' Pendleton, Paul S. 


Reuben, Michael S. 


Schrebler, Martin O. 


Stein, Helen D. 


Trainor, Tara P. 


Winer, Eric J. 


Penney, Scott W. 


Rhein, Neil J. 


Schroeder, Avery M. 


Stellwagen, Kurt K. 


Tratiak, Joann T. 


Winston, Terri L. 


Perez, Janet V. 


Rhodes, David W. 


Schule, Alison E. 


Stenquist, Lori K. 


Trecosta, Lauren K. 


Winter, Leslie A. 


Perreault, Edward L. 


Riani, Brenda H. 


Schultz, Francis J. 


Stephens, Maria C. 


Trenouth, Margaret J. 


Wiseman, Thomas M. 


Perry, David A. 


Ricci, Karen A. 


Schumacher, Leeann 


Stetson, Christopher 


Trocki, Liisa M. 


Wishnow, Harold E. 


Perry, Nancy E. 


Rice, Charles R. 


Schwalbe, Hal M. 


Stevens, Jeffrey H. 


Trombley, John K. 


Witherell, David B. 


Peters, Andrea D. 


Rich, Mark C. 


Schwartz, John J. 


Stevens, Kimberly A. 


Trzcienski, Edward F. 


Wojan, Lynda L. 


Peters, Maureen L. 


Riddle, Glenn D. 


Schwarz, Donald M. 


Stewart, Christine E. 


Trzcinski, Julie R. 


Wojtkowski, Thomas C. 


Peterson, Michael E. 


Rigali, David M. 


Schwertzel, Pamela J. 


Stewart, Lisa M. 


Tucker, Brian T. 


Wolffs, Denise R. 


Petras, Peterben 


Rigoglioso, Joseph P. 


Sckalor, Linda 


StLaurent, Susan E. 


Tully, Ellen K. 


Wong, Vat M. 


Pctronino, Joseph M. 


Rilleau, Mariana E. 


Scott, Gwendolyn O. 


Stone, Raymond H. 


Tung, Eileen F. 


Wood, Darryl C. 


Phelan, M. Angelina 


Ringenbach, Cynthia 


Scott, Jon W. 


Stone, Susanna P. 


Turati, James P. 


Wood, Janice 


Phillips, Christine A. 


Riordan, Ellen J. 


Scott, Malcolm III 


Strang, Dean E. 


Turcotte, Karen J. 


Wood, Sarah E. 


Phillips, Marlane B. 


Roberts, Alexandra 


Sebastyn, Jerome T. 


Stratouly, Lisa B. 


Turcotte, Robert J. 


Woodcock, Jeffrey S. 


Phillips, William J. 


Roberts, Christopher 


Seeger, Jeremy 


Strickland, Sarah C. 


Turner, Alexandra A. 


Woods, John H. 


Phipps, Ann C. 


Robitaille, Roger G. 


Segal, Jonathan D. 


Stronach, James N. 


Tuthill, Joseph M. 


Wright, Lisa T. 


Piazza, Robert A. 


Robles, Nelson 


Segall, Patricia D. 


Struzziero, Edmund J. 


Twomey, Elizabeth M. 


Wright, Stacv A. 


1 Pickering, Shawn P. 


Rocco, Joseph E. 


Semeter, Edith M. 


Subocz, Matthew K. 


Uttaro, Raymond S. 


Wyker, John B. 


Pickett, Brad M. 


Roche, Patricia A. 


Semjen, Louise E. 


Sugrue, Daniel J. 


Vafaei, Foad 


Wyman, Ann M. 


Picone, James V. 


Roche, Sean M. 


Sereda, Phillip 


Sulker, Colin S. 


Van Tol, Allan F. 


Wypych, Kelly A. 


Piemontese, John T. 


Rochford, Gary P. 


Shailor, Christopher J. 


Sulkin, Roberta E. 


Van Willigen, Fia R. 


Wysocki, Laurie J. 


Pierce, Brian J. 


Rodman, Timothy J. 


Shanahan, James P. 


Sullivan, Christopher 


Vander Bogart, Laura 


Yee, Eva M. 


Pierce, Camden E. 


Rodman, Wendy S. 


Shanbaum, Bruce 


Sullivan, Gerald F. 


Vargas, Madeline 


Young, Betsy A. 


Piermarini, James L 


Roeber, Claudia M. 


Shanley, Harry T. 


Sullivan, Jeffrey T. 


Vargas, Xiomara 


Young, Elizabeth C. 


Pijar, Michael J. 


Roeder, Harold 1. Ill 


Sharek, Todd E. 


Sullivan, Lynne E. 


Vartabedian, Bryan S. 


Young, Jeffrey B. 


Pilibosian, George J. 


Roeder, Stephen K. 


Sharron, Ramona J. 


Sullivan, Margaret E. 


Vaughn, William R. 


Young, Mary R. 


1 Pilson, Aileen C. 


Roeder, William P. 


Shashoua, Michael M. 


Sullivan, Mary E. 


Veno, Robert H. II 


Young, Susan K. 


, Piper, James M. 


Roell, Dolf H. 


Shaughnessy, Edward 


Sullivan, Michael L. 


Verissimo, Scott M. 


Yucatonis, Michael A. 


Pisano, John A. 


Rogan, James H. 


Shaw, Rexford N. 


Sullivan, Patrick J. 


Vicha, Kevin M. 


Yudow, Laura J. 


Pittenger, Robert C. 


Roncalli, Lance T. 


Shea, Barbara J. 


Sulsky, Sandra 1. 


Vignos, Andre P. 


Zador, Anthony Z. 


Pizzotti, Linda A. 


Rosa, Deborah L. 


Shea, Kathleen M. 


Sund, Shauna K. 


Voci, David C. 


Zahed, Ramin 


Plachy, Warren A. 


Rose, Dean A. 


Shea, Kevin J. 


Supple, Paul V. 


Voorhees, Ann C. 


Zammitti, Diane C. 


Player, Michael A. 


Rose, Frank J. 


Shea, Martha A. 


Sutter, Maurine L. 


Voss, Robert C. 


Zantos, George N. 


Player, Robert J. 


Rose, Michael E. 


Sheary, Avery A. 


Sutton, Amelia D. 


Voutselas, Patrice M. 


Zaya, Sharon M. 


Plotkin, Philip 


Rosenthal, Romy B. 


Sheehan, Michele M. 


Svetaka, Patrice A. 


Wadden, Susan M. 


Zizza, Rocco R. 


; Podlak, Elizabeth J. 


Rosenthal, Susan L. 


Sheehy, Marlene E. 


Swain, Diana C. 


Waitkevich, Sharon E. 


Zuckerman, Mark L. 


! Pol Deliz, Cindy A. 


Ross, Charles B. 


Shepherd, Amy J. 


Swalec, Michael J. 


Walk, Emily G. 


Zukowski, Michael D. 


Pollens, Karen F. 


Ross, Robert F. 


Sherman, David B. 


Sweeney, John P. 


Walker, Robert J. 


Zweig, Sandra A. 


Pontes, George Jr. 


Roth, Christopher 


Shippey, Jean A. 


Sweeny, Thomas J. 


Walker, William L. 




1 Porcello, Mary Jo 


Roth, Gisela A. 


Shure, Geoffrey S. 


Sweet, Amy J. 


Wallace, Roger 




Pos, Robert H. 


Rough, Lee M. 


Sicard, Juliane M. 


Sweet, Frank R. Ill 


Waller, Thomas H. 




Pothier, Michelle A. 


Rouleau, Cynthia A. 


Sigler, James R. 


Sweet, John F. 


Walmer, Tracy A. 




Pottle, Steven R. 


Rowinski, David J. 


Silverman, Randi L. 


Sydney, Judith T. 


Walsh, Jean M. 




Power, Leslie H. 


Rowland, Diane C. 


Silvestri, Kathy A. 


Szall, Sheril A. 


Walsh, Taryn E. 




Powers, Andrew J. 

1 


Rowley, John H. 


Simas, Steven J. 


Szlosek, Michael A. 


Wankowicz, Paul N. 





295 




Cife Of A Second Semester Senior 



students. 



Joe is an average second se- 
mester senior. He is a business 
major, likes to party, hang out 
with his friends, listen to the 
Grateful Dead and skip his 
classes. Joe has been responsi- 
ble and dedicated to his stud- 
ies for the past three and one- 
half years, but all he wants to 
do is enjoy his last semester. 
No more boring classes, get- 
ting up early and trudging 
across campus. He only cares 
about passing his courses. Joe 
suffers from senioritis. 

Janine, Joe's girlfriend, is 
an intense microbiology major 
who wants to attend medical 
school. She realizes the impor- 
tance of keeping her nose to 
the grindstone. Although a 
good student, Janine is ner- 
vous about her chances of be- 
ing accepted at Tufts. 

On registration day, Joe and 
his new roommate, Cornelius, 
party at the Drake. Cornelius 
is a freshman statistics major, 
so Joe gets a fake ID for him 
and they spend the afternoon 
drinking. Meanwhile, Janine 
waits in line for a psychology 
class she must pick up. She 
needs only one more D core to 
graduate, but after a two-hour 
wait, she is told that all the 



psych courses are full. Dis- 
couraged and desperate, she 
signs up for an anthropology 
class. Joe told her not to wor- 
ry, that many people have tak- 
en ethnomusicology and 
passed it easily. 

The semester goes by fast — 
the last one always does. Jan- 
ine applies herself to her stud- 
ies, since she has a genetics 
quiz and three lab reports due 
every week. However, because 
the GATE guide reported that 
ethnomusicology was a gut 
course, the professor decided 
to change the course's image 
and increase the workload. As 
for Joe, he is making one of 
the biggest decisions of his col- 
lege career. He's trying to de- 
cide if he should support a 
campus ban on Goors beer or 
drink it anyway. 

As an SGA senator, Joe be- 
comes so upset with the Stu- 
that he proposes to replace the 
senate with a monarchy. The 
proposal was put on the agen- 




Photo by Brad Morse 

Yuck! I wouldn't eat that food on his plate if 
you paid me! 



da, but the speaker called quo- 
rum before they got to the mo- 
tion. Janine, who is not inter- 
ested in politics, signs up for a 
cooking class. A few days 
later, she has a three-alarm 
fire in a frying pan when she 
over-cooks some sausages. 
Amherst, Hadley and Leverett 
fire engines show up at her 




These four seniors enjoy partying together on Senior Day. 



Pholo by Brad Mors 



2% 



Puffton Village Apartment. 

Spring Break arrives. Joe 
and some of his friends leave 
for Florida while Janine stays 
in Amherst to get ahead on her 
work. She is glad she did not 
go when Joe came back with 
sunpoisoning and $200 worth 
of speeding and parking tick- 
ets. His car was towed twice 
and the engine overheated 
somewhere in North Carolina. 
In addition to this, Joe remem- 
bers that he has an accounting 
exam the next day and has no 
idea what material will be cov- 
ered. 

After Joe fails his exam, 
Janine drags him to the Cam- 
pus Center to have their senior 
portraits taken. When the 
proofs come back a few weeks 
later, Janine is happy with 
hers, but Joe's face is covered 
with blotches from the sunpoi- 
soning. Janine, busy studying 
for four exams and one quiz in 
two weeks, forgets to send 
back her proofs in time and 
doesn't get to choose her fa- 
vorite pose for the yearbook. 

Not for the first time since 
he's been at UMass, Joe de- 
cides to spend a quiet after- 
noon by the Campus Pond. On 
his way by the Student Union, 
he walks into the middle of a 
protest. Before he realizes it, 
he's carrying a sign and 
marching with the crowd to 
Whitmore. The next morning, 
Joe's picture is splashed on the 
front page of newspapers 
across the country. 

As graduation approaches, 
Joe started to think about his 
future plans. Through the 
University Placement Ser- 
vices, he signs up for inter- 
views with NASA, Lord & 
Taylor, Nabisco and the Envi- 




Photo by Norm Benrimo 

Any seniors who had their portraits taken 
should recognize Bob Voisine. 



ronmental Protection Agency. 
On the day of his first inter- 
view, he discovers that Corne- 
lius wore his only dress shirt to 
a party the night before and 
spilled Riunite on it. Joe went 
to his interview wearing dress 



pants, a t-shirt and a sports 
coat. The interviewer is im- 
pressed by Joe's individuality 
and hires him on the spot. 

Three days before gradu- 
ation, Janine receives a letter 
from the University that says 
she must still fulfill one C core 
due to an incomplete she re- 
ceived in a course freshman 
year. After pleading with the 
professor, she is allowed to fin- 
ish the course, and ends up 
with an A. 

The following day is Senior 
Day. Joe and Janine have a 
great time with their friends, 
but both feel sad. They know it 
will probably be the last time 
they see some of the friends 
they have made at UMass. 

And so it ends. Graduation 
comes and goes, marked by a 
hangover for Joe and tears for 
Janine. As they walk out of the 
crowded, litter-strewn stadium 
to meet their families, they 
grin at each other. "We finally 
made it!" 

— Jill Dugan 

Connie Callahan 
Cindy Orlowski 




It was a good year, 1985. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 



297 



souzMwesz eoMSKZ 





Photo by Judy Fiola 

Above: Girls' Night Out, an all-female band, entertain 
the crowd with tunes from the 60's and 70's. 

Top right: Security workers like Scott Samuels worked 
with campus police to keep the crowd under control. 

On Sunday, May 5, the South- 
west Area Government sponsored a 
day-long outdoor concert, an event 
that was the high point of South- 
west Week 1985. Bands played 
more or less continually from noon 
until 6:30 p.m. The lineup was as 
follows: Nexus opened the show, 
followed by the all-woman band 
Girls' Night Out. Otis Day and the 
Nights, known for their appearance 
in Animal House, ended the day 
with some rock and blues. People 




As rain started to fall, some people improvised ways to keep themselves dry. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 




Are you talking to me? 



Photo by Judy Fiola Photo by Judy Fiola 

Freshman Randi Shone won't let the rain keep her from having a good time. 



T3S- 




Photo by Judy Fiola ^ JKig^ W M'-> ^Jttf^- 

Otis Day belts out a song to the people who showed up to see him play. ''^' ~' 




Photo by Brad Morse 

Several thousand people from all over campus came to the 
all-day party. 



A-mJ 



Photo by Brad Morse 

Above left: Good music, friends, and beer made it a 
great day despite the rainy weather. 
Above: This young woman found a good spot from which 
to watch the bands. 



partied all day long, in spite of the 
rainclouds that moved in during the 
afternoon and delayed the appear- 
ance of Otis Day on stage for over 
an hour and a half. 



'■ people found the 



'=°"<=e« iess stimulat 



'ng than others. 



Phot, 



"■ ''y B^ad Mo,^e 



299 



upe SPKJM coj^esK z 








The Union Program Council, better known as UPC, 
every year sponsors a concert by the Campus Pond which is 
open only to Five-College students. This year the event 
attracted approximately 7,000 students, who partied and 
danced in front of the stage from noon until 8 p.m. Elliot 
Easton of the Cars opened the show, followed by Texas 
blues singer Johnny Copeland. A funk act, the SOS Band, 
played next, and then a pop group, the Tubes. The concert 
started 90 minutes late and was never brought back on 
schedule, but no one seemed to mind too much. 

Left: The Tubes ended their set with three of their hits, "White Punks on Dope", "Talk 
to Ya Later", and "She's a Beauty". 




UPC is prepared for every necessity. 



Photo by Brad Morse 



AU sorts 



of folks came to 




Photo by Brad Morse 
It wasn't great weather for tanning, but these students enjoyed themselves 
anyway. 



Security workers who were posted in front of the stage plugged 
their ears to protect their hearing^ 



301 




The event allowed a chance to mingle with friends, 
old and new, making farewells and exchanging 
plans for the future. 

On the last day of finals every 
spring semester, Senior Day occurs. 
That year's graduating class congre- 
gates by the Campus Pond to listen to 
live music, eat (food supplied by Food 
Services), and drink (beer supplied by 
the students) from early afternoon 
ui\til evening. The event is free for 
seniors; their friends and guests must 
pay. This year's Senior Day was sun- 
ny and warm, and seniors flocked to 
the Pond, shaking off the tension of 
exams and saying goodbye to friends. 



Photos 



by Brad Morse 



Ribs, bar' 



becued chicken. 



and salad ««« 



order of the da>. 



bu. 



QKA^UAZJOJ^ 



-. Frncvlljt^,^ 



% f^y^ (f /l^ 






rfffRnF* 




President David C. Knapp gives some words of wisdom to the Class of '85. 



Photo by Cindy Ortowski 

Letitia Acevedo apparently spent much 
longer at UMass than she originally 
intended to. 

The 115th commencement 
at UMass took place on Satur- 
day, May 25, at McGuirk 
Alumni Stadium. At 10 a.m., 
approximately 3500 seniors re- 
ceived their Bachelor's de- 
grees and were set free to wan- 
der the 'real world'. The occa- 
sion was marked by beautiful, 
sunny weather, and the stadi- 



Michelle Tedesco and Lauren Rich know that friends help make graduation special. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 




Photo by Cindy Orlowski 

Chancellor Joseph Duffey escorts Judge John 
Fox out of the stadium after the ceremony. 



Or/owsi; 



JD4 




um was filled with friends and 
families of the graduates. 
Speeches were given by Chan- 
cellor Duffey, President 
Knapp, and graduating senior 
Ellen M. Ryder. After several 
awards were given out, the 
principal address was given by 
Dennis Brutus, a South Afri- 
can poet who had been exiled 
from his native land in 1966. 
Degrees were then conferred 
upon the class of 1985, and the 
graduates officially became 
alumni of the University of 
Massachusetts at Amherst. 



Joyce Livramento and Ron Young model their schools' tassels: maize for Food and 
Natural Resources, and white for Arts and Sciences. 



Photo by Judy Fiola 




,- I i ', 



Photo by Cindy Orlowski 

Dennis Brutus, a South African poet who was granted asylum in the U.S., addresses the 
crowd. 





1,^ knows sometmng « 



Photo by Judy Fiola 

leaving UMass; maybe 



he knows 

Photo by Cindy Orlowsici 



Photo by Cindy Orlowsici 

Above: Roberta Rubin finished her studies in December, 
but came back to graduate with the rest of her class. 
Right: With so many graduates on the field, it was hard 
for parents to locate their offspring. 




szumm spsAKSK 

— Bllm M. Kyder 



When I was young I had a little Irish grand- 
mother named Agnes Finnegan. My grandmother 
never had the opportunity to go to college, but she 
taught me about what she knew best — how to 
deal with the opposite sex. Her homespun Irish 
proverbs stay with me: "If he's good to his moth- 
er, he'll be good to his wife." "If he's cheap with 
his money, he'll be cheap with his love." Agnes 
Finnegan, in her simple wisdom, gave me a rich 
education in human relations. She taught me to 
judge people by the way they behave toward oth- 
ers. 

Four years ago, a freshman class entered this 
University when Chancellor Henry Koffler pro- 
claimed the Year Toward Civility. It was a year 
of learning and growing with people of all races 
and cultures and lifestyles. Our class was offered 
a special opportunity and charge. We were asked 
to learn about each other. We were asked to open 
up our minds and shake free pre-conceived no- 
tions about all people. Yes, we were asked to learn 
about each other. 

To learn means to persist in asking questions. A 
true scholar of life will not construct a thesis until 
he or she has undertaken another's burden or 
listened to the yearnings within another's soul. If 
we were to name the prerequisites of an educated 
life, we must include the respect for nature, the 
acceptance of diversity, the empathy with all hu- 
mankind, and the genuine love and cultivation of 
ourselves. There is nothing that cannot be learned 
from our daily routines. There is no impression 
that cannot be made, no bias that cannot be 
eased, no soul that cannot be gladdened. If we are 
truly educated people, we are required to wrestle 
constantly with ignorance and apathy. Only the 
most solid confidence in ourselves can steel us 
against threats to our right to learn. We must 
suspect any narrowness of mind, for to learn, the 
mind must be open. We must question every opin- 
ion we hear and not accept blindly. To sink into 
neutrality would be to take for granted the privi- 
lege of our education. Our own "civility" toward 
others is based on our willingness to learn about 
them. 

Amelia Earhart once wrote that "Courage is 
the price that life exacts for granting peace." If it 
takes courage to devote one's mind to learning, it 
takes even greater courage to devote one's learn- 
ing to peace. Our charge, as we choose our desti- 
nations, is not only to make a life for ourselves, 
but to make life better for others. Our education 
invests us with the powers of choice and reason. 



Our integrity gives these powers voice. To choose 
a simple path, one which allows us to observe but 
not to partake in life, is to choose absenteeism 
from the human race. 

My fellow graduates, today I advocate life par- 
ticipation. Our education is not over until we stop 
asking questions. We must share the knowledge 
we have earned. We must raise our hands to every 
challenge and every injustice we find. Do not be 
afraid to raise your hands against discrimination, 
abuse, or racial bigotry. Do not be afraid to raise 
your hands against inequality to women, starva- 
tion and homelessness in our land, or threats to 
the sisterhood and brotherhood that must exist to 
maintain our race. When you speak out, speak in 
earnest and with sincerity. As Black writer Mari 
Evans urges: 

"Speak the truth to the people 

Talk sense to the people 

Free them with reason 

Free them with honesty 




Photo by Judy Fioia 



In keeping with the formality of the occasion, graduates celebrated with 
bottles of champagne instead of their usual beer. 



4 



306 




Photo by Cindy Orlowski 

Journalism/English major Ellen Ryder was chosen by the Office of Student 
Affairs to give the student speech at Commencement. 



Free them with Love and Courage and Care 
for their being." 

How will our participation in life be measured? 
We will not, as in the past four years, have to stay 
up all night cramming to succeed the next day as 
people. Our friends, coworkers, parents and even 
grandmothers will not evaluate us with letter 
grades. It is our responsibility to grade ourselves, 
to re-evaluate and to make changes. Where do we 
begin? 

First, we should refine the art of forgiving our- 
selves. When we falter in our education, we can- 
not go on until we recognize our own human 
limitations. Failure, too, is an educator. It is best 
accepted with grace and a sense of humor. 

Secondly, as educated people we must habit- 
ually question our own characters for content and 
clarity. We should ferret out our prejudices and 
lay them bare for scrutiny. To judge others too 
harshly is to poison our credibility. To judge our- 
selves too harshly is to poison our self-esteem. 

In finding our own success, we must define the 
word for ourselves. If money is what you seek, do 
not seek it at another's expense. Hire an honest 
accountant. If honor is your goal, climb out of the 
muddle of other people's ambitions for you. Join 
the Peace Corps or write a best-seller, but never 
lose sight of why you are doing it. If success for 
you means to be content with yourself, you may 
have attained it already. Look into yourself. Lis- 
ten to yourself. Separate your own voice from the 



hundreds of other voices you will hear in a life- 
time. Once you have set your course for success, 
you can invent proverbs to tell your grandchil- 
dren. You, like Agnes Finnegan, can leave them 
with a legacy of wisdom. 

Here is the first of many "summing up" times. 
Here is the gathering of four years of experience. 
We stand here and survey all that has come to 
define us. What is our next step? We may find 
ourselves walking in the wrong direction at times, 
but the true tragedy lies in standing still. Anyone 
who has a conviction and does not act on it takes a 
step backward. Only in stepping forward can we 
look behind and see how far we have come. 

Fellow graduates, I congratulate you and I 
celebrate with you our entry into another realm of 
education. May you take what you have earned at 
the University of Massachusetts and shape it with 
your hearts and minds. May you impart new un- 
derstanding to your children and grandchildren. I 
leave you with words passed down for generations 
in the Osage Indian tribe: 

"Footsteps I leave here sacred and fertile 

In footsteps I leave here, corn starts to 
sprout 

In footsteps I leave here, shoots sway in 
the wind 

Springing up from the earth." 
May the footprints you make in your lives be 
deep and firm and fruitful. 




Pholo by Judy Fiola 

Karen O'Neil, Blake Smith, Hannah Egan, and Karen Gottesman proudly clutch 
their empty diploma covers; the actual diplomas will be mailed to them during the 
summer. 



307 



f 



0KAT>UAZJOJ^ 




i 



s^^i*K^ i^^^:;^mirf^i^'\^ 





Photo by Judy Fiola 



At this point in time, the future looks bright for these two graduates. 



Photo by Cindy Orlowski 

Is this a basketball player holding his hat, or a man standing on a chair, 
waving? 



-a 




K • 



i 



WLJi 





\ 



Photo by Cindy Orlowski 

Above: Some people have more fun at graduation than 

others. 

Left: In the long run, parents really are appreciated by 

their children. 

A lot goes on a graduation besides 
the obvious formalities; some take it 
as an excuse for just another party. 
Most, however, break out the cham- 
pagne to celebrate the end of four or 
five years of hard work. Because of 
the size of the graduating class, stu- 







Photo by Cindy Orlowski 

From what he's done to his hat, this man appears to be an HRTA major. 




Photo by Judy Fioia 

Anne and Alan Taupier know that graduating from UMass is a risky business. 





"^iasn, "-^o^'o* 



Photo by Cindy Orlowski 

Mo Countie is evidently pleased that the long haul 
is over. 



Photo by Cindy Orlowski 



Above left: "Hey, look at 

that!" 

Above: These gentlemen 

certainly know how to 

celebrate the end of their 

college career. 

dents decorate 
their hats and 
robes in order to 
stand out from the 
crowd — perhaps 
if they dress 
strangely enough, 
their parents and 
friends might see 
them from the 
stands. At other 
schools, com- 
mencement may 
be a solemn occa- 
sion — at UMass, 
it's a holiday. 



309 



J From the editor 



The yearbook that you have before you 
is the result of much time and effort on the 
part of the 1985 Index staff. We worked 
hard to produce a book that alumni, stu- 
dents, and the University could be proud 
of and we believe we have succeeded. We 
hope you are also satisfied with your year- 
book and our attempt to express the 
changes that occurred during the year. 

The past year was one of growth for the 
Index. Key members from last year's staff 
returned. With other new editors, writers 
and photographers, the yearbook expand- 
ed from 288 to 312 pages and became 
more copy-oriented. Features, captions 
and photo credits were added, which kept 
pace with a trend toward a magazine-style 
format. 

The New England College Yearbook 
Workshop, sponsored by Jostens, taught 
us new design, managerial and marketing 
techniques. It helped raise staff morale, 
which was low in the spring due to budget 
problems with the Student Government 
Association. 

Last September, the Index continued 
the fight from the previous semester over 
funding with the SGA. The book finally 
received the money necessary to produce 
the 1985 edition by a unanimous vote on a 




Photo by Norm Benrimo 

Lauren Gibbons enjoys a break from selling year- 
books during a football game while Judy Fiola scans 
the crowd. 



motion to give the Index a combination 
grant and loan and the support of thou- 
sands of students. 

However, the book was once again de- 
nied funding in March for the 1986 fiscal 
year. Through working with Dianne Rossi, 
SGA treasurer and Stacy Roth, co-presi- 
dent, a funding alternative was developed 
so the Index could be maintained next 
year and eventually become self-sufficient. 

Unity, cooperation and communication 
were stressed throughout the year. A year- 
book cannot be produced by one person; 




Photo by Judy Fiola 

Jill Dugan works diligently on copy for the senior 
section. 

team effort is essential. This year's staff 
worked well together and they deserve the 
credit for the content and quality for the 

1985 Index. I'd like to thank the following 
people for their help: 

Kim Black, I would have lost my com- 
posure several times if it weren't for your 
calmness and advice. You're probably the 
most organized person I know and you 
kept the office mess down to a minimum, 
except for what was on my desk. I'm sure 
you will do well next year as editor of the 

1986 Index. 

Connie Callahan, your strange sense of 
humor was amusing on those late, late 
nights in the office. I'm grateful that you 
found a place for us to live while we fin- 
ished the book in June and even more 
grateful for your commitment to the sanc- 
tity of the Index. Good luck as managing 
editor of next year's book. 

Margaret Carr, you maintained accu- 




Photo by Norm Benrimo 
Cindy Orlowski takes a message amid the clutter of \ 
her desk. 

rate business records, something which has 
not been done in years. Kim and I will 
never forget the night you made dinner for 
us, although we laughed much more than 
\Ve ate. You will be missed next year. 

Bobby K, what ,you did not know about 
layouts you made up for in creativity. You 
had excellent ideas and designs and the- 
arts section turned out better for it. 

Martha Brennan and Heidi Lieblein, 
the team you made was unbeatable. Not 




Photo by Cindy OrlowsVi 

A sunny disposition is necessary for any assistant 
business manager, and Erica Chenausky displays hers 
during Senior Day. 



310 



only did you have good composition and 
communication skills, you gave the sports 
section some much needed levity. The staff 
looks forward to your returns for the 1987 
book. 

Deb Mackinnon, Brad Morse and Evie 
Pace, all of you worked hard to take, de- 
velop and print the photos that section 
editors screamed for before each deadline. 
It was a high-pressure job but you pulled 
through. The photography was great and 
you deserve the recognition. 

Gayle Sherman, your eye for small de- 
tails drove the publisher and our rep crazy. 
You were creative with your section, but 
please watch out for those maintenance 
men next year. 

Judy Fiola, you only began as a photog- 
rapher in the middle of the year, but your 
candids saved Connie and Jill from miss- 
ing their deadlines. You came through for 
the spring concerts and graduation. I think 
you should copyright your "Fiola Fotos". 

Jill Dugan, as senior co-editor with Con- 




Photo by Cindy Orlowski 

Margaret Carr and Connie Callahan are attentive 
during a weekly staff meeting. 

nie, your meticulous attention to every, 
line, photo credit and crop will not go un- 
noticed. Your enthusiasm helped when 
problems arose with senior portraits and a 
shortage of candids. Good luck at grad 
school. 

Carol McClintock, you were left with a 
lot of responsibility in February when you 
took over the lifestyles section. You had 
little yearbook experience, but still did a 
good job, even though some of your cap- 
tions needed "refinement." 
I Margaret George, your second year as 
I copy editor has seen the position increase 
I in importance. The features were often 



difficult but worth it in the end. With all of 
the experience you've gained, your third 
year on the staff should be easier. 

Linda Somma, the public relations di- 
rector was a new position and you did well 
with it. Your press releases were fun and 
hopefully made a few more people aware 
of the Index. 

Thanks also go to Lauren Gibbons, 
Sandy Harlow and Andres Claudio. The 
groundwork you did as assistants to the 




Photo by Nonn Benrimo 
Inside a trailer in front of the Student Union, Kim 
Black expresses her delight over yet another year- 
book sale. 

editors helped them to make their dead- 
lines and not feel quite so pressured. You 
were greatly appreciated. 

Three other people had much input into 
the direction of this book. Don Lendry, the 
Jostens representative, was a guiding light. 
He helped in times of crisis and has be- 
come a good friend of the staffs. Our ad- 
visor, Dario Politella, was a constant 
source of ideas and information. I've never 
known anyone with so many slogans, 
theme concepts, and marketing tech- 
niques. Last, but not least, the great Norm 
Berimo, the representative from Yearbook 
Associates, put considerable energy into 
taking photos and overseeing the senior 
portrait program. The waitresses at Fitz- 
willy's and the Pub will long-remember 
Norm's antics. The Index would not be the 
same if it weren't for the time and effort 
these men gave to the book. 

The 1985 Index is finally done. It's hard 
to believe that something which takes so 
long and is so difficult to produce is now 
completed. I hope the Index expresses best 
what you remember about the 1984-85 
year and that you will enjoy the book for 
many years to come. 
Sincerely, 

Cw5^ Q-OjiLcMs 



Colophon 



Volume 116 of the University of 
Massachusetts at Amherst, 
INDEX, was printed by Jostens 
Printing & Publishing in Topeka, 
Kansas using offset lithography. 
The 3,000 copies were printed on 
Jostens 80 # gloss. Out of a total 
of 3 1 2 pages, 29 were printed in 
four process color. All color 
separations were made by Jostens 
Layser Scanner from color prints. 

The Craftline Embossed cover was 
manufactured by Jostens Cover 
Plant in Topeka, Kansas. The 
maroon lexatone material was 
Spanish grained and mounted on 
150 pt. Davies Red Label binders 
board. The title and date on the 
front cover were hot foil stamped. 
The design on the front cover and 
spine were silkscreened with grey 
#356. 

The triple-gatefold front endsheet 
was printed in four color process. 
The color photo was taken by Jim 
Logue of Yearbook Associates, 
Turners Falls, MA. 

Type, main text and captions were 
set in Times Roman. The headlines 
varied with each section. 

Senior portraits were taken by 
Yearbook Associates of Turners 
Falls, MA. 

The 1986 INDEX is copyrighted 
and no material may be used 
without written permission from 
the 1986 INDEX staff. 



Special thanks to: 

Special thanks to: Tom Armstrong, 
Tony Betros, Charles Francis Carroll, 
Cara Cashman, Mark Chavous, Collegian 
staff. Bill Collins, Howie Davis, Gerry de- 
Simas, Randy Donant, Janet Dufrane, 
Blanche Dzenis, Erik Erikson, Kevin Fa- 
chetti, Steve Forslund, Steve Freeman, 
Mark Grocott, Andy Heller, John Hite, 
Libby Hubbard, Bob Jenal, Betty Kon- 
ieczny, Chuck KuUman, Jim Logue, Terry 
McClelland, John Mooradian, Rita Mur- 
phy, Walter Novak, Dan and Terry Or- 
lowski, Marie Perry, Rosemary Petrone, 
Diane Piquette, Ed Ralicki, Dianne Rossi, 
Stacy Roth, Bob Sasena, Eric Snoek, Uni- 
versity Photo Services, Bob and Roseanne 
Voisine, Ginny Wesoloski, Jim Williams, 
and WMUA. 



311 



1 P55 INDEX ^TAFF 




Ediror in Chief 


Cynrhia A. OrlowsKi 


Monoging Ediror 


Kim Dlad^ 


Business Manager 


Margarer Carr 


Plioro Edirors 


Deb Mad<innon 




Drad Morse 




Evie Pace 


Assisranr Plioro Ediror 


Judy Fiola 


Copy Ediror 


Margarer George 


Assisranr Copy Ediror 


Lauren Gibbons 


Lifesryles Ediror 


Carol McClinrod^ 


News Ediror 


Cynrhia A. OrlowsKi 


Assisranr News Ediror 


Consrance Callahan 


Arrs Ediror 


Bobby K Tom 


Assisranr Arrs Edirors 


Andres Claudia 




Sandy Harlow 


Acriviries/Academics Ediror 


Gayle Sherman 


Sporrs Edirors 


Marrha Brennan 




Heidi Lieblein 


Senior Edirors 


Consrance Callahan 




Jill Dugan 


Phorograpliers 




Norm Denrimo 


Brian Gonye 


Paul Desmarais 


Andy Heller 


Dave Deuber 


V/alrer Mojica 


Mirch Dranrch 


Derek Roberrs 


Dashir EDarwish 


Michelle Segall 



312 



^^/ 



,' t> ojx^- 



MEHWe 

AUG 18 1986