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Full text of "Index"

C ontents 



Opening 


2 


Lifestyles 


16 


Greeks 


44 


Academics 


66 


News 


86 


Sports 


108 


Organizations 


154 


Fine Arts 


200 


Day In The Life 


230 


Seniors 


240 


Closing 


304 


Advertisements 


322 



INDEX 1988 



Volume 119 
University Of Massachusetts 
Amherst, MA 01003 " 



Copyright, 1988 




New Year Ushers In New Set Of 

Values 



One hundred twenty 
five years ago, Am- 
herst town meeting 
members voted unani- 
mously to raise taxes 
in order to host the 
building of what even- 
tually became Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural 
College and subse- 
quently the University 
of Massachusetts in 
Amherst. 

Nearly six years lat- 
er, in 1869, one faculty 
member and four stu- 
dents got together to 
produce a small 

continued page 4 




Top: The Lederle Graduate Research Tower 
looms ominously behind the traditional-looking 
Draper Hall and Goessman Hall. Above: The Syl- 
van residential area is blanketed by a soft winter 
snowfall. Right: UMass may be a big place, but 
not so big that two friends can't enjoy a happy 
collision now and then. 



2/ Introduction 



Photo by Jonathan Blake 




The UMass campus is an eclectic mix of modern 
technology and natural beauty. 



Two students talk on the refur- 
bished steps of the Campus 
Center. 



Introduction/3 



pamphlet, a yearbook, 
they could distribute 
to graduating seniors. 
They titled the pam- 
phlet Index and didn't 
intend for it to be pub- 
lished again. But, it 
was and has been con- 
tinuously for the past 
119 years. 

Since then, both the 
Index and the univer- 
sity have experienced 
a number of changes 
and the yearbook has 
chronicled every one. 

With this year's 
theme, "U of All Peo- 
ple," the Index has at- 
tempted to illustrate 
continued, page 6 



The Fine Arts Center is a striking backdrop to the 
serenity of the Campus Pond. 



4/Introduction 




Right: These two friends drink in the sun on the 
newly refurbished Stone Cafe. Middle: The combina- 
tion of beautiful Spring weather and the attraction of 
the campus draws thousands of students outdoors. 
Here a student attempts to study near the Campus 
Pond. Bottom: These two students mix business with 
pleasure, proving studying and sunning can be a pro- 
ductive combination. 





Introduction/5 



that, despite the university's 
large and diverse popula- 
tion, it is possible for stu- 
dents to be represented as 
individuals. 

One way is by participat- 
ing in student protests and 
demonstrations, and this 
year, especially, the 
strength of the student 
voice was resoundingly 
clear. 

In September, students 

protested a campus-wide 

ban on the sale of tobacco, 

continued, page 8 



The tight intermissions between classes does not 
prevent these two students from engaging in a 
friendly conversation. 



This student is caught up by the magical mixture 
of a sunny day and the Stone Cafe. 





Photo by Jan Kowynia 

Above: These three men take a moment to absorb 
some of the warm Spring sun outside the Student 
Union building. Left: An outdoor sofa can readily 
become a surrogate drum, if it's a sunny day. 



Introduction/7 



and, at about the same 
time, students were 
demonstrating against 
the administration's 
refusal to allow the Le- 
gal Services Office to 
represent students in 
university-related 
matters. 

Nearly five months 
later, on Feb. 12, 
about 100 minority 
students, in a brilliant 
strategic move, occu- 
pied the New Africa 
House, the minority 
cultural center, for 
seven consecutive 
days. 

The students were 
protesting the univer- 
sity's handling of a 
Feb. 7 incident in 
which four white 
males allegedly shout- 
ed racial slurs and 
harassed 

continued, page 10 



This vibrantly dressed student captured the eye of 
photographer Norm Benrimo as he scouted the 
Student Union. 



8/ Introduction 





Photos by Norman Benrimo 



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Photos by Jan Kowynia 
The concrete steps of the Fine Arts Center offer a panoramic view of campus activity. 




Quite a rogues gallery of diverse individuals gathers to enjoy the sun on the Stone Cafe. 




The glory of nature stands in sharp contrast to the austere architecture of Lederle Tower. 



Introduction/9 



two black students, 
Jerome Smith and 
James Cunningham, 
and Smith's white girl- 
friend, Sarah Whittle. 

Whittle and Smith 
later filed private 
complaints against the 
four in Hampshire Su- 
perior Court. 

During the sit-in, mi- 
nority students issued 
a list of seven de- 
mands to Chancellor 
Joseph Duffey, includ- 
ing the expulsion of 
the four men and a 
committment on the 
university's part to in- 
crease minority 
enrollment. 

continued, page 12 



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Top: The University of Massachusetts Marching 
Band's drum line sets the pace for the day's 
events. Abovs: An unidentified student munches 
on an apple • hilc sitting atop the Campus Cen- 
ter's sunny St c Cafe. Right: One of the March- 
ing Band's mos, popular routines features a group 
of student Can-Can dancers frolicking to the 
band's rhythm. Here two dancers are frozen mid- 
step. 






10/ Introduction 




The Minutemen's tight defensive line readies it- 
self to wage an attack against its fierce opponents. 



Introduction/ 1 1 



After several days 
of talks and delibera- 
tions, Duffey accepted 
the demands and 
praised the students 
for their show of pro- 
fessionalism in han- 
dling the situation. 

Just as Spring tip 
toed into the valley 
and students geered 
themselves up for a 
season of concerts, 
outdoor sporting 
events and other 
springtime activities, 
Duffey initiated a 
sweeping alcohol poli- 
cy that now prohibits 
the consumption of al- 
cohol at all outdoor 
events. 

In a letter to the stu- 
dent body, he said his 
action was part of the 
administration's plan 
to better the academic 
and social reputation 
of the university. 

continued, page 14 



Two students stop for a moment to talk on the 
Student Union terrace. 




12/ Introduction 




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Photo by Renee Gallant 



The serenity of the Campus Pond draws a number of students to its tranquil edge. 




Photo by Marianne Turley 
Students sing protest chants on the steps of the New Africa House, which was the site of a 7-day sit-in, Feb. 
12-20, by minority students on campus. 




Photo by Marianne Turley 
Roger Chae and friends take advantage of their break between classes to enjoy the sunshine on the step.s of 
the Student Union. 



Introduction/ 1 3 



But, students con- 
sidered the policy an 
infringement on their 
rights and quickly 
took up arms against 
Duffey in a series of 
peaceful protests. 

Also in May, the 
Board of Regents of 
Higher Education ap- 
proved an 8.5 percent 
increase in tuition at 
public colleges across 
the state. 

The new proposal 
calls for an annual rise 
in tuition until a 60 
percent increase is 
reached. Tuition for 
the 1988-89 academic 
year at UMass is ex- 
pected to increase 
$108. 

— John MacMillan 




Top: Despite its city-like atmosphere, the UMass 
campus manages to retain its natural beauty once 
Spring settles over the Pioneer Valley. Above: 
During the Spring, lush foliage blossoms along 
the edge of the Campus Pond. Right: A Town 
Cryer reads from the Northampton Constitution 
as part of the university's 125th anniversary 
celebrations. 



14/lntroduction 




Left: This UMass Minuteman prepares to sink a foul shot. 
Below: Julius "Dr. J" Erving speaks to the crowd in the 
Curry Hicks Cage during a ceremony held to honor the 
superstar and retire his number. 




Rick Pitino, who once played with Dr. J on the 
UMass basketball team, speaks in honor of the 
superstar during the day's festivities. 



Introduction/ 1 5 



U Of All People 




Photo by Renee Gallant 

Above: Sometimes the pressures of college life 
can drive us all a little ape. Left: A plate of 
food from the dining commons makes for a 
tantalizing snapshot. 



16/Lifestyle 



Photo by Jonathan Blake 




^* 



/ 



By: John MacMillan 
Kristin Bruno 



There Are Three Ingredients In 
The Good Life: Learning, Earning 
And Yearning. 

— Christopher Morley 



Lifestyles/ 17 







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Home, Sweet Hill 



By John M. Doherty 

You don't have to be Dr. Freud to 
realize that Orchard Hill has a split 
personality. 

Nestled high above the campus amidst a 
dense blanket of foliage, the Hill's majes- 
tic slopes and regal brick and glass build- 
ings would at first suggest a tranquil sanc- 
tuary for the mellow-minded student or 
nature-loving adventurer. 

Yet, the Hill has been known to flash a 
more ferocious face as well . . . Mercilessly 
assaulting wintertime pedestrians with 
fang-like bursts of wind while always 
ready to claim an unwary high-heeled vic- 
tim upon her treacherous ascent/descent 
from its peak. 

Long-known as a haven for cultural di- 
versity. Orchard Hill is host to the presti- 
gious Martin Luther King Center (at 
Dickinson residence hall), while present- 
ing regular forums on social awareness is- 
sues, such as the recent racism/sexism 
workshops in Webster dormitory as well as 
the social-issues themed "Bowl Day," on 
April 30. 

For those students interested in develop- 
ing their physiques as well as their intel- 
lects, Webster's Hilltop Health Club pro- 
vides an informed, energetic atmosphere 
in which to tone sinews and develop per- 
sonalized health regimes. Likewise, Field's 
"Sweet's and More" snack shop provides 
regular "exercises" in temptation for those 
residents who find scooping ice cream 
more fulfilling than "pumping iron." 

All in all, this tree-flanked community 
provides the perfect setting for those stu- 
dents who wish to keep their heads in the 
clouds, while maintaining solid footing in 
areas of cultural concern. 





Pholo by Marianne Turley 



Ball and Pivot's drummer scans the crowd at this year's Bowl Day. 




18/Orchard Hill 



'•-«^, 




Orchard Hill residents move through the motions of their exercise routines in the Hilltop Health Club. 



Muscles straining, this student leaps into the air in an 
attempt to swipe a frisbee in flight. 



Orchard Hill/ 19 




A tired Field House resident plays with his friend's stuffed bear 



Photo by Marianne Turley 

Ball and Pivot's lead singer casts a provocative sneer 
at his audience. 







V,-^* 




Photo by Eric Goldmai 
This Dickinson resident flashes a looihy grin for 
dex photographer, Eric Goldman 



Inl 



These two Orchard Hill residents attempt to intercept a frisbee in flight. 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



20/Orchard Hill 



CALL SJ-fyJ/S FO^Tictir? 




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With notes and books spread out in front of her, this Dickinson resident attempts to study while lying on her bed 



: Photos by Eric Goldman 









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This frisbee player leaps into the air to snag two 
frisbees. 



This woman sets a frisbee free amidst a set of trees on Orchard Hill. 




Orchard HiIl/21 




Crown Of The Campus 




¥ 



By Lora Grady 



ith a resplendent view of campus and 
noble architecture providing interest 
for the eyes, the elegant, sprawling 
grounds of the Central living area add 
much-needed drama to the serene land- 
scape of nearby Orchard Hill. 

Named for its strategic placement with- 
in the empire that is UMass, the Central 
area features an arrangement of austere 
buildings with spires rising to the sky like 
battlements to overlook the campus below. 
Among the attractions enjoyed by Central 
area residents (besides a proximity to 
nearly every part of the campus) are the 
Greenough snackbar, the Wheeler Art 
Gallery, and luxurious stretches of lush, 
green lawn which are ideal for a friendly 
game of frisbee or catching some rays on a 
warm spring afternoon. 

Also particular to the Central area is the 
Butterfield dormitory. Residents of But- 
terfield do not participate in the campus 
meal plan, opting instead to dine by co-op 
arrangement, whereby meal planning, 
shopping, cooking, and serving are all car- 
ried out by students. 

Each building in the Central area has an 
architectural characteristic which defines 
Mand sets it apart from its neighbors. 
Brooks, located at the bottom of the steep 
Central hill, features glassed-in lounges 
connected by spiral staircases. Nearby 
Wheeler has "decks" at either end of the 
building, accessible from the fourth floor. 
And Van Meter, the venerable matriarch 
of the area, sits regally atop the crown of 
the hill, sporting a cupola which com- 
mands the greatest possible view of cam- 
pus and the surrounding valley. 




Photo by Chris Crowley 
A Central resident is caught by Index photographer Chris Crowley as she makes her way from the bathroom. 



22/Central 






Photos by Chris Crowley 
David "Jones" stands outside the cluster office in Wheeler Students gather in the lounge in one of the nine residence halls that make up the Central area, 
dormitory 




Dorm rooms across campus contain all the comforts of home. Here, a woman relaxes on a hammock while talking to 
her friend. 




Central/23 




Photos by Chris Crowley 
This Central resident is surprised by photographer 
Chris Crowley. 



A group of friends gather to browse through a picture-filled photo album. 




Two friends share some laughs as well as some dinner. 



24/Central 




Photo by Chris Crowley 



This Central resident takes a refreshing break from routine study to enjoy sonie Bloom County. 




Two Central residents make their way to the nearby 
dining commons. 



Photo by Chris Crowley 



A group of friends converge in the hallway of Wheeler dormitory. 



Central/25 



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Kris Bruno 

Irejnember my first visit to Southwest. 
Of course, from any place on campus, 
it was impossible to miss, with its five 
towers projecting into the sk.y like brick 
exclamation points. As I drew closer, I 
realized that even if I were blind I could 
still find my way there. It isn't exactly a 
serene place. But, then again, with 5,000 
people living there, how could it be? Can 
you imagine all those people being quiet at 
once? No, not really. 

I must confess that I was a bit apprehen- 
sive going there. I had heard about the 
horrors of Southwest — the raucous tower 
wars that make Orchard Hill bowl wars 
sound like tea-time conversations, the in- 
famous Southwest riot, and the perils of 
walking from dorm to dorm because of the 
never-ending construction that always 
posed an inconvenience, not to mention 
that it was such a long walk from my cozy 
home up on the Hill. Well, I finally made 
it there, and found myself captivated by 
the diverse and exciting lifestyle. 

Southwest has much to offer its inhabit- 
ants. It has a full program of social, cultur- 
al, and academic events for its residents. 
There are also such services as the Mal- 
com X Center and the Center For Racial 
Studies. And, if one ever is looking for 
something to do, a quick walk to the 
Hampden Student Center should elimi- 
nate all boredom. It houses a snack bar, a 
craft shop, computer terminals, an audito- 
rium used for concerts, plays, and other 
social events. 

Although it is virtually isolated from the 
rest of the residential areas on campus, 
Southwest has a full and fun atmosphere. 
It has the largest social life at UMass. At 
almost any hour, one can find people play- 
ing basketball or frisbee on the horseshoe 
or by the pyramids. This year, the South- 
west Area Government sponsored a pro- 
ject to renovate the Maze, an avant-garde 
gathering place to walk through with 
friends. 

Someday I hope to conduct an experi- 
ment to see if it is really true that there is 
always someone awake on Southwest, at 
any time of day or night. But, judging 
from my crazy experiences there, and the 
unique individuals I know there, 1 don't 
even think 1 would have to bother. 




Photo 



by Clayton Jones I 



During the Southwest blackout, Fred, Donna and Kevin move out into the hall to do some work with the aid of 
the emergency lights. 



26/Southwcst 



Photo by Renee Gallant 




Photo by Clayton Jones 
Amy Angevine cuddles up with her teddy bear in her dorm room in Kennedy Tower. 



f —I 

I 









Photo by Clayton Jones 



Berkshire Commons is one of three dining facilities in Southwest. 



Southwest/27 




Two friends play football outside of Berkshire Commons. 



Bob Branscombe gives an army-type haircut to a friend. 



SiS;x^«SSWKl;iSSK-: 




Photos by Clayton Jonei 



A room with a view: from one of the higher floors in Kennedy tower, one has a picturesque view of most of campus. 



28/Southwest 




Photoa by Clayton Jona 
Michelle Koski and her friend Mary Pat step out of 
their room to see what Is happening in the hall. 



Southwest/29 



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A Melting Pot Of Trends And Tradition 



John MacMillan 

The Northeast residential area was 
constructed in the early 1930's, mak- 
ing it the oldest living area on 
campus. 

Tlie area showcases the simplicity of 
traditional design and the luxuries of con- 
temporary lifestyles, creating a unique liv- 
ing atmosphere. 

Located near the Graduate Research 
Tower and Totman Gym, the area is made 
up of nine residence halls (Crabtree, 
Dwight, Hamlin, Johnson, Knowlton, 
Leach, Lewis, Mary Lyon and Thatcher) 
that are smaller than most dorms on cam- 
pus. Still, these halls provide residents 
with comfortable, close-knit settings in 
which to study, sleep and simply let loose. 

Crabtree dormitory houses a computer 
room in its basement with three operating 
terminals, while several other dorms have 
fireplaces and saunas. 

But, if that's not enough, each house is 
built on the perimeter of a massive, grassy 
field, appropriately named "the Quad." 

In the winter, this area is the scene of 
many a bloody snowball fight between the 
different houses and, in the spring, the 
snowballs usually become voUeyballs as 
houses challenge one another to grueling 
tests of physical endurance. 

Aside from providing the opportunity to 
flex sinews, the Northeast Educational 
Program offers one-credit colloquia on 
racism and sexism that stimulate the 
brain. 




30/Northeast 



Photo by Renee Gallant 
This Northeast resident takes advantage of the free food at the area's Spring barbecue. 




Northeast dorms have all the comforts of home. Here, this student prepares herself some dinner 



Norlheast/3I 




Photo by Renee Gallant 
After spending long hours on campus and in classrooms, it is a joy for 
students to return to their dorms and find mail waiting. 





Photos by Renee 
As the phantom rays of winter stream through the window, a Northeast resident attempts to 
paper. 



Gallam 
write s 




Photo by Nancy DeSautel 



Photo by Renee Gallant A resident of Northeast poses on the steps in front of Mary Lyon. 
A bulldozer clears snow from Thatcher Way, behind Northeast. 



32/Northeast 







This Northeast resident can hardly wait to discover what surprises await her in her mailbox 



Northeast/33 






A Campus Camelot 



By John MacMillan 

Sylvan has, in the past, been described 
as the "castle on the beach." Its 
warm, red-brick exterior, flanked by 
towering oaks and pines , suggests a mod- 
ern-day Camelot for the college set. Actu- 
ally, Sylvan is the youngest and most 
unique of all living areas on campus. 

Situated in the Northeast corner of the 
campus. Sylvan houses some 1,350 stu- 
dents in its three residence halls. 

Unlike other areas, each residence hall 
is divided into 64 single-sexed suites. 
These suites, occupied by six to eight stu- 
dents, contain a living room/lounge area 
and a small, common bathroom. 

Students interviewed in a random sur- 
vey, found this set-up to be the area's main 
attraction. 

According to Kim Walter, a resident of 
McNamara house for six semesters, "The 
suite atmosphere is very conducive to 
studying. Everything is so private and you 
also become very close with your 
suitematcs." 

Aside from its unique living arrange- 
ments. Sylvan boasts a newly-renovated 
snackbar with a wide selection of treats, 
including Bart's ice cream, bagels, salads, 
and hot dogs. 

In the spring, the Sylvan Area, Govern- 
ment plays, host to a variety of outdoor 
activities, including Sylvan Day and 
Brown Olympics. This year, the Sylvan 
Cultural Society sponsored a successful 
outdoor jazz festival. 





34/Sylvan 



an 



Steve Cleary 

photographer, Renee Gallant 



Photos by Renee Gallant 
a senior industrial engineering major, takes a break from his studies to smile for Index 





Photos by Renee Gallant 
Sylvan residents Kim Lennox (left). Rick Brown (middle), Maureen Reid (middle) and Chris Amerault 
(standing) gather around the security desk in McNamara house. 










^ 



Paige Rockwood (left) and Gretchen Galat (right) prepare food in McNamara's snackbar. 




This Sylvan resident strikes a relaxed pose in the 

lobby of McNamara house. Svlvan/35 






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These Sylvan residents drape themselves in a blanket to protect themselves from the chilly Spring weather during Sylvan Day. 



Photos by Renee Gallant 




Cindy Bossey and Sue Coyle don Crayola crayon costumes and celebrate Halloween in their suite's lounge. Michael Morton cruises through McNamara's main 

lobby, juggling two tennis balls. 



36/Sylvan 



VAN HAUN 5150 




Photo by Clayton Jones 



Two resident assistants monkey around in Brown House's cluster office. 



Sylvan/37 





by Kris Bruno and John MacMillai 

r, ntering UMass as a freshm 
*••* can be scary, especially whi 
one realizes that he or she 
becoming one of 25,000 stu 
dents. It can be extremeh 
easy to feel lost in the crowd 
in the hustle and bustle of campus life. 
After a while, people simply begin to look 
alike, and days, in general, seem to blend 
together — one day being indistinguishable 
from the next. 

But, here at UMass, there exists an un- 
dercurrent of excitement, fueled, in part, 
by intense student activism, which pre- 
vents monotony from setting in. Almost 
everyone can find something to spice up 
their days, thus yielding a more fruitful 
college experience. 

Whether it be playing in a band, experi- 
menting with hairstyle and dress, doing 
something a bit off-the-wall every once in 
a while, or simply enjoying the company of 
friends, UMass students are definitely ca- 
pable of upholding the university's reputa- 
tion of being diverse. 

We have labeled this section "The Flip 
Side", for it showcases students away from 
the confines of classrooms, doing what 
they do best . . . being different! 



^Uobv R-"^'^ 



GaUant 



Above: Monkey Business runs rampant in the Campus Center. 



38/The Flip Side 



Left: Dining Commons worker or 
crazed masochist? This noble soul does 
his best to make student lunch hours a 
lighthearted and enjoyable experience. 
Below: The Minutemen Marching 
Band takes up a lot of time for practice 
so that they are able to professionally 
flip out on the field. 




GaUan^ 



The Flip Side/39 




Top left: A Japenese instructor from the 
Continuing Education department 
amuses her child with some impromptu 
juggling. Top right: No, Sunday morning 
drives have not become the latest UMass 
fad. These 1 9 people are just attempting to 
win the Orchard Hill car-stuffing contest 
Above left: The trials and tribulations of 
her academic day have not dissuaded Jen- 
nifer Morrow from experimenting with 
flamboyant fashion. Above right: This bo- 
hemian student alleviates the midday dol- 
drums by strumming some sweet melodies 
on the campus green. Right: A funky time 
was had by all when this lively quartet 
excited the Blue Wall audience to the 
rhythmic strains of rock band Diamonds in 
the Rough. 



mto^vR^"" 



GaUant 



40/The Flip Side 



,..,„F.Uen Saunders 



Left: Ealing can be a sensual expe- 
rience, if you're munching on ihe 
Flip Side. Below: Striking New 
waver Mark Muller's spidery 
tresses form a dynamic crown for 
his artistically off-beat looks. Bot- 
tom; A detour to the Flip Side can 
occur at any moment . . as this 
hapless bus driver shockingly 
discovered. 




The Flip Side/41 



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S. 



5/ 



!> 



Adventures In Living 




By John MacMillan 

Juniors and seniors, especially, al- 
ways get the itch. 
After living in residence halls for 
four semesters, the novelty soon 
wears thin and the seductive freedoms of 
'off-campus living begin to beckon. 

Being a college town, Amherst is well- 
equipped to handle the swarm of students 
seeking apartments. 

Located in and around Amherst are ap- 
proximately 15 apartment complexes 
(ranging from Brittany Manor to North- 
wood apartments) and hundreds of houses 
specifically suited to meet student's tight 
budgets and particular tastes. 

In Sunderland is the traditional-style 
Cliffside apartment complex (appropriate- 
ly named for its location on the edge of the 
towering, tree-flanked Sunderland cliffs), 
the Sunderland apartments and the more 
modern Squire Village. And, to cut trans- 
portation costs, PVTA has bus stops set up 
throughout the area. 

Among the liberties and priviledges en- 
joyed by off-campus students are: good 
food, self-sufficiency, independence from 
constrictive dorm policies and, more im- 
portantly, peace and quiet. 

Yet, total self-sufficiency also brings 
with it a number of added responsibilities, 
namely paying rent, gas, telephone, and 
electric bills on time, every month. 

Nonetheless, living away from the con- 
fines of a dormitory can be a stimulating 
experience; one that offers students a 
wealth of opportunities not found on 
campus. 





Photo by Katy McGuire 

Part of living off-campus involves choosing your own food. Here, a student takes some bread from the shelves 
of Stop and Shop. ,_™_ 



42/Off-Campus 




A student peeks his head out the first-floor window in his Amity Street apartment. 



Off-Campus/43 



%j xji t\ii rtswpus 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



44/ Greeks 




By Katy McGuire 
InAh Choi 



'Ride Your Pony, Mony Mony . . ." 

— Tommy James And The 

Shondelles 



Greeks/ 45 





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Greek Homecoming: Mardi Gras Frolics 



by Kris Bruno 

If, at some point last se- 
mester, you were a bit sur- 
prised to see some eccentric 
characters walking around 
by the Greek Area and 
tiiought that perhaps you 
were crazy, don't be 
alarmed. It wasn't the take- 
over of the Earth by aliens 
from outer space, but the 
Greek Homecoming week- 
end, a crazy and fun-filled 
event for the many brothers, 
sisters, and pledges that 
took part in it. 

Highlighting the return of 
alumni, the Greeks dressed 
up in outrageous costumes 
and participated in a pa- 
rade, where each house 
made a float and portrayed 
their favorite characters, 
like Frank-n-Furter from 
Rocky Horror, and the Star 
Trek crew. 




Photos by Renee Gallant 

Above: In the spirit of Homecom- 
ing, Greeks across campus donned 
costumes and celebrated with a pa- 
rade and a barbecue. Left: This 
Greelc uses a variety of props to 
accentuate his costume. Below: 
Two sorority sisters wave to on- 
lookers as they pass by on their 
house's float. 




46/Greeks ' 



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Right: This Greek puts the finishing touches on her 
house's decorative float. Bottom: A group of fraterni- 
ty brothers celebrate the day.s activities. 



48/ Greeks 



I 




Photos by Renee Gallant 

Top: All the world's a living room for the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha. Left: These brothers 
salute the crowd from atop their float. Above: Sisters of Chi Omega sorority express their 
enthusiasm for the day's activities. 



Greeks/ 49 




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Right: With their uproarious Pie- 
Eating Contest, these Greeks gave 
new meaning to the phrase "dig- 
ging in." Bottom Left: As you can 
see, this woman's enthusiasm for 
the Pie-Eating Competition is writ- 
ten all over her face. Bottom Right: 
Free from the ravages of blueberry 
filling, the sisters of Sigma Delta 
Tau flash their pearly whites for 
INDEX Photo Editor, Rene'e 
Gallant. 





Photo by Jonathan Blake 



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50/ Greeks 




Greeks/ 51 




Photo by Renee Gallant 

Top Left: Preparing the Greek Jello-slide was a dirty job, but someone had to do it! Top Right: No, these Greeks aren't serving up the 
latest D.C. extravaganza, they're slicking the field for the treacherous Jello-Slide. Above, Left: This nimble Greek is swept off his feet 
by the excitement of the Olympic Jello-Slide. Above, Right: The Greek Games brought out the beast in many a participant. 



52/ Greeks 



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Above: This Sigma Kappa sister and her masked accomplice are 
ready for action in the Greek Chicken Fight. Right: These Greeks 
take "sibling rivalry" to new extremes in their fierce battle for 
Olympic supremacy. Below: A string of Alpha Tau Gammans stand 
transfixed by the action. 




Photo by Jonathan Blake 




Photo by Jonathan Blake 



Greeks/ 53 




Above: The dizzying prospect of downing four iiglit beers is child's play for 
this Lambda Ki Alphan. Below: Prompted by fast-guzzling competition, 
this enthusiastic Greek rapidly inhales a beer. 



Photo by Renee Gallant 



Photo by Renee Gallant 
Above: This Pi Kappa Alphan has good reason to 
smile: he served as principle referee for all the events. 




Photo by Jonathan Blake 



Photo by Jonathan Blake 

Above: The brothers of Alpha Tau Gamma are overjoyed to be a part of the Greek 
Olympics. 



54/ Greeks 



Right: Taking a more serious view of 
the proceedings, these crew brothers 
really let loose in the Piggy-Back com- 
petition. Left, Tilted: While the Olym- 
pic games brought all the Greeks a 
little closer together, some folks didn't 
need to play to feel that sense of unity. 
Below, Right: An Alpha Tau Gamman 
revels in the day's abundant Greek 
spirit. Below, Left: The sisters from 
lota Gamma Upsilon toast the 
proceedings. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



Photo by Renee Gallant 



Greeks/ 55 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



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Top: The Greek Chariot Races made Ben Hur's nailbiting climax seem like a 
soap-box rally. Above: Two riders ready themselves for a wild dash down the 
chariot course. Right: These smiling Greeks proudly display their sturdy vehicle 
and its famous mascots. 




Photo by Jonathan Blake 



56/ Greeks 



I 




I Top Left: The brothers from Alpha Epsilon Pi leap at the chance to have their picture taken by INDEX 
Photo Editor, Renee Gallant. Top Right: A toga-clad Phi Mu brother scans the challenging chariot 
course ahead of him. Above, Right: Brenda Mateleone and Hong McGill are amused by the frenzied 
activity before them. Above, Left: The race is on! Right: . . . Just a little further fellas! 



Photo by Renee Gallant 



Greeks/ 57 



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60/Greeks 




Above: Competitors from Iota 
Gamma Upsilon and Delta Chi 
made the Greek Monopoly tourna- 
ments at MacDonalds restaurant a 
pleasantly nostalgic and socially 
unifying affair. Right: Envisioned 
as a means to unify the Greek com- 
munity while adding much needed 
luster to a tarnished Greek reputa- 
tion, the Tuesday night Monopoly 
Follies provided funky entertain- 
ment and fun for those who 
attended. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



Greeks/ 61 




Having spent four months of unswerv- 
ing academic concentration and faithful 
devotion to strict behavioral codes, the 
Greek community finally lets its hair down 
in an end of the semester formal that 
would do the god Bacchus proud. 

Dining, dancing, drinking and other 
forms of revelry occupy much of this joy- 
ous evening, which provides students with 
an unparalleled opportunity to dress in 
their chicest ensembles and mingle with 
those special "siblings" they'd like to know 
better. 

Right: An attractive Greek twosome trips the light 
fantastic during the Spring Formal. Below: A bevy of 
beauties from the Tri-Sigma sorority are visibly en- 
thused by the prospect of attending the Greek 
Formal. 




Photo courtesy of the Greek Area Government 




62/ Greeks 



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Above: Swept up in the celebra- 
tory mood of Greek formals,' 
the brothers of Lambda Chi Al- 
pha can't wait to get the party 
rolling. Left: These smiling sis- 
ters are overjoyed by the pres- 
ence of INDEX Photo Editor, 
Renee Gallant. 



Photo by Renee Gallant 




Greek.s/ 63 



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Berry Wows Southwest 

by John M. Doherty 

Swirling, strutting, and duckwalking his 
way through an infectious pelvis-grinding 
performance of such immortal rock 'n roll 
classics as "Hail, Hail Rock 'n Roll" and 
"Maybelline", the ageless Chuck Berry 
enthralled audiences at the May 2 South- 
west Concert. Co-sponsored by the Greek 
Area Government, the event left both 
Greek and non-Greek concert goers sway- 
ing blissfully in the aisles. 

Right: Rock 'n Roll legend Chuck Berry shoots a 
hearty smile and a hot guitar lick to his appreciative 
audience. Below, Left and Right: These Greek con- 
cert goers stand transfixed by the inimitable perform- 
ing style of Mr. Berry. 





64/ Greeks 




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Photo by Eric Goldman 
Top Left: Even though public drinking was prohibited 
during this Spring's concert, these creative students 
found other ways to glorify their favorite beverage. Top 
Right: Choices, choices! This Greek woman's attentions 
are split between the intoxicating stage action of the 
Southwest Concert and the friendly glances of her male 
companion. Left: A dog's life isn't so bad. 




U Of All People 




Above: A student takes a break 
from routine study to flip through 
the day's Collegian. Left: These 
students sit transfixed by the cha- 
risma of their lecturer. 



66/ Academics 



Photo by Phil Graham 




By: Mary Sbuttoni 
Kristin Bruno 



'Personally, I'm Always Ready 
To Learn, Although I Do Not 
Always Like Being Taught. ** 

— Winston Churchill 



Academics/ 67 



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Photo courtesy of the Chancellor 



A Letter To The Graduates 



I am pleased to offer my congratulations and best wishes to every graduate in the Class of 1988. Your diploma from the 
University will mean many things to you in the years ahead, and for each of you it will come to mean different things. What- 
ever differences there may be, I hope that the education it represents will provide each of you with the skills and knowledge 
you will need in the years ahead. 

The Index this year is focusing on the impressive variety of people who make up our campus community. The Amherst 
campus is, I believe, a mosaic in which individuals bring to the community unique combinations of talent, style, and values. 
From a distance, these differences may appear to diminish and blend together. However, on closer inspection, we recognize that 
these differences are a major source of vitality and strength for the University. Indeed, our individual differences are as 
important as any common goals or ambitions we may share. 

As the largest public institution of higher education in New England, the University of Massachusetts at Amherst provides 
students with the opportunity to study many different subjects. But more than that, it offers everyone the chance to meet a wide 
variety of people. An essential part of the education we offer involves this opportunity to meet and interact with a broad 
spectrum of people. The social value of this experience is extremely difficult to measure. 

Many parts of our campus will remain as you remember them. When you return in the years ahead, you will probably see 
buildings, trees, and paths that you remember. What you may not see are all the people who have made major contributions to 
your education. Because it is people that make education happen, the unique contribution each of you has made to our campus is 
extremely valuable. 

Joseph Duffey 
Chancellor 



68/ Administration 




TuKy Ni£lb Gufik 




Photo courtesy of the President 



President Knap Addresses Students 



Congratulations to the Class of 1988. As you look back on 
your years at the University, you can take justifiable 
pride in your accomplishments. Each of you knows the 
extent to which your efforts have been dependent on family, 
friends, mentors and classmates, but in the final analysis it is a 
personal achievement that has brought you to this point in 
your lives and careers. 

Completion of your college education marks an important 
step on your journey, both as individuals and as a community. 
It has surely been accompanied by some travail and humor. 
You are entitled to pause for a moment and consider, perhaps 
with some amazement, the passage that has been completed. 
You, of all people, are a college graduate. This is a time worth 



savoring before moving on to new challenges and 
responsibilities. 

The University of Massachusetts is so varied and complex 
an institution that its essence cannot be easily captured in any 
one experience, but you may be sure that you have left a mark 
on us at least as profound as our influence on you. Each 
graduating class both creates and inherits a part of our 
heritage. 

Again, congratulations to the Class of 1988. 

David C. Knapp 
President 



Administration/69 



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As Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs, Dennis 
L. Madson oversees all aspects of non-academic 
student life, including residence hall maintenance, 
health care and various student counseling centers. 
Overall, this may seem like an extremely over- 
whelming task. But, Madson takes it all in stride. 

This year, he and members of his office headed a 
group of students, faculty and staff who attempted 
to incorporate some aspects of Ernest Boyer's 
book. The Undergraduate Experience in America, 
to local campus life. 

One idea that grew out of this experiment pro- 
vided students with the opportunity to invite facul- 
ty members to dinner at one of the three campus 
dining commons. 

Madson's office also put a greater emphasis on 
combatting alcohol abuse and raising the academic 
profile and cultural differentiation of the incoming 
freshmen class. 



As the Dean of Students for the past 27 years, 
William Field has dealt with all kinds of student 
emergencies, ranging from short-term loans to 
family crisises. The office of the Dean of Stu- 
dents is also responsible for academic remind- 
ers, such as Add/Drop, to students and 
IDB/TIPS. 

This year, Dean Field's office closed the fra- 
ternity BKO and tightened financial aid as the 
result of a cut in the school's operating budget. 



70/ Administrators 



V 



OudMguUlud Teacim 




The Distinguished Teaching Award is presented 
annually by the Graduate Student Senate. Three fac- 
ulty members and three teaching assistants, nominat- 
ed by students, are honored in recognition of good 
teaching. 

The nominees are evaluated in eight categories, 
ranging from motivating their students and sensitivity 
to grading procedures and clarity of the presentation 
of subject matter. 

Candidates are judged by a committee consisting of 
representatives from the Student Government Associ- 
ation and Graduate Student Senate. 




Student Teaching Assistants who won were: Carol 
Batker (Writing Program), Mary Hess (Writing Pro- 
gram), and Mathias Chikaonda (School of Manage- 
ment). Faculty Fellowship Winners included David 
A. Hoffman (Mathematics & Statistics), Stephen E. 
Haggerty (Geology), Sheldon Goldman (Political 
cience), Katherine V. File (Psychology), and Julio 
M. Ottino (Chemical Engineering) 



Distinguished Teachers/71 



/ 



^ckod Of MajnagemMt >d- 



Memegmut 101 



Wihm-. The Game Depicts College Experience 




By Katie Dunican 



What begins and ends at Whitmore, has 
students going in all directions at the same 
time, graduates students with an average 
of 2.0 or better, contains lots of frustration 
and, in spite of all, is lots of fun? An edu- 
cation at the University of Massachusetts? 
No, but UMass: The Game! 

Rob Sears and Leedara Gerstein, stu- 
dents in the Masters of Business Adminis- 
tration program for Operations Manage- 
ment, invented "UMass: The Game" as an 
independent study project. They will re- 
ceive their degrees in May 1988. 

They first decided that they would like 
to engineer a game in the spring of 1987. 
Graham Morbey, a professor of Opera- 
tions Management, agreed to sponsor the 
product. 

"We wanted a unique product. We did 
not want another trivia game to slap the 
UMass logo on, we did not want another 



Monopoly to slap the UMass logo on," 
said Gerstein. 

Sears said that they wanted a game that 
would represent as much of the UMass 
population as possible. 

"The most common experience is the 
campus itself — going around to different 
buildings. Everyone has to deal with Whit- 
more, where it all begins and ends," said 
Sears. 

"Everyone has different schedules. The 
flow of students is in every direction at the 
same time," he said. 

The game is simple and fun. Each player 
is dealt five cards which represent build- 
ings on the campus map, the playing board 
was designed by Barnabas Kane, a gradu- 
ate of the university. After entering each 
building, the player returns to Whitmore 
and rolls the dice for grades. To graduate, 
the average grade must be at least a 2.0. 

Obstacles and advantages included in 
the game are: "doors locked" signs, dem- 



Photo by Renee Gallant 

onstrations, towed cars, catching the Cam- 
pus Shuttle, and riding bikes, all everyday 
occurences. 

"UMass: The Game" is on sale for 
$9.95 at the University Store, H.L. Childs 
& Son in Northampton, and Johnson's 
Bookstore in Springfield. The Alumni Of- 
fice is informing alumni about the game, 
according to Sears. 

Sears and Gerstein bought the various 
pieces of the game from individual manu- 
facturers and put the 3,000 existing copies 
of the game together themselves. Of these 
copies, 400 sold in the first month. 

Sears says that the best publicity is 
word-of-mouth. 

"The game is timeless. It could have 
come out four years ago, or four years 
from now. The only thing fixed in time is 
the map, and that will only change if they 
put up a new building somewhere." Sears 
said. 



72/School Of Management 




Opposite page: Rob Sears and Leedara 
Gerstein demonstrate how to play UMass: 
The Game, which was their creation for an 
independent study project. Above left: 
Dean Thomas O'Brien is the new Dean for 
the School of Management. Above: Rick 
Kaplan, accounting major, studies in the 
SOM library, located in the School of 
Business Administration building, below: 
UMass: The Game is for sale at the Uni- 
versity Store for $9.95. 



Photo courtesy of Rob Sears 



School Of Management/73 



QMge^ Of Food Aid Ndtmal Reiounm 



v: 



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0pm Oom 

By Mary Sbuttoni 

Preparations for the Hotel, Restaurant 
and Travel Administrator's 13th annual 
Career Day began in September when 
HRTA faculty members appointed Vic- 
toria Scuorzo and Nicholas de Lavalette 
as co-chairpersons for the prestigious in- 
formation forum. Scuorzo and de Lava- 
lette were chosen for their dedication to 
campus activities and for their constant 
visibility in their respective departments. 

The planning continued through Octo- 
ber when (with the aid of their advisors, 
Dr. Jeff Fernsten and Dr. Stevenson 
Fletcher) Scuorzo and de Lavalette elect- 
ed 1 1 people to chair six committees. Prior 
to selection, these commitee heads had to 
exhibit an enthusiastic involvement in past 
Career Day festivities. With the help of 
posters and announcements at lectures, 
over 100 people signed up to work at Ca- 
reer Day. 

On the night befor-e Career Day, a panel 
discussion was held with UMass graduates 
currently involved with personnel manage- 
ment in the hotel industry. They talked 
about what their expectations were as se- 
niors in college and how their lives 
changed once they started work in the 
industry. 

When Career Day arrived on Feb. 17, 
six months of hard work, scrutinous prepa- 
ration and expectations paid off. This year 
more people and companies than ever be- 
fore participated in Career Day, and the 
Campus Center Auditorium was filled to 
capacity with tables from 45 recruiting 
agencies. 

Career Day benefitted everyone. Stu- 
dents who worked Career Day not only 
gained great resume material, but they 
also garnered additional respect from the 
HRTA faculty. 

"It's great experience for a lot of us for 
what we're looking for in our jobs and our 
careers," Scuorzo said. 

Basically, students were encouraged to 
work in areas that best suited their inter- 
ests. Students who coordinated publicity, 
for example, were planning to go into sales 
and marketing. The kitchen and banquet 




committees were involved in the food and 
beverage aspects of the industry. 

"I've gained not only leadership quali- 
ties, but I've really had to organize. I've 
had to bring a lot of things that I've 
learned in the past together. Everything 
came into play. Career Day is a great op- 
portunity to test yourself before you fail in 
the real world," said Scuorzo. 

Career Day fell in conjunction with the 
senior interviewing period, giving students 
a perfect opportunity to make contacts 
with executives from major hotel chains. 
Most of the recruiters at Career Day were 
Human Resource representatives. Seniors 
were able to talk informally with the repre- 
sentatives to find out information about a 
company, including facts about benefits, 
hours and the potential for growth in a 



Photo by Renee Gallant 

position. 

Underclassmen also benefit from Ca- 
reer Day. When Scuorzo was a sopho- 
more, for example, she was able to get a 
summer job through a contact she made 
with a Marriott representative. 

"In the long run it has really benefitted 
me because that contact turned into an 
internship and then it turned into a job," 
she said. 

The recruiters came to test the market; 
to see what was going on in the students' 
minds; to find out where their loyalties 
were, and inquire about what companies 
the students were interested in. According 
to Scuorzo, "because we're supposed to be 
the managers of the future, they're really 
checking to keep their Human Resource 
Departments abreast of everything." 



74/Coliege Of Food And Natural Resources - HRTA 





Photo by Renee Gallant 






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Photo courtesy 


of Victoria Scuorzo 



Opposite page: Doug Stetson, senior RHTA major, studies in Flint Lab- 
oratory. He will be a manager of the Marriot in Boston after graduation. 
Top: Mark Steinberg, sophomore HRTA major, gains hands-on experi- 
ence working at the front desk of the Campus Center Hotel. Left: Dana 
Kur, HRTA sophomore, and Andrew Snyder, Trinity College political 
science major, inspect one of the displays at the HRTA Career Day. 
Victoria Scuorzo, Career Day co-chairperson and HRTA senior, goes over 
final details with a Career Day representative. 



Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 



College Of Food And Natural Resources-HRTA/75 



/ 6%^ Of Anil Aid ^ciMn 

The Most Popular 
Class On The Campus 

by Kris Bruno 

He stands alone on the lecture platform, dressed as if 
he were going to go mountain climbing or weed the 
garden. In front of about 600 students with a small 
microphone in his hand, he calmly observes the activity 
in the auditorium — the people wandering up and down 
the aisles looking for seats, the constant flow of chatter, 
the shuffling of papers as students get settled. 

Before he begins to lecture, he slowly dims the lights. 
A hush falls over this chaotic group and all sit, pens 
poised. He begins to speak. 

". . . now, it is important to realize that all lumps in 
your bodies are not tumors. I'm telling you this because 
many of you will discover lumps in your bodies this 
weekend. There's no need to panic." Laughter. 

This is one's introduction to Microbiology 160, Biolo- 
gy of Cancer and AIDS, taught by Prof. Albey Reiner. It 
is one of the most talked about classes on campus, and 
every semester some 800-900 students register, and 350 
must be turned away. And yet, Mahar Auditorium is still 
packed to full capacity every Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday (with many people sitting in the aisles or along 
the edge of the stage). 

It can be a bit puzzling to understand why so many 
students sign up for the class. It isn't an easy course. 
There's a good amount of reading to do, and the exams 
are extremely challenging. It isn't even a required 
course, but instead is taken as an elective. 

Albey looks at it this way. "How many of you," he 
asked one day, "would take this course if it were "Biolo- 
gy of Leprosy"?" Aside from a bit of laughter, no one 
volunteers. 

Albey reasons that since most people have known 
someone with cancer, and since AIDS has become such a 
hot topic, the lecture material is pertinent to all. 
And yet, it is Albey's own personal approach to the 
subject that enhances the class and infuses students 
with a greater desire to learn. 

Microbiology 160 is not your average science 
course. Mixed with discussions of DNA and AZT 
are those of karma and Tibetan medicine. Albey 
gives many sides to the story, and his broad per- 
spective widens those of his students as well. Of 
course, some of what he says may sound a bit far- 
fetched, but as Caroline Miraglia, sophomore civil 
engineering major, puts it, ". . . because Albey is so 
obviously intelligent — he has so many credentials 
(he has studied at Princeton, Harvard, and Ox- 
ford) — and he is so respected and interesting, it 
makes what he is saying a lot more believable." 

But perhaps what makes the class as wonderful 
as it is is the fact that, as one student puts it, 
"Albey has heart." Many students crowd around 
him after class for advice or just to talk briefly. 
But, his inspiring effect on his students was best 
observed when, after the last lecture, Albey's class, 
myself included, gave the man a standing ovation 
for a job well done. 



76/College Of Arts And Sciences 




Bieiogn OfCmm/MO^ 





Opposite Page: Top Right; Before the beginning of his popular and overly 
crowded class, Biology of Cancer/ A IDS professor, Albey Reiner stops to be 
photographed by Index photographer, Clayton Jones. Bottom Right; A math 
student contemplates a difficult problem during an exam. This Page: Left; 
Madelaine Blais, a journalism professor, was appointed to the jury that chose this 
year's pulitzer prize winners. Right; This student catches up on the daily events 
before his Newswriting and Reporting class begins. Bottom; students take a 
moment away from Professor Alex Page's Jane Austen seminar to smile into the 
camera. 



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CASIAC/77 



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CoMib up: 



By Kris Bruno 

10:00pm : Well, I knew it would come to 
this. My anthropology paper is 
due tomorrow and I still have 
1 00 pages to read before I can 
even start. Oh, why do I always 
do this? Yes, procrastination is 
my middle name. 

1 1:00pm : I "sort of finished the book. I 
cheated and skimmed most of 
it. At this point I just want to 
be able to say that I finished it. 
Now I have to write the paper. 
First draft?!? Ha! 

12:00prri : Now I'm getting myself in 
gear. My typewriter is all set 
up, with two extra correction 
ribbons since I'll be using that 
renowned method known as 
"Hunt and Peck"! 

1 :00pm : I broke down. There I was, dili- 
gently working, when Ellen 
from next door came in and 
uttered just one word to me — 
"Pizza". I surrendered merci- 
fully to three slices of extra 
cheese and pepperoni. My ra- 
tionalization is that maybe it'll 
help my thinking process, in 
spite of what it'll do to my 
waistline. 

2:00am : Well, it's two o'clock and I'm 
on my first cup of coffee. For 
the most part, the dorm has 
quieted down, although there 
are a few 
to be continued on next page 



Above: In the lobby of McNamara House, 
Ross Condit demonstrates what can hap- 
pen if one consumes too much caffeine in 
order to stay awake. Right: Jennifer Ma- 
son, sophomore English major, puts the 
finishing touches on her American Real- 
ism paper in the seventh floor lounge of 
Webster House. 



78/The Allnighter 




"V TU A^&J0v 




Left: Late at night is always when people 
start to get a little crazy. Below: Thanks to 
the numerous restaurants that deliver all 
over campus, pizza is often an accompian- 
ment to late nights. Below left: Aimee Bu- 
dreau, freshman art major, works on a 
drawing in her sketch book for an early 
morning class. 




Photo by Helane Daniels 



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The Allnighler/79 



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1 



WicSe Beyond 
Their Peers 

By Richard Garcia 

An innovation offered by the School of 
Education, this year, was academic peer 
counseling for their students. 

Dr. Clement Seldin, director of the Stu- 
dent Advising Corps., organized the pro- 
gram. Fall semester, because of the need 
for more advisors in the department. 

The students who make up the program 
are mostly undergraduate education ma- 
jors who are members of the honor society. 
Kappa Delta Pi. Chosen by Dr. Seldin, 
they receive two credits per semester for 
their services. 

The student advisors work directly with 
undergraduate education majors. Accord- 
ing to Paige Zarganes, a student advisor, 
"Many need advice figuring out the pre- 
requisites of the major. Others need advice 
to determine if a course they are interested 
in taking satisfies major requirements." 
When students come to the center with 
such problems, the student advisor usually 
refers the student to the proper director. 

That the School of Education is pleased 
with the student advisors, because the 
work they perform is valuable, was demon- 
strated when the -school took all of the 
student advisors to dinner at the end of 
Fall semester. 

Zarganes said that the program has 
been such a success that she does not see 
how the School of Education can do with- 
out it. 



Opposite page: Above: Two members of the School 
of Education aid a person at a conference for coun- 
seling. Below: These high school students came to 
UMass to participate in a class involving Micro- 
teaching for students trying to earn their certificates. 
This page: Above: Liz Paddy, a student teacher, re- 
views a class she taught with Microteaching, a pro- 
gram where the class is taped on film so that the 
teacher can review it later on. Right: A peer advisor 
aids a student with his studies. 




Photos Courtesy of School of Education 



80/School Of Education 




SluMAdi/UoU 





Photos Courtesy of School of Education 



School Of Education/81 



QMsge^ Of ^nyiMmiMg ^^ 



Ciifd EngiMUXUig 



Freshman Major Night: They Came To Eat, 
And Deceived Food For Thought . . . 



By Brian Mahoney and Kris Bruno 

The College of Engineering is celebrat- 
ing its 41st anniversary with 2,023 fulltime 
students, 200 graduate students and about 
120 fulltime faculty members. The college 
consists of five departments offering six 
undergraduate degrees. They are chemi- 
cal, civil, electrical, computer systems, in- 
dustrial, and mechanicai engineering. 

Today freshman engineering majors 
are required to take basically the same 
courses. At the end of their first year, the 
students are called upon to decide their 
concentration. 

To help them, the Joint Student Engi- 
neering Society holds a freshman major 
night, in which each department sets up an 
informational display booth. Freshman 
students also have the chance to speak to 
representatives from the five departments, 
both student members and faculty. Ac- 
cording to Asst. Dean Nancy Hellman, 
the freshman nights are usually successful 
and "a lot of fun". 

The freshmen themselves also appreci- 
ate the value of the event. Chiang Ma-Teh 
remarked, "Well, I already had an idea 
about what 1 wanted to concentrate in, but 
it pays to have an open mind." 

Greg Biello summed it up in this way — 
"It was a lot of fun, and educational, too, 
but most people came here for the food." 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



82/College Of Engineering 




Fmlmim MqjoK, Niglt 



WE 




Photo Courtesy of Photo Services 



Photo by Renee Gallant 



(SWE aides women engineers 



By Kris Bruno and Scott Raposo 

Picture being a freshman majoring in 
engineering. Not only does one have to get 
used to college life, which is hard in itself, 
but the courses one has to take are taxing. 
Aside from English 112, other required 
classes include physics, calculus, chemis- 
try, and Engineering 103-104. Taking one 
of the aforementioned courses on its own 
can be tough, but the combination is de- 
manding and difficult. 

Now, imagine (along with adjusting to 
UMass and taking these courses) having 
to face the stigma of being one of only five 
women in a typical class. 

Says Lisa Amstein, a freshman major- 
ing in computer systems engineering, 
"(male) students resent you just because 
you're a girl — they think you don't know 
just what you're doing." 

Problems that Amstein has to face be- 
cause of her sex are common, and for this 



reason, there is the Society of Women En- 
gineers, or SWE. SWE is an international 
organization "designed to progress the ad- 
vancement of women in engineering pro- 
fessions," says UMass chapter president 
Tracey Brennan. 

The group, founded in 1949, provides 
support services like the Big/Little Sister 
program and social activities for "women 
engineers to communicate with each oth- 
er," says Brennan. 

Only 19% of engineering majors are 
women, so to improve this rate, some of 
the group's 75 members have gone back to 
their high schools to talk about the UMass 
engineering program to interested 
students. 

SWE will continue to grow and aid 
women engineers in the future, and will 
hopefully serve to lessen the intimidating 
and tension-filled competition found in the 
College of Engineering. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



Opposite page: top right; An electrical engineer- 
ing student gives a presentation to students on 
Freshman Major Night. Bottom Right; Jim Hub- 
bell, a mechanical engineering student, talks to 
freshmen about his major. Bottom Left; Two stu- 
dents discuss a problem outside Marston Hall. 
This page: Top Left; The Assistant Dean of Engi- 
neering, Nancy Hellman, addresses students dur- 
ing Freshman Major Night. Top Right; An engi- 
neering student jots down some important 
information for future reference. Middle Right; 
Two members of the Minority Students' Associa- 
tion for Engineering discuss daily events. Bottom 
Right; Lauren Kaplan, a member of SWE, goes 
through some papers during her office hours. 



College Of Engineering/83 



sCaU/ Of Nmuy 



V 



By Kenneth Haynes 

In November of 1985, the University of 
Massachusetts at Amherst, sponsored the 
First National Nursing Conference on Vi- 
olence Against Women. This conference 
proved to be the origin of the Nursing 
Network on Violence Against Women 
(NNVAW). The network is aimed at re- 
sponding to the needs of women who expe- 
rience violence and abuse in their lives. It 
attempts to accomplish this by conducting 
forums for nurses and other health person- 
nel to meet, submit ideas, and develope 
support for its programs. 

One of these programs is based at the 
University of Massachusetts' Division of 
Nursing and is headed by Christine King, 
RN.Ed.D., Univ. of Mass/ Amherst, along 
with Josephine Ryan, RN.D.N.Sc, Bos- 
ton University. 

Credited with obtaining the funding for 
the program from the Area Health Educa- 
tion Council, they also feel the program 
will educate nurses to greater effectiveness 
at assessing and providing for the needs of 
battered women. 

The training program last spring edu- 
cated over 150 nurses from 14 different 
area hospitals. In eight hours of instruc- 
tion and experiential work, the purpose is 
to dispel myths about battered women, 
which are frequently held by members of 
society, including nurses. 

Drs. King and Ryan also instruct nurses 
in how to increase their ability to assess, 
intervene, document and refer instances of 
abuse in the lives of women clients. A fu- 
ture objective of the program will be to 
educate patients about their ability to take 
control of their own lives and to avoid 
abuse. 



Nursing Conference Help<s 
Women Combat Violence 




Photo courtesy of Photo Services 
R. Heneghar, a student nurse, cares for a patient in the University's Health Services. 



84/School Of Nursing 




Top: Two student nurses help a young child 
assemble a toy from her hospital bed. Above: 
A student nurse tends to the needs of an elder- 
ly patient. Left: The trials and tribulations of 
their tight nursing schedules do not prevent a 
close working relationship from developing 
between these health attendents. 



Photos courtesy of Photo Services 



School Of Nursing/ 85 



U Of All People 




Above: Television preacher Jimmy Swaggart emphasizes a point 
as he speaks to more than 10,000 people in the Sports Arena in 
Los Angeles on March 2. In April, Swaggart confessed to hiring 
a prostitute to accompany him to a motel room and perform 
sexual acts while he watched. Right: An eloquent spokeswoman 
for Third World interests on campus and a principle organizer 
of the New Africa House sit-in, senior Patsy White was fea- 
tured on a number of news programs, including Charles Kuralt's 
"Sunday Morning," and WBZ's "People are Talking." 



86/News 



Photo by Renee Gallant 




By: Jennifer Balsley 
Jody Wright 



;i 



"News Is What A Chap Who 
Doesn't Care Much About 
Anything Wants To Read, And It's 
Only News Until He's Read It. 
After That It's Dead," 

— Evelyn Waugh 



News/87 




Students re- 
turning to school 
found they could no 
longer obtain tobacco 
products on campus, with 
the exception of the Newman 
Center, as a result of a policy that 
went into effect July 1, 1987 ... An 
August decision barred the Legal Services 
Organization (LSO) from representing students 
in court — students held a rally on September 14 
to protest this infringement of their civil rights . 
. . The 1 7th saw an important step towards arms 
reduction when Secretary of State George P. 
Shultz and Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard A. 
Sheverdnadze met to discuss the missile reduc- 
tion treaty which would put a ban on all inter- 
mediate range nuclear missies in both superpow- 
er countries . . . September 28 was a day of 
disaster for Medeilin, Columbia's second largest 
city, when an avalanche of mud and rock killed 
120 people. 





AP Photo 
First lady Nancy Reagan escorts Pope John Paul H to the White House. 



North submits shreds 
of information 

■Kjr arine Lt. Col. Oliver L. North, a key official in plans to 
-'■'-*■ finance Nicaraguan rebels with money from arms sales to 
Iran, was questioned extensively during the summer months con- 
cerning the nature of his involvement in these activities. North 
denied that Congress, the President, or the Vice-President had 
any knowledge of these activities. 

One of the major issues which was brought up at the hearings 
were the shredding of secret documents detailing covert opera- 
tions in Central America and the Middle East; it was maintained 
that they were shredded for the protection of those who were not 
involved. 

Besides North, others associated with the Iran-Contra affair 
were: North's one time boss, former national security advisor, 
Robert C. McFarlane, Rear Adm. John M. Poindexter, and the 
much publicized secretary to North, Fawn Hall. 

For as many people who were opposed to North's activities, 
there was an equal, if not greater amount in full support of him. 
This was evident by the size of the crowd trying to get into the 
hearings and the stacks of supportive telegrams awaiting him 
inside the courtroom. 

By Jennifer Balsley 



AP Photo 

"Ollie-Mania" was seen everywhere for the months dur- 
ing and following the Iran-Contra hearings. The hearings 
were given such catchy labels as: "Iran-Scam," "Iran- 
Gate", and "Ollie's Follies." 



88/September 



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AP Photos 



A 24 day strike by the NFL players ended in mid-October when the union capitulated 
and went to court instead of trying to fight the club owners at the bargaining table. 




Senate rejects 
Bork nomination 

"T" he nominator! of ultra right-wing Robert H. 
Boric to the Supreme Court and his rejec- 
tion by the Senate was an unprecedented event 
which brought forth a variety of questions for 
the American public. 

Bork failed to win in any popularity polls, but 
he contended that the nomination of an asso- 
ciate justice to the Supreme Court should not be 
run like a political race. It should be based on 




Supreme Court nominee Robert H. Bork was rejected by 
a 58-42 vote. The debate behind the decision was widely 
publicized because it was the first rejection of its kind. 

the individual's qualifications and ability to 
judge fairly according to United States laws. 
The problems with this nominee however were 
his views on social matters that the public 
strongly disagree with. 

The predominant debate alternated between 
the portrayal of Bork as a brilliant, qualified 
jurist and a dangerous extremist. 
By Jennifer Balsley 



A U.S. military helicopter opened fire on an Iranian ship, the "Iran Ajr", after it was 
found planting underwater mines in the Persian Gulf. Several of the mines were 
confiscated. 



September/89 




Gov. Michael Dukakis' campaign manager, 
John Sasso admitted to providing the tapes 
which showed Democratic presidential candi- 
date Joseph Biden repeating uncredited portions 
of a British politician's speeches. This disclosure 
led to Biden's withdrawal from the race . . . 
Halloween became the issue of debate between 
students and the UMASS administration. A 
policy put into effect over summer restricted 
guests from campus dorms during Halloween 
weekend. . . . America's heart was wrenched by 
the 58 hour entrapment of 18-month old Jessica 
McClure in a deep, narrow well in Midland, TX. 
Rescuers worked diligently, drilling through 
hard rock, while her young parents stood vigil. 
She was rescued late Oct. 17th. 




In a close seven games, the ecstatic Minnesota Twins took the World 
the St. Louis Cardinals. The score in the final game was 4-2. 



AP Photo 
Series over 




\' 









Photo By Mark Haley 
275,000 people congregated to enjoy a beautiful day of crew races for the 
23rd annual Head of the Charles Regatta, October 18th. 



AP Photo 
Southern California suffered extensive damage when an earth- 
quake measuring 6.1 on the Richter Scale rocked the area. 



90/October 



f9S7 ' fPg? « f9g7 ' /^ J7 • f9g7 • f9g7 • /9i7 • /9i7 • f9S7 • /9i7 • /957 



First Lady 
hospitalized 

Q n October 18th, First Lady Nancy 
Reagan was admitted to the Bethesda 
Naval Hospital for a biopsy on her left 
breast. A lump was detected during a rou- 
tine mammogram. As requested preceding 
her surgery, the doctors removed Mrs. 
Reagan's breast once the lump was discov- 
ered to be malignant. 

Because it was diagnosed early, Mrs. 
Reagan's cancer hadn't had time to 
spread; however, according to the Ameri- 
can Cancer Society, only an estimated 10 
percent of American women undergo the 
simple breast x-ray. Although breast can- 
cer is the leading killer of women, insur- 
ance companies generally don't cover the 
$40-$ 120 procedure. By Jody Wright 




After undergoing cancer treatment, 
wishers. 



AP Photo 
Mrs. Reagan and tiie President wave to her well- 




AP Photo 



Thousands of stock brokers anxiously watched the market in mid-October after it 
plummeted 508 points. 



Black Monday shakes 
financial world 

"T" he financial world was reeling after Monday, Oct. 
19th showed a 508 point drop in the Dow Jones 
Industrial Average, stripping $500 billion from the 
market value of the U.S. securities. This record loss 
was felt world-wide on the Tokyo, Hong Kong, Aus- 
tralia and London stock exchanges. 

Some predicted consequences of the "meltdown" 
were: 

-absence of confident consumer spending 
-loss of the wealth aiding our current financial 
recovery 

-capital cost increases for smaller businesses 
-higher chance of a recession in 1988 

Although President Reagan insisted that panic was 
unnecessary, his critics blamed Reagan's lack of com- 
mitment in reducing the deficit for eroding consumer 
confidence. 

Despite being reminiscent of the Crash of '29 (in- 
cluding desperate suicides by those most affected by 
the market), in order to reach the magnitude of that 
catastrophe, the market would have had to fall almost 
another 100 points. Instead, a rocky recovery was 
tentatively anticipated. By Jody Wright 



October/91 




Some events which made November headlines were 
the hostage situation in Louisiana where Cuban inmates, 
fearing deportation, took over a federal detention center 
... the arrest of an Australian man in Argentina uncov- 
ered one of the most brutal commandants of the Nazi 
labor camps . . . Philip Agee, a former CIA agent, spoke 
to the UMass campus on the protest of CIA recruitment 
and activities. A CIA protest was held a short time later 
in Springfield ... A night fire at the Cliffside apartment 
affected 44 units and left 100 people homeless. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 
The need for International Studies was emphasized by Paul Simon at a 
convocation where he received an honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters. 




Photo by Bob Fesmire 
As the end of the semester approaches the tower library becomes an 
ominous figure on campus. 



Photo by Bob Fesmire 
Many students would say that the Old Chapel is their favorite building on 
campus. 



92/November 



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November 
Nostalgia 

How was your November spent at UMass 
in Amherst? Did you see any good mov- 
ies? Fatal Attraction, Baby Boom, and Less 
Than Zero were popular choices. The Re- 
placements, Kronos, or Simply Red may have 
entertained you. BiUy and the Boingers Boot- 
leg and Stephen King's It topped your read- 
ing list. For a good laugh there was always 
the "Far Side" or "Bloom County" or maybe 
"Iggman" or"Bat Brain." More hours were 
probably spent in the Hatch, Blue Wall, or 
the Top of Campus than in the library. 




Photo by Kristen Bowsher 

For the sixth consecutive year, the UMass Womens soccer team secured their place in the 
Final Four tournament. This year they had the advantage of having the tournament hosted 
by UMass. 



Increasing Awareness In The Age Of Aids 



Intense fear is a response many 
people have when it comes to the 
topic of AIDS in our country. Because 
of the varying information available as 
to how the disease is spread, many peo- 
ple have become paranoid about casual 
contact, public facilities, and even mos- 
quito bites. Education is our best de- 



fense against this paranoia so that we 
may learn to discriminate against the 
virus, not its victims. 

It has been six years since America 
first heard of the mysterious immunity- 
robbing disease called AIDS. Although 
the duration of the disease varies, no 
one recovers. So far, AIDS has killed 




nearly 25,000 Americans, and Presi- 
dent Reagan has procaimed it "Pub- 
lic Health Enemy #1." 

Millions of dollars have been 
poured into research and education 
to begin to lift the shroud of mystery 
that surrounds the epidemic. 

In the next four years 155,000 
lives are expected to be claimed by 
the disease. There is varied specula- 
tion as to who can catch the virus, as 
it is no longer restricted to those in 
high risk groups such as those with 
multiple sex partners, intraveneous 
drug users, and homosexuals. There 
are now children and new-born in- 
fants acquiring the disease. 

Controlling the spread of AIDS is 
difficult because there are only theo- 
ries and research data, not extensivly 
proven facts, to explain how AIDS is 
contracted. 

It is not just a pessimistic opinion 
that there will not be a cure for 
AIDS anytime in the near future, it 
is a realistic statement. 

- By Jennifer Balsley 



AP Photo 
Washington protestors rally to secure increased government funding to combat the deadly AIDS 



November/93 




NBC newscaster, Tom Brokaw, conducted an un- 
precedented television interview with Soviet General 
Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev at the Kremlin, Dec. 1. 
In an unusually candid interview, Gorbachev outlined 
some of his hopes for the upcoming summit in Wash- 
ington D.C. . . . Jessica Hahn, the church secretary 
who claimed to have lost her virginity to TV evange- 
list Jim Bakker, was accused by Madame Roxanne 
Dracus of being a prostitute in a brothel on Long 
Island. Hahn vehemently denied the charge . . . Bos- 
ton Celtics fans were delighted to see local favorite 
Kevin McHale back in the game in December, follow- 
ing surgery on his ankle last season .... Gary Hart re- 
entered the 1988 presidential race Dec. 15, leaving the 
Democratic presidential hopefuls shaking their heads, 
and the Republicans walking on air. Although Hart 
claimed to be severely lacking in campaign funds, he 
stated the "voters must decide" if his policies are right 
for the country . . . University of Massachusetts Chan- 
cellor Joseph Duffey turned down a $9,000 pay raise 
in September, saying accepting the raise would be 
ludicrous when teaching assistants on campus could 
not secure proper wages. 





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Index File Photo 
Chancellor Joseph Duffey's refusal of a $9,000 pay raise in Decem- 
ber, was considered a respectble and admirable move by many 
UMass students. 



Photo Courtesy of OPI 
James Arthur Baldwin 
August 2, 1924— November 30, 1987 



James Baldwin's death 
saddens admirers 

T ames Baldwin, one of the most dynamic writers of our 

generation, died Nov. 30 of stomach cancer in St. Paul 
duVence, in the south of France. He was 64 years old. 

Baldwin, born in Harlem, 1924, participated early in the 
fight for integration and civil rights. His stirring works, includ- 
ing Go Tell It On the Mountain {19521), and Notes of a Native 
Son (1955), describe the incredible sociological toll of racism 
and discrimination. 

Over the last 40 years, he moved back and forth between the 
United States and France. His "foster" country, France, made 
him a Commander in the French Legion of Honor, only the 
second black person to receive that honor. 

He taught literature at the five colleges in 1983, and, later, 
became a faculty member in the University of Mass-Amherst 
English department, teaching one semester a year. He was 
greatly admired by his students and peers. 

He was writing the biography of his friend, Martin Luther 
King Jr. when he died. 



94/ December 



f9n* r9^^ f9^^ f9^^f9^7* f9g7 • r9^ • f9Tr • f9^7^ f9K7* f9S7 




AP Photo 



Historical Summit. A step towards peace? 



Two of the world's "Great Commu- 
nicators," the U.S.S.R.'s General 
Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev, and 
U.S. President Ronald Reagan met in 
December for a history making 
summit. 

Gorbachev arrived in Washington 
D.C., Dec. 7, with his elegant wife 
Raisa, to negotiate the signing of a 
treaty that would eliminate all of the 
United State's and Soviet Union's 
combined 2,611 Intermediate Range 
Nuclear Missiles. 

The Intermediate Nuclear Forces 
(INF) treaty not only calls for the de- 
struction of these missiles, which have 
a range of 300-400 miles, but also for- 
bids the building, testing, or deploying 
of any new ones. 

Although each leader expressed dif- 
ferent concerns (Gorbachev hoping to 
hear some "new words on their side" 
and Reagan expressing concern over 
violations of the treaty) the treaty was 
signed Dec. 8 at the White House. 

While meetings between their hus- 



bands occurred, Mrs. Reagan and 
Mrs. Gorbachev conversed over cof- 
fee at the White House. Although, it 
had been rumored that the fashion- 
able first ladies didn't get along, there 
was no sign of this during the summit. 
Mrs. Gorbachev also made a short vis- 
it to the Jefferson Memorial and was 
given a whirlwind tour of the capital 
city. 

Amidst the excitement and publici- 
ty of the leaders' third summit meet- 
ing, several incidents occurred that 
demonstrated that not all of the coun- 
try was caught up in the charisma of 
the Soviet leader and his wife. Two 
hundred thousand people marched on 
Capital Hill, Dec. 7, demanding the 
release of detained Soviet Jews, and 
the cease of oppression. During the 
treaty signing ceremony, hundreds of 
people participated in Anti-Soviet 
demonstrations and other related 
struggles. Mere blocks away, picketers 
were arrested for marching and pro- 
testing illegally within 500 feet of the 



Soviet embassy. 

Others, seemed entranced with the 
new Soviet leader and his wife. Gorba- 
chev was even made Time magazine's 
"Man of the Year." However, this de- 
crease in arms is insignificant when 
the entire picture of remaining weap- 
ons is examined. 



Decembcr/95 



1863 • 1865 




1872 • 1876 • 1883 • 1886 



UMass Celebrates 125th 

President Knapp Says School Is 
On Verge Of Greatness 




Photo courtesy of University Archives 
19th Gentry: Old South College. 



By John MacMillan 

"Let it be remembered that the College has been established to continue forever, that 
good name of Massachusetts is inseparably united with it, and that its reputation ought 
to be as dear and sacred to every citizen of the state as that of his most intimate friend." 

That's William S. Clark, third president of 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, speaking to the 
first faculty members and graduates of "Mass Aggie" 
in 1867. 

His motto back then was simply "Do it," and here he was 
urging state legislators and citizens to protect the good 
name of the state and the newly-founded agricultural 
college. 

Exactly 125 years later, the University of Massachusetts 
is celebrating its birthday "on the threshold of greatness," 
according to university president David Knapp, with three 




Students skate on the campus pond in February of 1937. 



96/Feature 



1923 • 1933 • 1945 • 1963 • 1980 • 1987 • 1988 



thriving campuses and an enrollment to- 
taling 41,164. 

Knapp kicked off the celebrations with 
a speech to members of a noontime convo- 
cation, which also included appearances 
by Chancellor Joseph Duffey and John 
Lederle, who served as the school's presi- 
dent from 1960 to 1970. 

In his speech, Knapp said "We are on 
the threshold of greatness, but that last 
mile may be the most difficult. We must 
and will convince the people to go the last 
mile. We must be second to none." 

The university owes its inception to the 
1862 signing of the Morrill Land Grant by 
President Abraham Lincoln, which pro- 
vided states with land on which to build 
state-owned colleges and universities. 

The idea of constructing the college in 
western Massachusetts was advocated by 
many local towns in 1862, but it was Am- 
herst that fought most diligently, voting, 
during its Jan. 25, 1864 town meeting, to 
raise taxes in order to host the new school. 
The town raised $50,000 and on Oct. 2, 
1867, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
opened its doors on a 310-acre stretch of 
land to 36 students and three faculty mem- 
bers: Henry Goodell, Charles Goessman 
and Levi Stockbridge. 

The school was commissioned to teach 
the "practical arts," primarily home eco- 
nomics, mathematics, English, German, 
French, botany and zoology. 

The only buildings on campus at the 
time were North College and Old South 




A view of the campus in 1883. 

College, along with two wooden classroom 
buildings. 

Students, most of whom were natives of 
Franklin County, were awakened by a bell 
every morning at 6 and ushered to break- 
fast by 7. A second bell at 8:45 then direct- 
ed students to a brief prayer session and 
bells at 9, 10, and 1 1 signaled the start of 
classes. At noon, students participated in 
mandatory military exercises and at 12:30 




Photos courtesy of University Archives 



were permitted to eat lunch. 

By 1923, the military exercises were 
dropped and the college had expanded to 
710 acres — 515 of fields, 135 for experi- 
mental purposes and 60 for the construc- 
tion of buildings. 

Up until the 1930s, the college re- 
mained a relatively small, intimate school, 
where freshmen were ordered to salute 
their professors and seniors in public. In 
1931, the school changed its name to Mas- 
sachusetts State College, and, in 1947, 
adopted its current name. 

The university experienced its most rap- 
id period of growth after World War II 
when the newly-enacted GI Bill provided 
veterans with educational benefits to at- 
tend school. By 1954, the university's pop- 
ulation surpassed 4,000 students. 

In 1965, the university opened its sec- 
ond campus in Boston, and six years later, 
in 1971, the University of Massachusetts 
Medical School in Worcester. 

Today, the university's Amherst campus 
operates on a budget of $327.3 million, 
consists of 1,227 acres of land, 423 build- 
ings and has an enrollment of 19,853 un- 
dergraduates and 6,833 graduate students. 

Some famous alumni of the university 
include basketball superstar Julius Erving; 
author Paul Theroux and actor Bill Cosby. 



Students study in the small library of the Old Chapel building. 



Feature/97 




The new year began with California banning 
smolcing from all commercial flights that originate 
and terminate within state lines. This was just the 
beginning in a series of plans to ban smoking from 
public places nationwide . . . Reagan and Gorba- 
chev exchanged televised messages to the Soviet 
and American people to celebrate improved rela- 
tions between the two countries ... On Jan. 1, a 
watercolor painting by Adolph Hitler sold for 
$36,000 at an auction ... On Jan. 4, an Israeli air 
raid killed 21 in Lebanon ... On January 12, 
Armand R. Therrien was brought back to Boston 
from Chicago after escaping from prison where he 
was serving two life terms for murdering his busi- 
ness partner and a police officer. It was considered 
one of the most extensive fugitive manhunts in 
recent Massachusetts history . . . Mr. Blackwell's 
infamous "worst dressed list" place Lisa Bonet at 
the top along with Diane Keaton, Justine Bateman, 
Cyndi Lauper, Cher, Shelly Long, and Joan Collins 
. . . Retin A, an anti-acne medicine, was found to be 
effective in smoothing wrinkled skin . . . John Les- 
ter showed "no remorse"when he was sentenced 
January 22 to a 30 year prison term for manslaugh- 
ter and assault for the death of a black man on 
Howard Beach . . . The erosion of beaches in 
Chatham, Mass. placed many homes in danger as 
they came dangerously close to the water's edge . . . 
Nicaraguan troops shot down a cargo plane that 
was dropping war supplies to U.S. backed guerril- 
las. The January 24 incident left four dead . . . This 
year it was the Redskins moment of glory at the 
Superbowl . .. More than 3,000 people attended the 
memorial services for Dallas police officer John 
Glenn Chase, 25, who was killed with his own 
weapon, which was wrestled from him by a de- 
ranged vagrant. 



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Photo by Clayton Jones 
Beirut? No, it's Southwest in the midst of massive construction, which made 
traveling through the area seem like a precarious mission. 



Street Battles Rage 
In Gaza City 

Tear gas, rubber bullets, stones, metal bars and live ammu- 
nition filled the air in Gaza city, Jerusalem as fighting 
between Israelis and members of the Palestine Liberation 
Organization over control of the Gaza Strip intensified in 
January. 

Nearly 30 deaths and 200 injuries have been reported since 
the unrest began on Dec. 9. So far, almost 2,000 rioters have 
been arrested. 

Officials have blamed the violent unrest on despair and 
frustration among the Israeli population, particularly those in 
refugee camps. Israelis have refused to negotiate with the 
PLO, claiming the group commits acts of terrorism. Palestin- 
ians, however, pledged their allegiance to the PLO, naming the 
group as their representative. 

Palestinian children have also become embroiled in the 
fighting. At times, children have been observed throwing 
stones at patrolling soldiers and building roadblocks. They 
survive because soldiers refuse to open fire at children. 

By Jennifer Balsley 



98/January 



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nority officials have for j --' World wide Photo 

a IDPi Pojutidri cdhTrfef woi-kers prepare to deploy a boom in the Monongahela River to stop the spread of a 1 6-mile long slick of diesel fuel in downtown 
n i-rai I Pittsburgh. The cause of the spill was a collapsed fuel tank in Jefferson Borough, 1 1 miles south of Pittsburgh. It spilled 3.5 million gallons of die- 
wniK sel fuel. One million gallons seeped into the river causing the slick, 
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n an interview for Life magazine, former Speaker of the 
House Tip O'Neil forcasted the outcome of the 1988 
presidential race. 
He called Gary Hart "unelectable" because of his affair 
with actress/model Donna Rice. He said that because of his 
"record of deceit" he won't be around after the third of fourth 
week of primaries. Jiid iviicheiJe Miiier, ages 17 and 

His thoughts about" ^esseJadksbH'Wefe that' ''Jesse doesn't 
have the organization" and "he's not even going to be on the 
ticket." Gephart's problem is that "he doesn't come off as a 
forceful fighter on television," O'Neil said. "^'^ 

,,_Q,, Bow-tie clad Paul Simon is too "common -looking," and 
Albert Gore is simply too young to stand a chance this time 
around, according to O'Neil. 

Dukakis received O'Neil's vote of confidence. "He's the 
man. He does his homework. He's a leader," O'Neil said. 



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Photo by Renee Gallant 
The timing was impeccable, while we were all nestled snug in 



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January/99 




The sudden death of 12-year-old Heather 
O'Rourke on Feb. 1 shocked those who knew her as 
the little girl from Poltergiest who uttered the fam- 
ous line: "They're heeere" ... On February 2, 
Marybeth Whitehead was granted visitation rights 
to Baby M, the child she bore to William and 
Elizabeth Stern as a surrogate mother two years 
ago . . . The House of Representatives defeated 
President Reagan's request for $36.2 million in 
new aid to contra rebels by a vote of 219-211 on 
February 3 . . . Julius Irving, better known as Dr. J 
and 1970 UMass graduate, had his number, 32, 
retired on February 20 in the Curry Hick's "Cage" 
. . . Evangelist Jimmy Swaggart stepped down from 
the pulpit February 21 saying that he had sinned 
against God and his wife. He reportedly paid a 
prostitute to pose nude for him. 




Students Hold Sit-in 
In New Africa House 

A five-day occupation of the New Africa House came to an 
end on Feb. 17. The student sit-in, involving about 150 
minority students, was in response to racial problems on 
the UMass campus. 

On Feb. 7, after a party injthe Sylvan residential area, five 
white males allegedly started a fight with two black males in a 
racially motivated attack. This incident and the World Series 
riot in Southwest in 1986 were cited as two examples of the 
existence of racial predjudice on campus. 

The students who occupied the house submitted a list of 
demands to Chancellor Joseph Duffey. Some of the demands 
included: recruiting more minority students and faculty to 
UMass, and drafting a change in the code of Student Conduct 
regarding racial violence or harrassment. 

A two- day moratorium followed the sit-in during which 
lectures, films, and other educational material were made 
available. 




Collegian Photo by Chuck Abel 
Above: Students sit outside the New Africa House where the protest against 
racial violence on campus took place. Left: A young girl cuddles her doll near 
the Campus Pond. 



Photo by Andy Gershoff 



100/ February 



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World Wide Photo 



Bonnie Blair 




Gold Medal 
Champions 

Even if you didn't watch the 1988 
Winter Olympics, held in the Sadd- 
ledome in Calgary, Canada stories 
surrounding them were hard to miss. 

Bonnie Blair, a speed skater from 
Champaign, 111. won a gold medal in the 
500-meter race on Feb. 22. Her .02 second 
margin over East Germany set a new 
world's record. 

Dan Jansen, whose sister died the morn- 
ing of his 500-meter speed skate, fell dur- 
ing both the 500 and 1000 meter races. 

Alpine skier, Alberto Tomba, whose fa- 
ther promised him a Ferrari if he won aj 
gold metal, won two. Upon receiving his 
second gold metal, he said it as the second 
time in his life he had cried; - the first time 
he cried was when he won the first medal. 
The Italian La Bomba ( The Bomb) said 
that maybe if Katarina Witt didn't win a 
gold in the future skating competition, she 
could have one of his. 

The women's figure skating competition 
turned out to be an exciting and surprising 
event. Debi Thomas from San Jose and 
Katarina Witt both chose to skate to the 
opera "Carmen" with different 
interpretations. 

Katarina skated a "safe" performance 
and beat out Thomas, who encountered 
some disabling flaws early in her perfor- 
mance and never regained her mental 
edge. Witt, 22, won the gold, while Thom- 
as settled with the bronze medal. 




Katarina Witt 



Alberto Tomba 



L 



February/ 101 




Early March saw Secretary of State George P. 
Shultz on a peace mission in the Middle East. Most 
of his time was spent in Israel talking with Prime 
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, who opposed Shultz's 
peace plan and Foreign Minister Shimon Peres, 
who accepted his ideas . . . Iran and Iraq bombed 
each others capitals with surface to surface missies 
on March 2. The attack on Teheran and Baghdad 
resulted in heavy casualties. This war has gone on 
for eight years now ... On March 2, six Navy 
parachutists tested the second of two escape sys- 
tems designed for the space shuttle . . . The Rev. 
Jesse Jackson, Gov. Michael Dukakis, and Senator 
Albert Gore were Super Tuesday winners in the 
Democratic nomination for presidency. Vice-Presi- 
dent George Bush was the overwhelming favorite 
in the Republican race . . . Tipper Gore continued 
to campaign to censor rock music that contains 
offensive lyrics . . . Governmental Affairs ruled to 
remove the Jason Rabinowitz/ Shari Silkoff Stu- 
dent Government Association presidential candi- 
dacy from the ballot . . . Disappointing sales 
showed that the mini-skirt fad came on too strong 
for most American women. Fall styles should prove 
to be longer . . . Dukakis authorized a bond issue of 
up to $35 million to be put toward a new museum 
to be built in North Adams. When completed, in 
the summer of 1991, the Massachusetts Museum 
of Contemporary Art will be the largest museum of 
contemporary art in the world, and will create 600 
new jobs. ... On March 18, Lt. Col. Oliver North 
announced his retirement from the U.S. Marine 
Corps, because he may require "testimony and re- 
cords of the highest ranking officials of our govern- 
ment" to be used toward his defense in the Iran- 
Contra affair ... A U.S. jet fighter crashed in West 
Germany, March 31, leaving the pilot and one 
citizen on the ground dead. Several homes caught 
fire and dozens had to be evacuated. 





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Students at the Gallaudet University for the deaf protest the selection of a 
hearing president. 

Student Protestors 
See Results 

Elizabeth Zinser's March 7 appointment as president of 
Gallaudet University for the deaf in Washington, D.C. 
met with intense controversy among students at the 
school. 

Two days after Zinser's induction, students gathered outside 
the university with signs reading "Honk for Deaf Prez Now," 
and "Zinser, Please Quit Now." The students considered the 
appointment to be in poor taste and were petitioning the 
school's administration to hire a deaf president. 

Three days after she took the job, Zinser, who was vice- 
chancellor of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro 
prior to receiving the president's post, resigned. 



102/ March 



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Senseless Killing 
Raises Debate 

"D od Matthews, arrested and charged with 
-'■^ clubbing Shaun Ouillette to death, was 
brought to trial in March. The court de- 
termined that Matthews lured Ouillette into a 
secluded area after school and beat him to 
death. Matthews reportedly wanted to see what 
it was like to kill someone. 

Although Matthews was only 14 at the time 
of the killing, he was tried as an adult. His plea 
to the court was not guilty by reason of insanity. 
An element in his defense was his history of 
mental instability and a prescription drug called 
Retalin, used to control hyperactivity. Psycholo- 
gists argued, however, that the drug does not 
produce symptoms that would make someone 
want to kill. 

After Matthews had killed Ouillette, he 
brought a couple of his friends to see the body. 
One of thee friends then wrote an anonymous 
letter to the police, identifying Matthews as the 
killer. 

By Jennifer Balsley 



Reagan Deploys Troops 

More than 3,000 U.S. combat troops arrived at Palmerola 
Air Force Base, in Honduras, on March 17 in what was 
called an "emergency deployment readiness exercise" or- 
dered by President Reagan. The deployment, formally ordered on 
the 1 6th, was meant to show Hondurans that the United States 
stands behind their country if the government decides to invade 
Nicaragua. 

Prior to the deployment, there had been gunfire between the 
rebels and Sandinistas for three days, but very little movement by 
either side. It was alledged that Nicaraguan troops had crossed 
into Honduras in pursuit of Nicaraguan rebels, but Nicaraguan 
officials maintained that it forces did not cross the border. 

President Reagan's response to the country's plea for help was 
seen to be dangerous for the United States because it created 
what some termed "a volatile situation." Secretary of State 
George P. Shultz assured citizens that troops were in no danger 
and would be kept away from battle zones. 

By Jennifer Balsley 




Photo by Andy Gershoff 



A familiar sight in Haigus Mall as students prepare to leave UMass for the weekend. 



March/ 103 




Coretta Scott King, widow of the late Martin 
Luther King Jr., spoke about interracial relations 
on college campuses during a lecture at Amherst 
Colleges' Johnson Chapel, April 12 . . . More than 
250 students and Physical Plant workers helped 
raise the octagonal-shaped maze near the Warren 
McGuirk Alumni Stadium . . . The untimely death 
of transvestite character actor Devine coincided 
with the release of the irreverant 60's satire, Hairs- 
pray, in which he/she starred . . . The Air Force 
released pictures of its super-secret Stealth Bomb- 
er and said the plane would make its first test 
flights over California this fall. The thin wing- 
shaped plane is covered with radar absorbing mate- 
rial to help it elude radar detection . . . President 
Reagan visited Springfield and talked about the 
importance of the Senate ratifying the Intermedi- 
ate Nuclear Forces (INF) treaty in an address to 
the World Affairs Council of Western Massachu- 
setts . . . Lawrence Singleton, convicted of raping 
hitchhiker Mary Vincent and then cutting off her 
arms with an axe, lived out his parole in a trailer in 
the corner of a 1,000 acre prison compound. His 
parole ended on April 25th and he was under no 
obligation to tell authorities where he chose to live. 
Citizens in every town prison officials tried to place 
him, during his parole, threatened his life. 




Photo by Marianne Turley 
Two UMass students offer their support to the protest of the alcohol ban. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 
Students get an opportuity to show they care with a thoughtful gift; a box of 
condoms. 



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Protesting The 
Alcohol Ban 

Anew policy prohibiting alcohol 
from outdoor events at UMass 
sparked debate among students 
about the fairness of the prohibition. 
Students believed the policy would en- 
courage students to become closet 
drinkers and drink in shorter periods of 
time, prior to events. 

A coalition of students protested 
twice during the semester. They were 
not only angry with the loss of their 
right to drink, but also because the poli- 
cy was drawn up without any student 
input. 

After the first rally on the steps of the 
Student Union, 1500 students gathered 
in front of the Whitmore Administra- 
tion Building armed with signs, flags, 
and a six-foot Bartles and James bottle 
with " Joe Duffey, once again, we thank 
you for your support" scrawled across 
the front of it. 

The next demonstration was held on 
Chancellor Duffey's front lawn after a 




Photo by 

More than 500 students gathered on the steps of the Student Union during the first in a 
series of rallies and protests against the ban on alcohol. 



protest on the pyramids in Southwest. 
More than 500 students sat on Duffey's 
lawn singing and chanting: "All we are 
saying is give booze a chance";"Joe's 



got to go", and "Just say no to Joe". 
All in all the protests were peaceful 
and no major incidents occurred. 



BKO Shut Down After Police-Raid 



The administration cancelled its rec- 
ognition of the BKO (Beta Kappa 
Phi) fraternity after a police raid on 
April 7. 

Sixteen full kegs, more than 80 empty 
kegs, cocaine, and barroom equipment 
were confiscated in the bust. The raid was 
a result of a several month investigation 
into the illegal sale of cocaine and alcohol 
at the house. 

Those who were at the house on April 7 
were questioned and released. One person 
was taken into custody for possesion and 
intent to distribute cocaine. 

Twenty-two freshmen and sophomore 
brothers living in the house were evicted 
when the house was no longer recognized 
as an approved form of housing. They 
were forced to move into the residential 
halls. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 
Some brothers of the BKO fraternity pose in front of their house. 



April/ I 05 




Mother's Day, May 8, 
saw the release of Donald Re- 
gan's new book "For the Record," 
which angered Nancy Reagan. In the book 
he accuses her of being meddlesome and manipula- 
tive. He also accuses her of consulting an astrolo- 
ger to make the president's decisions . . . Striking 
workers continued labor demonstrations in Poland 
. . . 16-year-old, Tiffany, was involved in a legal 
battle with her mother to gain control of her own 
career. She has sold 4 million copies of her album. 
Tiffany, worldwide . . . Blizzard of Bucks game 
show took place in the Hatch much to the amuse- 
ment of the students who watched the zany compe- 
titions . . . The worst high-rise fire in Los Angeles 
history. May 6, claimed one life and injured 30. 
The 12-15 floors of the FIB Building in L.A. were 
gutted by the flames . . . There were 27 deaths, 
mostly teenagers, in one of the worst bus accidents 
in U.S. history. A church bus was engulfed in 
flames after a pick-up truck, driving on the wrong 
side of the road, crashed head on into it . . . 




Las Vegas Shaken Up In 
Fuel Plant Explosion 

A shuttle fuel plant in Henderson, Nevada, 10 miles out- 
side of Las Vegas, exploded on May 4. The plant supplies 
fuel to the space program. The fiery explosion killed between 1 
and 10 people and injured approximately 150. Multiple blasts 
were felt up to 200 miles away, the strongest of which register 
3.5 on the Richter Scale. 

Flames shot 100 feet into the sky followed by a giant mush- 
room cloud, which covered 5 square miles of the Nevada 
desert. A plane flying overhead near the time of the blasts saw 
the smoke that reached 20,000 feet. 

Las Vegas schools were evacuated and closed, and area 
hospital workers were called in or put on stand by to care for 
those who were injured in the explosion. A curfew was en- 
forced in the town of Henderson to help police prevent looting 
of businesses and homes where windows were blown out in the 
blasts. 
By Jennifer Balsley 




i 



Photo by Brice Paul 
A promising sign of spring is when the swans are brought back to the campus 
pond. 



Photo by Renee Gallant 
This student indulges in the free hot dogs offered at a campus 
barbecue. 



106/May 



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Reagan, Gorbachev 
Make Progress 

President Ronald Reagan and Soviet 
Premier Mikhail S. Gorbachev both ap- 
peared upbeat after ending four days of talks 
on May 31 in their fourth summit meeting. 

Although the two leaders parted at an im- 
passe on a major nuclear arms agreement and 
with opposing views on a variety of human 
rights issues, the two considered their talks 
beneficial. 

But, after smiling for photographers and 
wishing each other well, the leaders held sep- 
arate press conferences in which each criti- 
cized the other's policies. 

Nevertheless, the two vowed to continue to 
strive for the signing of a major arms reduc- 
tion treaty. 

"We can look with optimism on future ne- 
gotiations," he said. "The conversations are 
still going on, and I say progress is still being 
made." 




Photos by Renee Gallant 
A student sits by the campus pond, drawing a landscape for an art class. 



Noriega Refuses US Offer 



G 




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eneral Manuel Antonio Noriega, the Panamanian military leader, on May 
25 refused to accept a U.S. proposal that would drop the drug-related 

charges brought against him if he relin- 
quished power. 

Noriega apparently made his decision after 
early-morning talks between him and U.S. 
envoy, Michael G. Kozak, broke down. 

"At the final moment in negotiations, Nor- 
iega would not carry through with the ar- 
rangements his representatives had negotiat- 
ed," said Secretary of State George Shultz, in 
a news conference held that afternoon. 

U.S. Undersecretary of State Michael Ar- 
macost said the talks broke down when Nor- 
iega, after considering the reaction of his sub- 
ordinates in the Panamanian Defense Force, 
refused to negotiate. 

Apparently, Noriega was afraid that gen- 
erals of the Force would take up arms against 
him. 

The leader's action left the Reagan admin- 
istration with nothing to show for three 
months of imposing severe pressure on Nor- 
iega in an attempt to oust him from power. 



Students display letters spelling "Buckle Up" in front of the steps of the Student Unioli. 



May/ 107 



U Of All People 




Photos by Renee Gallant 

Above: A UMass Gazelle leaps into the air to fire the ball to a 
fellow teamate. Left: A UMass Gorilla charges up the field 
toward his opponent's goal. The Gorillas ended their season 
with an impressive 10-3 record. 



108/ Sports 




By: Susan M. Hope 

Karen Willard 

Ellen Goldberg 



'No Athlete Is Crowned But In 
The Sweat Of His Brow. 

• St, Jerome. 



Sports/ 109 



Oh! So Close 



By Susan Hope 

The impossible became closer to the 
possible on a cold Saturday afternoon last 
November when the UMass Women's 
Soccer team defeated Central Florida in 
the NCAA semi-finals. This 2-1 victory 
enabled the team to advance to the 
NCAA championship game, after five 
straight years in the Final Four 

But, that very next day, number one 
seeded North Carolina shattered the 
dreams of the valiant Nfinutewomen and 
their legion of supporters. 

The Minutewomen entered the Final 
Four with a 19-1 overall record, culminat- 
ing a remarkable season that included im- 
pressive victories over UConn, Boston 
College, and Harvard. Then, the dreams 
of these twenty-three women turned into a 
reality as they squeaked by 7th - seeded 
Central Florida with a 2-1 victory. Finally, 
it was time for a repeat confrontation with 
top-ranked North Carolina. 

Over 6,000 die-hard soccer fans braved 
zero degree weather and crowded Warren 
McGuirk Alumni Stadium to witness this 
epic battle between two teams destined to 
fight for the championship trophy. 

During the first half of the game, the 
two teams remained at a deadlock, score- 
less at halftime. Then, early in the second 
half, the tide shifted when UNC captured 
the lone goal of the game. The goal was 
barely scored — trickling over the line and 
cleared by the goal tender. The UNC Tar 
Heels had won. 

So the dream faded, but the spirit, ex- 
citement and accomplishments of these 
women cannot go unnoticed. There were, 
for example, only eight goals scored 
against UMass, four of these during the 
regular season. Even more impressive is 
the fact that seven players represented 
UMass on the All-Tournament team. 
They were: Captain Monica Seta, Cathy 
Spence, Carolyn Micheel, Kristen 
Bowsher, Cathy Cassady and Carla De- 
santis. Debbie Belkin was selected to both 
the tournament and as most valuable de- 
fensive player. Also, Coach Kalekeni Ban- 
da was named New England Women's In- 
tercollegiate Soccer Association 
Coach-of-the-Year for 1987. 

And so, the Minutewomen are second in 
the country. But, more importantly, their 
dedication and pride has made them a 
class act, an act that came close . . . Oh, so 
close. 




Photo by Clayton Jones 



1 10/ Women's Soccer 




Middle - This Minutewoman is suspended in mid- 
leap while facing off a swarm of brutal opponents. 
Bottom left - Kristen Bowsher contemplates a 
power kick. Bottom right - Cathy Cassady strug- 
gles to maintain possession of the ball. Opposite 
page (lop left) - Beth Roundtrec readies herself 
for action near the opponent's goal. Opposite 
page (top right) - Cathy Cassady's look of enthu- 
siasm reflects the team's entire season. Opposite 
page (bottom) - Kristen Bowsher races up the. 
field. 



Photo courtesy of the UMass Sports Dept. 

SITTING: Mary Curtis, Carla DeSantis. KNEELING: Catherine Cassady, Catherine Spense, Emily Coatney, Michelle Powers, 
Susan Cooper, Beth Roundtree, Robin Runstein, Susan Gaudette, Kristen Bowsher, Kate Mottram. STANDING: Head Coach 
Kalekeni Banda, Asst. Coach Declan Bolger, Sarah Szetela, Debbie Belkin, Christine Schmitt, Monica Seta, Susan Montagne, 
Marguerethe Jaede, April Kater, Carolyn Micheel, Dosiree Williams, Rebecca Bonzano, KKim Montgomery, Asst. Coach Nancy 
Feldman, Asst. Coach Kathy Russotto. 






Soccer Scores (20-2) 




4 


George Washington 





8 


Vermont 





8 


New Hampshire Coll. 





4 


Holy Cross 





2 


North Carolina State 


1 


5 


Providence 





1 


George Mason 








North Carolina 


1 


3 


Connecticut 





5 


Rutgers 


1 


3 


New Hampshire 





1 


Brown 





3 


Dartmouth 





3 


Adelphi 





4 


Harvard 





2 


Boston College 


1 


5 


Barry (Fl) 





5 


Hartford 





3 


Wisconsin- Madison 
NCAA Quarterfinals 


1 


3 


Connecticut 
NCAA Semi-Finais 


1 


2 


Central Florida 
NCAA Champ. Game 


1 





No. Carolina 


1 



Photo by Clayton Jones 



Photo by Clayton Jones 



Women's Soccer/ 1 



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Photo by Scott Chase 

"I felt that this was a special season 

— because our seniors brought this soc- 
cer program to a total national 
dominance." 

- Kalekeni Banda - 




Photo by Clayton Jones 



1 i2/Women"s Soccer 





Opposite page (top left-) Cathy 
Cassady attempts to outmanuever 
an opposing player. Opposite page 
(bottom riglit-) As usual UMass is 
in full control. Opposite page (bot- 
tom left-) Beth Roundtree battles 
an opposing player for possession 
of the ball. Top right- Carolyn Mi- 
cheel hurries to bring the ball up- 
Tield. Bottom left- Kristen Bowsher 
and an opposing player lock them- 
selves in a tight confrontation over 
the ball. Bottom right- Captain 
Monica Seta shows off the team's 
runner-up trophy. 



Photo by Clayton Jones 



Photo by Scon Chase 



Women's Soccer/ 1 1 3 




pW:;:s>:-S- By John MacMillan 

There was more than ice breaking at 
Parson's Field on that frigid day in late 
November. 

With httJe sunshine and very few wit- 
nesses, the University of Massachusetts' 
football team finally cracked their seem- 
ingly unending losing streak on Nov. 22 by 
defeating Northeastern University, 27-7, 
in their final contest. But, even with that 
win secured tightly under their belts, the 
team ended their season with a 3-8 record. 

It seemed that from the start of season 
action on Sept. 1 1 . lady luck had her back 
turned to the Minutemen. 

The team lost their first three contests 
against U Maine, Richmond and James 
Madison 

During the latter, UMass spotted James 
Madison a 2 1 -point lead and was unable to 
come back. The final result was a 21-15 
JMU victory over the Minutemen; a loss 
that marked the first time UMass went 
1-5-1. 

Rhode Island, the team's next opponent, 
received a severe spanking from the Min- 
utemen on Oct. 3. The team demolished 
URI, 42-7, and then moved on to face the 
Universit> of Delaware's Blue Hens. 

The Hens, however, proved to be too 
strong for the .Minutemen's tight defensive 
line. The\ defeated the team, 37-34. 

On that day. UMass turned the ball 
over nine times, including five intercep- 
tions thrown by quarterback Dave Palazzi. 
They also nearly dug their own grave by 
allowing the Hens to capture a 24-0 lead 
before the thousands of fans even found 
their scats. 

This loss gave the Minutemen a 1-4 
mid-season record. 

At this point, the season took a second 
severe nose dive. 

Save for an early win against Boston 
University, the Minutemen experienced 
losses against Holy Cross, Villanova and 
New Hampshire. 

Fortunately, the Northeastern Universi- 
ty Huskies proved to be an easy enemy, 
falling to UMass, 27-7. 

According to Coach Jim Reid, it was 10 
weeks of pent-up frustration that gave his 
team the power to beat the Huskies. 

"I'm just so proud of our guys, because 
they've had to pick themselves up every 
week, and it's been a real tough season," 
he said. 



Photo by Renee Gallant 



11 4/ Football 




Opposite F'age ilop-i Thi 








Minuitmen's dcfurNivi; 





line positions itself to wage its latest massacre. Oppo- 
site p9ge, (IVIidd)e Left-) With football gripped tight- 
ly in hand, quarterback Dave Pala?y.i barrels to thv 
goal line. Opposite page, (middle Right-] After re- 
ceiving the kickoff, Jerome Bledsoe readies himself 
to dash upfield, Opposite page, (Bottom Left-j Min- 
ufemen's offensive line hold up UMaine as Palaz?:i 
prepares for another Successful drive. Opposite page, 
bottom Right- Left^ A BU player falls head over 
heals after Corning in contact with the UMass defen* 
sive line. Middle left- UMass players celebrate after 
scoring a touchdown- Right- Jay Dowdy signals his 
success to the crowd. 





Football Scores (3-8) 




UM 




OPP 


14 


Maine 


31 


51 


Richmond 


52 


15 


James Madison 


21 


42 


Rhode Island 


7 


34 


Delaware 


37 


17 


Connecticut 


21 


10 


Boston University 


7 


10 


Holy Cross 


54 


27 


Villanova 


44 


10 


New Hampshire 


17 


27 


Northeastern 


7 



Photo by Clayton Jones 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Departmem 

FRONT ROW: Ian Pyka. Sitvio Bonvini, Jay Dowdy, Sean Cunamings, Joe Powers, Jerome Croom, Dave Paiazzi, Vaughn Williams, Jim Arthur, Ed Diaz. Paul 
Tornatore, Steve Ughetta, Tim Bryant, Roger Baldacci, Mike Trifari, Mike Tobin, Bill Shaughnessy. Stu Kapian, Dwight Robinson, Rich Karelas, Dan 
Rubineiti, Jerome Bledsoe, Chip Mitchell, Scott Brown, Andrew Thomas. Scott A)ta, Jim Frank. Garrick Amos. Steve Olson, Bob Gibson, George Karetas, Da- 
vid Curly. SECOND ROW: Larry Bourdeau, Greg Justave, Sean Huban, Chris Tenkin, Craig Wagner, John Lanza, Mark Pompi, Dave Turzak, Jim Ponos, 
Nick Salmon, John Matlock, Jay Nisbet, Kevin Murpliy, Peter D'Agostino, Pat Doran, Tri-Capl. Vit<5 Perr<3ne, Tri-Capt. Jim Vertucci, Tri-Capt. Pete 
Montini, Brant Despathy, Joshua Awuma, David Mitchell, Duncan MacRae, Mike Desautels, Kevin Smellie, Paul Stukowski, Ted Barrett, Tom Hali. Dave 
MeJnlosh, John McKeown, Kirk Williams, Allen Williams, Jim Pastorick, Chris McCray, David Parks. THIRD ROW: Vic Keedy, Jim Laughnane, ,'\f 
Pogarian, Malt Tulley, Jim Smith, Patil Mayberry, Paul Connor, Tona Bresnahan, Adam Stoddard, Chris Colclough, Bryan Munroe, Jay Gabbe, Bernard 
EJiggs, Joe Edgerton, Mike Fitzsimmons, Bill Butier, Mike Barrette, Mike Marzareila, Mark Zaczkiewicz, Mike Prawi, Pat Phillips, Tony Acocella, Kai 
Dietiker, Richard Cavanaugh, Tony Giudice, David Seboll, Chris Johnson, LanCe Neveling, Richard Vacca, Kevin Kustka, Mary Carlo, TOP ROW: Head 
Coach Jim Reid, Jay Cottone, John Zamberlin, Gary Emanuel, Watly Goyette, Jim Tandler, Rich Kane, Joe CuUen, Drew Comeau, Dan Charron, Tony Hunt, 
Mark Wojciechowski, Thorr Bjorn Steve Brothers, Tim Nye, Dimitri Yavis. Kenny Girouard, Mike Kelley, Todd Warren, Todd Rundte, Brian Woodward,, 
Glenn Garvey, Bill MeGovem,Tom Culien, Doug Berry, Mike Moran, Rich Beal.BobMcConrtell, Mike Hodges, Dr. James Ralph, Dr. George Snook, Dr. Dan 
Clapp. Bob Williams. > > :g:;g;;g:;g;;Xx,;,::: 



















































































>all/l : 








Pholo courtesy of UMass Sports Department 

" I'm just so proud of our guys because they 
have had to pick themselves up every week and it 
has been a real tough season." 

- Coach Jim Reid 




Photo by Clayton Jones 



16/ Football 




Photo by Clayton Jones 




Opposite page (top left-) A U Maine 
player is pushed aside as Palazzi 
searches for an open man. Opposite 
page (middle left-) A swarm of U Mass 
minutemen aUacl< an opposing player. 
Opposite page (middle right-) A 
beachball steals the audience's atten- 
tion from the game. Opposite page 
(bottom right-) The UMass offensive 
line opens a gapping hole for Palazzi. 
Top right- Palazzi tries to escape from 
the grasp of an opposing player. Bot- 
tom left- UMass players enjoy a break 
from the action. Middle right- John 
Zamberlin instructs his crew on game 
strategies. Bottom right- Fans of all 
ages come to cheer for their favorite 
team. 



Photo by Scott Chase 




Photo By Scott Chase 



Photo by Taliana Hamawi 



Football/117 



A Miracle Season 



By Susan Hope 

It was a miracle season indeed. 

The UMass Women's Field Hockey 
Team, once considered unlikely candi- 
dates for the Final Four, engaged in a 
brilliant late season surge to capture a 
close call NCAA playoff bid and a third 
place national ranking. 

The Minuiewomen were heavy playoff 
underdogs going into the regular season. 
Beating Ball State ( 1 -0) in the opener. The 
Minutewomen lost their next couple to 
Old Dominion and Virginia respectively, 
adding more gloom to the playoff picture. 

Two-thirds through the season the Min- 
utewomen were stuck with a meager 6-5-2 
record and the playoff picture grew pro- 
gressively dimmer. Ranked sixteenth in 
the nation, the last six games were must 
wins for the Minutewomen. 

With determination and an equal 
amount of motivation, the Minutewomen 
fought with all their might to gain some 
chance of a playoff invitation. Then, the 
late season surge began. The Minutewo- 
men ignited with a 5-0-1 run, including a 
tic with Boston University and victories 
over challenging opponents such as Dart- 
mouth, Rhode Island, Syracuse, and sixth- 
ranked Connecticut. The final triumph 
against Rutgers clinched the last playoff 
spot for the Minutewomen. 

With an 11-5-3 regular season record, 
which included eight games against divi- 
sion one teams, the Minutewomen inched 
from a sixteenth place national ranking to 
the tenth position^ resulting in a chance for 
a rematch with the University of New 
Hampshire in the second round of the 
NCAA playoffs. 

Having lost to UNH earlier in the sea- 
son, the Minutewomen slapped their oppo- 
nents with a 2-0 win that advanced UMass 
to a quarterfinal confrontation with unde- 
feated Providence College. 

Underdogs against the nation's number 
three team, the Minutewomen's fierce de- 
termination, under the leadership of co- 
cap.ains Lynn Carlson and Veronica Cole- 
man, overwhelmed Providence and the 
Minutewomen surprised field hockey en- 
thusiasts with a 4-1 win. This win ad- 
vanced UMass to the Final Four 
Tournament. 

But in the first round of the tournament, 
the miracle would come to an end. In the 
NCAA Semi-finals, the Minutewomen 
were jolted back to reality with a 3-0 loss 
to North Carolina. Later that weekend, 
the Minutewomen were able to gain back 
respect with a remarkable 3-1 third-place 
win over Iowa. Before the tournament, 
Iowa publicly stated that UMass did not 
deserve to be in the Final Four. In a sense 
then, that was was a perfect ending to a 
miraculous near perfect season. 



Minntewomen Reach 
Final Four 



118 / Field Hockey 





Opposite page, Top: Kalh> 
DeAngelis rips the ball upfield 
Opposite page. Bottom - A mad 

chase for the ball springs the min- 
utewomen into action. Top left - 
Ruth Vasapolli steams up field to 
move the minutewomen ahead. 
Middle right - A chase is under- 
way for control of the ball. 



MMIMMIMIiii 





[ Field Hockey Scores 






(14-6-3) ] 




UM OPP 


1 


Ball State 





1 


Old Dominion 


2 


3 


Virginia 


4 


2 


Boston College 








Providence 


2 


1 


Springfield 


1 


5 


Yale 





1 


Cal-Berkeley 


1 





West Chester 


2 


2 


Maine 





2 


Northeastern 


1 


1 


Temple 





1 


New 






Hampshire 


4 


3 


Dartmouth 





7 


Rhode Island 





1 


Boston 






University 


1 


3 


Connecticut 


1 


3 


Syracuse 





2 


Rutgers 
NCAA 2nd Round 





2 


New 






Hampshire 







NCAA Quarterfinals 




4 


Providence 
NCAA Semi-Finals 


1 





No. Carolina 
NCAA 3rd Place 


3 


3 


lOwa 


1 




photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Dept 

Front row (L-R) - Bernadette Martel, Julie Stuart, Veronica Coleman, Susan Desmond, 
Lynn Carlson, Kathy DeAngelis, Christina Young, Ruth Vasapolli. Back row - Head 
Coach Pam Hixon, Susan Hodgkins, Tonia Kennedy, Pamela Bustin, Kathleen Derwin, 
Chris Gutheil, Colleen Reilly, Amy Robertson, Carol Smith, Asst. Coach Patti Bossio. 



Field Hockey / 119 




photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Dept. 

"Iowa didn't respect us as a team and 
that really hurt them." -Pam Hixon, 
head coach 




photos by Renee Gallant 



120 / Field Hockey 





Opposite page. Bottom left - Veronica Coleman bolls up the field 
to retrieve a ball. Top right - Captain Veronica Coleman tries to 
sidestep an oncoming defender. Opposite page, Bottom right - 
Colleen Reilly lumbers up the field with a look of determination. 
Middle photo, Colleen Reilly rushes to take on the opponents 
goalie. Bottom left - Kathleen Derwin attempts a shot to move 
the minutewomen ahead. Bottom right - Ruth Vasapolli gels 
ready to pass the ball to fellow teammates. 




photos by Renee Gallant 




Field Hockey / 121 



Minutemen iall 



by Susan Hope 

1987 marked the initiation of the Atlan- 
tic 10 Conference in men's collejge soccer. 
The UMass Minutemen hoped to make 
history by capturing the championship ti- 
tle in the league's first year. However, 
these dreams were anything but when the 
team finished with a mere 7-11-2 record. 

Humbling Boston University with a 2-0 
shutout, the Minutemen appeared deter- 
mined and able. But the first half of the 
season came up just short of dismal. In- 
cluding a 6-0 loss to Temple, the Minute- 
men's 3-5-1 record was a midpoint indica- 
tion of a troublesome year. 

The fifth annual Massachusetts Chal- 
lenge Cup, promising to bring exciting 
soccer action to UMass and its enthusias- 
tic soccer fans added more disappointment 
to the team's morale. Falling to both 
Brooklyn College and Loyola, the team 
was forced to enter the final half of the 
season with more determination. 

But, the second half of the season 
proved to be almost as disappointing. Con- 
cluding with a 2-1 hard-fought loss to 
fourth ranked Harvard, four more losses 
were added to an already mediocre season, 
forcing the team to give up any dreams of 
an Atlantic 10 tournament invitation. 

The 7-11-2 record, although not playoff 
material was nonetheless no indication of 
the Minutemen's talent, hardwork, and 
potential. With only four seniors leading 
the team and a slew of new freshmen re- 
cruits, the record does not reflect the 
gropus fine worth. The Minutemen consis- 
tently supplied a fine display of defense 
and a great amount of scoring 
opportunities. 

Coach Jeff Gettler, head coach of the 
Minutemen for six years, may have ex- 
pected a more impressive record, but can 
be proud of the accomplishments of his 
team. Eight of the eleven losses were by 
one goal, and nine of the losses were to 
dominant national teams. "Wc had the 
hardest division one schedule in New En- 
gland. We aren't a top twenty team, but 
we worked welt together," said Gettler. 

Rounding out the season, senior co-Ciip- 
tain Andy Bing received first team All 
New England honors and proved himself 
one of the top senior players in the coun- 
try. Bing also earned the team's top scor- 
ing record. Sophomore Steven Cesnek re- 
ceived second team All New England 
awards, and freshman Peter McEvo> was 
voted Atlantic 10 freshman of the vear. 
Senior Matthew Cushing served as co-cap- 
tain of the Minutemen in both his junior 
and senior years. 



FSMsli Season ilili 
7-II-2 Record 




Phofo by by Reree <jaHant 




1 22/ Men's Soccer 




Opposite page. Top - Joao DePina, 
with a step on his oncoming defend- 
ers, kicks the ball upfield. Opposite 
page, bottom left - Bill Kousmanidis 
takes advantage of a break in action 
to catch his breath. Opposite page, 
Bottom riglit - Carl Hanks vaults off 
the grounds to head the ball to a 
teammate. Top left - With a burst of 
momentum behind him, Milt Good- 
ing chases a loose ball. Middle right 
- Mike Mugavero races to put the 
minutemen ahead. 



[ Soccer Scores (7-11-2) ] 


UM OPP 


2 Boston University 


1 LaSalle 2 


1 Rider 


2 New Hampshire 2 


Temple 6 


2 St. Joseph's 


2 Dartmouth 3 


Vermont 1 


Yale 1 


Mass Challenge Cup 


1 Brooklyn College 2 


3 Loyola 4 


2 Maine 


5 Rhode Island 1 


Connecticut 1 


Fairfield 


2 So. Connecticut 4 


2 Boston College 


2 Providence 1 


Rutgers 2 


1 Harvard 2 




photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Dept. 

team picture Front row (L-R) - Rick Probstein, Carl Hanks, Mike Mugavero, Co-Captain 
Matt Cushing, Co-Captain Andy Bing, Steve Cesnek, Bill Kousmanidis, Tom Skiba. 
Middle row - Coach Jeff Gettler, Brett Shumsky, Ferdie Adoboe, Joe Amore, Peter 
McEvoy, Evan Buxner, Gael Sullivan, Milt Gooding, Matt Maley, Kevin Perna, Andy 
Schwartz, Rolf Oeler. Top row - Rick King, Glen Barry, Joao DePina, Mike McCormick, 
Bret Blanton, Jeff Aucone, Mike Bullen, Louis Hollmeyer, Sam Ginzburg. 



Men's Soccer / 123;ii 




phot courtesy of Umass Sports Department 

The four senior leaders who devel- 
oped the personality of this team will be 
greatly missed. This was the first fun 
team to coach. 

- Coach Jeff Getter 






' A*#1«I*"-'V> 



ir^^^M^:..^ 



Opposite page, Top right - Two players 
are entangled in a bitter struggle for 
control of the ball. Opposite page. 
Middle left - Peler McEvoy, with a 
clear path in sight, heads upfield. Op- 
posite page. Middle right - Bret Blan- 
ton shakes hands with his teammates 
after a well deserved Minutemen vic- 
tory. Opposite page. Bottom right - 
Andy Schwartz slcillfully points to the 
teammate he is about to pass the bail 
to. Top left - A crowd of players wait 
for the ball as a Minuteman jumps up 
to head the ball. Middle left - Steve 
Cesnek, with a defender at his side, 
attempts to head the ball past the goal- 
ie. Middle right - Co-Captain Andy 
Bing sizes up the situation from the 
side. Bottom left - In front of the Min- 
utemen bench, Joao DePina decides 
who to give the ball to. Bottom middle 
- Two players fight it out for control of 
the ball. Bottom right - The Minute- 
men, with carnations in hand, gather 
together for the last time this season. 



photos by Renee Gallant 




Men's Soccer / 125 



Fleet Of Fdet 




Photo courtesy of the UMass Sports Department 

Front Row (L - R) - Bill Wallace, Kevin Donnellan, Co-Captain Reinardo Flores, Co-Captain Bill 
Stewart, Tom Degnan, Paul Hickey Second Row - Chris Axford, Paul Carr, Keith Williams, Keith 
Moynihan, John Corso. Third Row - Jim Chute, Herb Heffner, Joe Livorsi, Joe Milette, Kerry 
Boyle, Fitz Hagan. Fourth Row - Bob Busch, Aaron Stein, Ed Parrot, Richard Granger, Head 
Coach Ken O'Brien. 



[ Cross Country (4-0) ] 



UM 


OPP 


20 Yale 


36 


20 Northeastern 


44 


28 Connecticut 


43 


28 Rhode Island 


63 


3rd of 14 Easterns 




2nd of 8 Atlantic 10 


1st of 40 New England's 


7th of 61 IC4A's 




4th of 18 NCAA | 


Qualifier 






Photo courtesy of the UMass Sports Depirtment 

Bottom Row (L-R) - Erin Murphy, Lynn Kirchoff, Cathy Crocker, Alanna Gurwitz, Kathy Holt. Middle 
Row - Meg Quinn, Kristen Peers, Shana Smith, Debbie Sue Couturier, Chris Hopkins. Top Row - Head 
Coach Julie LaFrenlere, Cate Dean, Mara Motherway, Lisa Kidwell, Dana Goldfarb. 



[ Cross Country (2-3) ] 



UM OPP 1 


82 


Brown 45 


82 


Yale 15 


3rd 


of 5 Rhode Island 


Inv. 




3rd of 8 Holy Cross Inv. | 


58 


New Hamp- 




shire 88 


58 


Rhode Island 26 


58 


Vermont 59 


8th of 32 New Englands 1 


22nd of 45 Easterns | 


9th 


of 16 NCAA 


Qualifier 1 



126 / Cross Country 



A Smashing Success 




[ Volleyball Scores (21-9) 



Hartford 15-9, 15-10, 12-15, 15-6 


W 


Central Conn. 15-4, 15-3, 15-10 


W 


Providence 12-15, 15-6, 7-15, 15-9, 15-8 


W 


UMASS CLASSIC 




Yale 15-10, 15-9 


W 


Colgate 15-12, 15-4 


W 


Centra! Conn. 15-8, 16-14 


W 


New Haven 15-4, 15-6 


W 


Northeastern 15-13, 12-15, 16-14 


L 


Brown 14-16, 15-7, 11-15, 12-15 


L 


Rutgers 16-14, 7-15, 15-9, 15-6 


W 


W. Virginia 1 1-15, 4-15, 6-15 


L 


Duquesne 15-7, 15-5, 15-3 


W 


Holy Cross 15-6, 15-7, 9-15, 8-15, 15-12 


W 


Temple 15-3, 15-11, 7-15, 15-8 


W 


Rhode Island 15-7, 6-15,4-15, 15-13, 4-15 L | 


Penn State 4-15, 2-15, 3-15 


L 


St. Bonaventure 15-4, 15-4, 15-12 


W 


Boston College 15-12, 15-10, 15-11 


w 


George Washington 1 7- 1 9, 1 4- 1 6, 1 5-6, 8-15 1 


Conneticut 16-14, 15-12, 15-13 


w 


NORTHEASTERN TOURNAMENT 




Rutgers 11-15, 15-3, 15-10, 15-9 


w 


Brown 15-4, 12-15, 15-12, 15-8 


w 


Northeastern 15-6, 8-15, 9-15, 1-15 


L 


NEW HAVEN TOURNAMENT 




NY Tech 15-8, 15-10, 15-1 




New Haven 9-15, 15-13, 15-11,11-15, 15-7 | 




w 


C.W, Post 15-6, 15-8, 9-15, 15-10 


w 


Navy 15-10, 15-12, 15-13 


w 


Northeastern 15-10, 3-15, 7-15, 7-15 


L 


ATLANTIC 10 TOURNAMENT 




George Washington 15-3,15-7,8-15,15-3 | 




W 


Penn State 6-15, 2-15, 6-15 - Third 


L 








Photo courtesy of UN^ass Sports Dept. 

Front Row (L-R) - Cheryl Alves, Marcy Guiliotis. Middle Row - Nancy Sullivan, Zorayda Santiago, 
Julieta Santiago, Karen Ferguson, Ann Marie Larese. Back Row - Asst. Coach Jennifer Fries, Susan 
Tower, Christine McEnroe, Laurie deWardener, Barbara Meehan, Julie Smith, Juliet Prirner, Head 
Coach Carol Ford. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 
A Spiker leaps into action to return an 
opponents' play, 



By Karen Wiilard 

Just look at that scoreboard! These 
Minutcwomcn surely have something to 
brag about. In each of the tournaments, 
Northeastern, New Haven, the Atlantic 
10, and the UMass Classic, the UMass 
volleyball team was victorious in every 
game but one. That sole defeat, resulted 
from the fierce strangle-hold that the 
Northeastern Huskies had on UMass' 
Spikers. Many of the wins achieved by the 
Minutewomen, like those over St. Bona- 
venture and Duquesne, were a breeze; oth- 
ers like Holy Cross and Providence were 
thrill-a-minute grudge matches to the 
finish. 

Much of the Spikcr"s success can be at- 
tributed to the veteran talent in its ranks. 
Experienced players like Macy Guiliotis, 
Christine Mclinroc and Juliet Primer 
churned out singularly spectacular perfor- 
mances throughout the season. 

The outcome of the A- 10 tournament, 
which was fought against two tenacious 
teams (George Washington and Penn 
State) that had beaten UMass earlier in 
the season, was difficult to predict, but the 
Minutewomen went into it with an attitude 
of relaxed confidence. Our tempestuous 
titans stomped all over GWU only to be 
felted b> Penn State. At this playoff tour- 
nament, Zorayada Santiago had six aces 
against GWU and Karen Ferguson made 
the second team All-conference for the 
Atlantic 10. 



Volleyball 127 



IT - ftc' 'It ' o - r - 




Front row (L-R) - Will Kkscliinsky, Matt Katz, Will Riddell, Co-Captain Jim Boudreau, Co-Captain Jeff Piaget, Alan Brusl, Scott Milbert, Pete 
Koback. Second row - Kevin Szymanski, Scott Kleinberger, Bob Tilton, Tim Ramacciotti, Ralph Cianflone, Dave Wells, Dave Ehle, John Gardmer, Jim 
Kuhns. Third row - Ed Anthos, Pete Reich, Craig Siegel, Roger Kennedy, Eric Bebchick, Dan Hansen, G.T. Ladd, Fourth row - Leigh Warner, Frank 
Sampson, Mike Melanson, Brian Mclver, Jim Robertson, Scott Kessler, Malcolm Nason,Dan Chesnicka. Fifth row - Assistant Coach Jeff Payne, Head; 
Coach Russ Yarworth, Diving Coach Bob Newcomb. 




Coach Bob Newcomb 



[ Swimming Scores (12-0) ] 



UM 




OPP 


143'/2 


Boston College 


731/2 


163 


Tufts 


53 


135 


Springfield 


81 


143 


Lowell 


39 


154 


Northeastern 


63 


133 


Amherst 


78 


124 


Williams 


91 


133 


Rhode Island 


84 


158 


Conneticut 


59 


147 


Vermont 


64 


146 


New Hampshire 


66 


109 


Boston Universi 






ty 


108 


1 of 16 New Englands 




15 of 32 ECAC 





By Karen Willard 

The UMass men's swim team proudly 
boasts a 1 2-0 season. The competition was, 
for the most part, far from fierce. Most of 
the victories the Minutemen had were eas- 
ily attained, like the meets against North- 
eastern (154-63), Tufts (163-53) and 
ULowell (143-39)! 

To say that the Minutemen dominated 
the season is an understatement; after all, 
they won 41 straight dual meets and, by 
doing so, have broke the standing UMass 
record. Meets against teams such as the 
University of Vermont amounted to little 
more than practice for their triumphant 
clashes with Boston University and the : 
New Englands. 

The Minutemen saw strong individual 
achievements from , Dave Ehle, Roger 
Kennedy and Brian Mclver. In the East- 
ern Seaboard meet (which sadly marked 
the end of the teams' dominance), Brian 
took two individual finishes, racking up 
seven medals and two fourth place 
finishes. 



128/Men's Swimming 



Impressive Achievements 




Photos courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 

Bottom row (L-R) - Melissa McCarthy, Co-Captain Megan McCamy, Co-Captain Patty Pike, Melissa Waller. Second row - Sue Gorski, Michele 
Leary, Kris Henson, Maureen Murphy, Julie Wilkins. Third row - Leslie Cromwell, Sue George, Lynn Armstrong, Regina Jungbluth, Cara 
Blake, Maura Skelley. Top row - Assistant Coach Caroline Freitas, Joan Flanagan, Juliann Hodgens, Jean Cowan, Gail Bevan, Debbie Mullen, 
Head Coach Bob Newcomb. 




Coach Russ Yarworth 



[ Swimming Scores (8-3) ] 



UM 


OPP 


170 Smith 


97 


165 Vermont 


100 


186 UConn 


92 


84 Maine 


184 


174 Springfield 


73 


102 Northeastern 


148 


153 Williams 


113 


117 Boston College 


150 


159 Rhode Island 


108 


167 New Hamp- 




shire 


96 


191 Mt. Holyoke 


76 


4 of 17 New Englands | 


5 of 20 ECAC 





The season started out well, but one 
couldn't say with total confidence which 
direction the season would head. By ex- 
pecting a tough and very close meet from 
the University of Rhode Island and com- 
ing out of it with a 159-108 victory, the 
team's precarious morale received a major 
boost. 

Team spirit and joint effort were impor- 
tant factors in the Minutewomen's suc- 
cesses. The sprint team (consisting of Me- 
gan McCamy, Patty Pike and Sue George) 
and the extraordinary diving group were 
powerful threats to division opponents. 
Free stylers Michelle Leary, Melissa Mc- 
Carthy and senior Kris Henson picked up 
impressive individual wins throughout the 
season. 

Strong efforts by many of the swimmers 
qualified them for the ECAC meet and 
prepared them for the New England's — 
where they finished fourth. This met their 
expectations, but surprisingly, their ability 
and achievements were just 26 points shy 
of the third place bronze. Beside coming 
out of the meet with a very impressive 
showing, the minutewomen boasted anoth- 
er highlight: their mentor. Bob Newcomb, 
was named the 1988 Coach of the Year. 



Women's Swimming / 129 



A humble season 



By Susan Hope 

To the university's delight, the IJMass 
Men's Basketball team ripped into the sea- 
son with a 5-2 run, raising hopes and ex- 
pectations for a successful chase of an At- 
lantic 10 title. 

But, those hopes slowly dv\indled as the 
Minutemen, guided by Head Coach Ron 
Gerlufsen, won only five of the next nine- 
teen games. 

These losses, some close and some not- 
so-close, do not reflect the talent and po- 
tential of the Minutemen. Although the 
team persevered, they met with strong 
competition in the Atlantic 10 conference 
that dampened their chances of a tourna- 
ment title. 

The Minutemen finished with a 10-16 
regular season record that included two 
consecutive wins against Duquesnc and a 
thrilling triple overtime loss to Rhode Is- 
land. In the Atlantic 10 Tournament, 
UMass lost to Duquesne in the Tirst round. 
This loss not only ended the season for the 
Minutemen, but also any hopes for a mi- 
raculous come-back chase for the division 
title. 

Senior co-captains Lorenzo Sutton and 
Wilbert Hicks offered great contributions 
to the team's up and down season. Besides 
leading the team in scoring, Sutton hit 
many key baskets necessary to win close 
games and provided outstanding leader- 
ship throughout the season. Sixth-man 
Hicks offered UMass tremendous help off 
the bench and was a serious inside threat 
to opponents. 

Juniors David Brown and Duanc Chase 
also proved their worth to the team. 
Brown, besides a fine shooter, provided 
tough defense and established the role as 
an effective forward. Many times Chase 
brought the Cage to its feet with powerful 
dunks. 

The season, however frustrating to the 
team and it's devoted followers, included 
many highlights that will not soon be for- 
gotten. Former UMass star and Philadel- 
phia 76ers legend Julius "Dr. J" Erving 
returned to his alma mater as his college 
number 32 was retired and raised to the 
rafters in a packed-house ceremony. 

Sutton, capping off a striking four-year 
career with the Minutemen, broke the all- 
time UMass scoring record and was also 
named to the Atlantic 10, second team all- 
star squad. 

Finally, Ron Gerlufsen, head coach for 
five years, announced his resignation after 
the season concluded. Gerlufsen took con- 
trol of the Minutemen after five 20-loss 
seasons before his reign. 

"I feel that the time has come to explore 
different opportunities. I know that we are 
leaving the program in a stronger position 
than when we started," Gerlufsen said. 

Ted Barszewski also contributed to this article 




130/Men's Basketball 




Opposite page top left; Reflective of the entire sea- 
son, Lorenzo Sutton soars over opponents in order to 
score. Opposite page top right: Julius "Dr. J" Erving 
is all smiles as his famous number 32 is raised to the 
rafters in a commemorative ceremony. Opposite 
page bottom left: Co-captains Wilbert Hicks leaps 
for a rebound. Opposite page bottom right: David 
Brown expertly releases the ball to increase the Min- 
utemen's lead. This page top left: Rafer Giles strug- 
gles for a loose ball. Top right; Duane Chase springs 
into a lay-up. Middle right: Wilbert Hicks drives past 
the defense for two more points. 



Photo by Renee Gallant 







^■^1 




Basketball Scores (10-17) ] 




UM 




OPP 


86 


Keene State 


66 


66 


Boston University 


69 


71 


Temple 


89 


92 


New Hampshire 


67 


75 


Northeastern 






Univ. 


74 


88 


Springfield 
Springfield Classic 


72 


78 


American Int. 


65 


64 


Winston-Salem 


66 


63 


St. Bonaventure 


69 


69 


Penn State 


51 


55 


St. Joseph's 


62 


64 


Duquesne 


62 


51 


West Virginia 


73 


52 


Temple 


71 


79 


Rutgers 


64 


78 


Rhode Island 


101 


78 


George Washing- 






ton 


81 


60 


St. Bonaventure 


56 


62 


West Virginia 


69 


78 


St. Joseph's 


83 


58 


George Washing- 






ton 


72 


53 


Penn State 


71 


85 


Holy Cross 


89 


80 


Duquesne 


76 


114 


Rutgers 


119 


73 


Rhode Island 
Atlantic 10 Tournament 


87 


75 


Duquesne 


81 






l^^fl 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 
Front Row (L-) - Head Coach Ron Gerlufsen, John Tate, David Brown, Matt Anderson, Co-Captain Lorenzo 
Sutton, Co-Captain Wilbert Hicks, John Milum, Ben Grodski, Duane Chase and Michael Byrnes. Back Row - 
Assistant Coaches Dennis Jackson, Tom DenBoer, and Bart Belairs, Cary Herer, Kjell Westerland, Sean 
Nelen, Rafer Giles, Ishmael Butler and Chris Bailey. 



Men's Basketball / 131 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sports 
Department 

"I've spent five years in Amherst 
and I feel that the time has come to 
explore different opportunities. I 
know that we are leaving the pro- 
gram in a stronger position than 
when we started." 

- Head Coach Ron Gerlufsen 














(($•- "^ 




1^ 



132/ Men's Basketball 




Photos by Renee Gallant 




Opposite page (op right; A Minutcman maneuvers through Duqucsnc'b 
defense. Opposite Page bottom left: Wilbert Hicks outrcachcs the 
opponent for a loose ball. Opposite page middle right: Duane Chase 
struggles for possession of the ball. Oppcsite page middle left: Co- 
captain Lorenzo Sutton breaks open for a pass. Opposite page bottom 
right: A pensive Duane Chase awaits a referee's call. This page top left; 
Wilbert Hicks grabs a rebound. Middle right: Duane Chase positions 
himself for a loose ball. Middle left: The enthusiastic UMass cheer- 
leaders encourage their favorite team. Bottom left: A Minutcman 
aggressively searches for a teammate. Bottom middle: Lorenzo Sutton 
drops in another two points. Bottom right: Duane Chase slam dunks an 
inbounds pass. 




Men's Basketball/ 133 



Minute^omen ilisisli 11-18 



By Susan Hope 

The Atlantic 10 pre-season coach's 
poll projected that the University of Mas- 
sachusetts Women's Basketball team 
would complete the season in seventh 
place. After a so-so season, seventh place 
is exacth where the Minutewomen landed. 

The Minutewomen fell 1-4 in the open- 
ing of a season that would to be not only 
inconsistent, but also frustrating to the 
Minutewomen and their followers. 

The Minutewomen startled their fans 
with a 78-65 upset against Vermont and a 
22 point win over William and Mary at the 
Maine invitational. They also won two reg- 
ular season games against St. Bonaven- 
ture. Those same fans were dismayed 
when UMass was twice trampled by 
Rutgers with 33 and 36 point losses. Dur- 
ing their first confrontation, Temple 
ousted the Minutewomen 85-51, but 
UMass struck back later in the season 
with a thrilling, last second win. 

First year Head Coach Ethel Allman 
attributes the inconsistency in a regular 
season play to a young team with a new 
system and a new coach. "Our internal 
strife was due to expectations between 
coaches and players not being met. We are 
a growing team and through the season we 
showed progress," Allman asserted. 

By the time UMass had reached the 
first round of the Atlantic 10 Tournament, 
their season-long progress was obvious as 
the Minutewomen downed the Lady Ben- 
nies of St. Bonavenlure, 80-67. UMass 
was on fire as four Minutewomen finished 
in double figures and the team out-re- 
bounded St. Bonaventure 51-36. UMass 
had captured their first win in six tries at 
the Atlantic 10 Tournament. 

With spirits and morales soaring, the 
Minutewomen traveled to St. Joseph's in 
Philadelphia for the second round of the 
Tournament. UMass lost to the Lady 
Hawks twice in the regular season and 
found that bad things happen in threes as 
they bowed to St. Joseph's 67-43, ending 
their quest for a Final Four bid. 

The Minutewomen completed the sea- 
son with an 11-18 record and were led by 
co-captains, Tara Lewis and Beth Wilbur. 
Lewis, the only senior on the team, was the 
leading scorer and finished her college ca- 
reer fifth on the all-time scoring list. She is 
third on the all-time rebounding list. 

Junior point guard Christen Zullo broke 
the single-season assists record during the 
last regular season game. Keyburn 
McCusker was selected to the Atlantic 10 
all-freshmen team and promises to give 
the Minutewomen three solid seasons of 
high performance. 

According to Coach Allman: "UMass is 
on its way to being a major contender in 
the Atlantic 10." 



Fall In Sec<^iid Round Oi 
Atlantic 10 Tournament 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



[34/Women's Basketball 





Basketball Scores (11-18) 



VM 



OPP 



Vermont 

Boston University 
Holy Cross 
New Hampshire 
Maine Invitational 
Tulane 

William and Mary 
Temple 

George Washing- 
ton 

Penn State 
St. Bonaventure 
West Virginia 
Duquesne 
St. Joseph's 
Rutgers 

Central Conneticut 
Rhode Island 
Dartmouth 
George Washing- 
ton 

Temple 

St. Bonaventure 
Penn State 
Harvard 
Duquesne 
West Virginia 
St. Joseph's 
Rutgers 
Rhode Island 
Atlantic 10 Tournament 
St. Bonaventure 
St. Joseph's 



■-■%^ 



/' 




i ■ I I ■ — T 




»,#^ 



.#" 



Opposite page: Keyburn McCusker leaps to gain 
control of a loose ball. This page top left: Tricia 
Riley quickly dribbles to the U Mass basket. This 
page top right: Jeanine Michealsen searches for 
an open teammate. IVTiddle right: Michele Pytko 
takes a breather from the action 







l-noto courtesy or UMass Sports department 

Seated, left to right: Tricia Riley, Colleen Hopkins, Christel Zullo, Beth Wilbor, Tara Lewis, Dianne Burke, 
and Chris Devine. Standing, left to right: Head Coach Ethel Allman, Sue Serafini, Jeanine Michealsen, Helen 
Freeman, Keyburn McCusker, Michele Pytko, Assistant Coach Anne Flannery and Assistant Coach Chris 
Craig. 



Women's Basketball/ 135 




Photo courtesy of UMass sport's department 

"Record wise, we met the anticipated expecta- 
tions. We were young and played inconsistently. 
The season was up and down .... with both 
exciting moments and disappointing moments. 
Head Coach Ethel Allman 







136/Women's Basketball 





Photos by Renee Gallant 



Opposite page top right: 

Tara Lewis drops in two 
points for the Minutewo- 
men. Opposite page bottom 
left: On her way to the bas- 
ket, Tricia Riley rips past an 
opponent. Opposite page 
bottom right: Jeanine Mi- 
chealsen scrambles past the 
defense. This page top left: 
Keyburn McCusker swishes 
the ball amidst heavy de- 
fense. This page top right: 
Jeanine Michealsen concen- 
trates at the free-throw line. 
This page bottom left: Mi- 
chele Pytko scurries to keep 
the ball inbounds. This page 
bottom right: Tricia Riley 
swishes another free-throw. 




Women's Basketball/ 137 



Gymnasts Va ult Over Obstacles^ Injuries* 




photo courtesy of UMASS Sport's Dept. 
Head Coach Roy Johnson 



By Karen Willard 

In a sport like gymnastics, where indi- 
vidual scores are major factors, strong re- 
liance on certain performers is inevitable. 
Some of the gymnasts who were key play- 
ers from the season's start were: Brian 
Richman, Mike Gullicksen and Bart 
Balocki. 

But, Co-Captain John Eggers was 
forced to sit out the season, and, before the 
last meet of the season and the champion- 
ships, Tim Myers injured his knee. 

Overall, this season was one of growth 
for the gymnasts, and, although the team 
did not place as well as some had hoped, 
there were many impressive and truly 
noteworthy finishes by the Minutemen. 





[ Gymnastics Scores (7-5) ] 






UM 




OPP 






254.75 


Navy 


262.7 






246.7 


Dartmouth 


175,05 






259.5 


E. Stroudsburg 


259.25 






258.95 


So. Conn 


270.85 






263.75 


Cortland 


254.6 






247.45 


MIT 


182.95 






249.35 


Temple 


270.00 






249.35 


Kent Slate 


258.70 






261.00 


Army 


259.25 






264.55 


Syracuse 


265.3 






2 of 6 


New Englands 








266.3 


James Madison 


202.8 






257.20 


Springfield 


265.85 






NS 


ECAC 








6 of 8 


EIGL 
















_ 











138 / Gymnastics 




photos by Renee Gallant 





photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Dept. 
Top Riw (L-R) - Mike Keidan, Jay Ronayne, Rafael Weil, John Langan, Rich Healey, Tim Myers Joe 
Fitzgerald, Mitch Hall, Joe Beric. Middle Row (L-R) - Asst, Coach Steve Clancy, Andy Sullivan Roberto 
Weil, Shamai Cylich, John Eggers, Paul Aieta, Carl Russ, Steve Login, Head Coach Roy Johnson BoHom 
Row - Stan Galland. Greg McCall, Mike Gullicksen, Brian Richman, Carlos Cleveland, Bart Balocki Dave 
Dinucci, MGR. Emily Bixler. 



Opposite page, top - Bart Balocki flies through his 
strenuous routine on the horizontal bars. Opposite 
page, bottom - With muscles straining and teeth 
clenched, Brian Richman performs on the high bar. 
Below - Practice is the only way to perfection, as this 
experienced gymnast demonstrates. Far left - This 
gymnast springs head over heels as part of his floor 
routine. Left - Brian Richman exhibits perfect poise 
on the pommel horse. Bottom, far left - This per- 
former roils through the motions on the parallel bars, 
while judges observe from the sidelines. Bottom left - 
Swinging to the front of the pommel horse, Joe Fitz- 
gerald completes his performance. Bottom right — 
Stan Gatland knows that concentration is the key to 
success on the still rings. 




Men's Gymnastics / 139 



A Record 



,. 



Head Coach Chuck Shiebler 



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Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Dept. 



By Karen Willard 

The women's gymnastics team experi- 
enced a number of highs and lows this 
season. The season jumped off to a terrific 
start with the team's defeat of Navy by 5.9 
points, but rapidly declined with five 
straight losses. Three of these had a slight 
fractional average of 1 .4 pts. After a dev- 
astating loss to Springfield (by .15pts.), 
the Minutewomen experienced a rebirth in 
their next three meets. They ended the 
season by breaking- the all-time UMass 
scoring record and two records as a team. 
Fortunately, the season's poor start didn't 
prevent these gymnasts from picking 
themselves up and performing to their 
fullest. 



[Gym 


nasties Scores (5-8) ] 


UM 


OPP 


167.95 


Navy 162.05 


166.15 


Rhode Island 174.2 


166.15 


Maryland 178.6 


168.6 


Cornell 169.9 


173.05 


Yale 173.30 


174,2 


New Hamp- 




shire 176.80 


170.3 


So. Conn. 162.8 


169.8 


Springfield 169.95 


171.7 


Rutgers 165.15 


171.8 


Vermont 164 


171.8 


.Brown 167.65 


175.95 


Northeastern 180,95 


175.95 


Temple 177.00 


5 of 7 


Atlantic 10 Champs. 



140 / Gymnastics 



Breaking Finish 





photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Dept. 

Kim Keefe, Kristin Turmail, Janine Schneider, Sheri 
Erika Baxter, Lou Kaufman, Lynne Morris, Michelle 
Antonelli. Back Row - Tracey Bubas, Lori Kelly, Lisa Tokarek, Audry Roughgarden, Rose Antonecchia, 
Kathy Shea, Trisha Rivera. 



Front Row (L-R) - Deb Schiller, Rosanne Cleary, 
Kakareka. Middle Row - Enya Hlozik, Lisa Knapp, 



Opposite page top — A member of the women's gym- 
nastics team dismounts from the uneven bars. Oppo- 
site page bottom — This gymnast's graceful arc 
makes this strenuous routine seem easy. BeloW' — 
With balletic elegance, this smiling gymnast trium- 
phantly punctuates her routine. Middle far left — 
This gymnast poses with grace and extreme poise on 
the balance beam. Middle right — This gymnast is 
caught swinging through her routine on the uneven 
bars. Bottom far left — Part exercise, part ballet, this 
gymnast's fluid floor routine leaves ample room for 
personal flair. Bottom left — With mind-numbing 
muscle control, this nimble gymnast lives toward the 
beam. Bottom rights Even in the stillness of a pho- 
tograph, nothing can diminish the electricity of this 
gymnast's routine. 




Women's Gymna.stics/ 141 



Gorilla's Finish 10-3 



By Susan M. Hope ■■■■■■ ••■'^-■-^ 

Fans of the University of Massachu- 
setts' Men's Lacrosse team were provided 
with another exciting season by the ag- 
gressive gorillas. 

Beginning and ending the regular season 
with disappointing losses, the Gorillas 
sandwiched ten straight wins between and 
captured a sixth place USI LA (United 
States Intercollegiate Lacrosse Associa- 
tion) ranking and a seventh place NCAA 
ranking. 

Opening the season with an unexpected 
14-5 loss to Loyola, the Gorillas regrouped 
and stormed into the second game with 
high spirits and determination. Escaping 
Cornell in a thrilling win which included 
five overtimes, the Gorillas were prepared 
to rip past their remaining regular season 
opponents. 

All went as planned as the Gorillas cap- 
tured victories against their next nine op- 
ponents, including 14 point triumphs 
against New Hampshire, Dartmouth, and 
Boston College. 

Then, the bound Gorillas met up with 
the top-ranked Orange Men of Syracuse 
The Orange Men opened the game with 
the first pair of goals, which UMass quick- 
ly answered to bring the Gorillas in with 
one. But then Syracuse retaliated and 
from their on, it was all Orange. Syracuse 
handed the Gorillas a devastating 23-8 
loss, marking the second worst loss in 34 
years. This defeat was also the second time 
in UMass history that any team has scored 
twent> or more goals against the Gorillas. 

Dropping from fifth place in the 
USILA ranking to sixth, the Gorillas met 
up with revenge-seeking Cornell Universi- 
ty in the first round of the NCAA champi- 
onship chase. UMass, expecting to be in 
the Final Four of the Tournament, was 
stunned with a 13-11 defeat as Cornell 
handed Umass a first round bye in the 
Tournament. 

Finishing with an impressive 10-3 re- 
cord and the NEILA championship title, 
the Gorillas, under the guidance of Head 
Coach Dick Garber, were led on the field 
by co-captains Glenn Stephens and Kelley 
Carr. 

Jim McAleavey provided the Gorillas 
with 49 points (20 goals, 29 assists) 
through the season. Scott Hiller was a 
close second with 43 points (28 goals, 15 
assists) and Kelley Carr added 39 points 
(25 goals, 14 assists). 




142/ Men's Lacrosse 



Opposite page top: A Gorilla dives to scoop up a 
loose ball. Opposite page bottom: A Gorilla gels, 
ready lo pass the ball- This page top left Amidst a 
sea of opponents, a Gorilla searches for an open 
teammate. This page middle right: As usual, a Goril- 
la is in the lead for the ball. 




[ Lacrosse Scores (10-3) ] 


UM 


OPP 


5 Loyola 
8 Cornell 


14 

7 


8 Brown 


5 


17 New Hampshire 
15 St. John's 


3 

7 


20 Yale 


13 


16 Dartmouth 


2 


13 Army 
7 Harvard 


10 

5 


10 Rutgers 

18 Boston College 


8 
4 


8 Syracuse 

NCAA's 


23 


1 1 Cornell 


13 



Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Department 

First Row (L-R)-Greg Collins, Matthew Woods, Adam Rodell, Paul Ganci, Co-Captain Glenn Stephens, Co-Captain 
Kelley Carr, Paul McCarty, Patrick Cain, Thomas Bonnet, Shane Kielmeyer. Second Row-Kevin Burke, Chris Tyler, 
Eric Muench, Jeffrey Salanger, Sal LoFascio, Kris Cuozzo, Chri Zusi, Bradley Carr, David Randby. Third Row- Bill 
Robinson, James. Bergan, James McAleavey, John Gonzalez, Josh Schimmel, Matt Garber, Ted Kcllcrman, Jeff 
Suskin. Fourth Row-Vincent D'Angelo, Bill Begien, Marc Feinberg, Patrick DeBenedictis, Rich Scnatore, Brian 
Sullivan, Robert Codignotto. Fifth Row-Assistant Coach John Jordan, Assistatnt Coach Guy Van Arsdale, Scott 
Hiller, Brett Jenks, David Avidon, Timothy Soudan, Assistant Coach Glen Mallor, Head Coach Richard Garber. 



Men's Lacrosse/ 1 43 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Department 

"Sometimes coaches get a little para- 
noid and start thinking everyone they 
play is wonderful. 1 try to be very hon- 
est with the guys and tell them that the 
game starts 0-0." 

Head Coach Dick Garber 





144/ Men's Lacrosse 



Opposite page top right: Kcliey Carr altempts to 
break free from three aggressive Harvard players. 
Opposite page bottom left: A Gorilla positions him- 
self to catch a loose ball. Opposite page bottom right: 
A Gorilla races to score. This page top left: A Gorilla 
looks for an open teammate. Top right: A Gorilla 
struggles for the ball against a swarm of opponents. 
Bottom left: A Gorilla is flanked by an opponent. 
Bottom right: A Gorilla gels ready to score.,., ,, 




Men's Lacrosse/ 145 



Gazelles Rise Above Record 



*0-mM:-^y Ellen D. Goldberg 

The University of Massachusetts wom- 
en's lacrosse team ended their most diffi- 
cult season 7-7-1. To most observers this 
record only indicates a mediocre season. 
But the Gazelles can present strong evi- 
dence contrary to this point. The record 
does not tell the true story of the Gazelles 
topsy-turvey season. 

The first and probably the most difficult 
obstacle faced by the Gazelles was their 
schedule, which, incidently, was the tough- 
est in the country. Half of the teams that 
UMass faced were ranked in the top ten of 
the country at one time or another. Coach 
Patti Bossio thinks this tough schedule 
pushed the team into the HCAC tourna- 
ment. According to Bossio, playing a 
strong schedule exposes your strengths 
and weaknesses. "In order to be the best, 
you have to play the best," she said. The 
Gazelles adhered to this philosophy when 
they advanced to the final game in the 
ECAC Tourney. 

This year's roster also presented the Ga- 
zelles with many and varied problems. 
Two members of the team had never 
played lacrosse in their life Michelle 
Pytko, who finished the year as a starter 
on defense, and Nancy O'Halloran ap- 
proached this season without ever having 
picked up a stick. The Gazelles also lost 
two .All-Americans to graduation. 

There is not any one factor that one can 
pinpoint to explain why the Gazelles were 
stopped dead in their tracks, while trying 
to reach the National Tournament, but 
turnovers certainly played a major part. 
According to Bossio. "We turned the ball 
over too many times. That's something we 
did all year. We played best when we took 
care of the ball. We did not play well when 
we forced passes." 

The Gazelles will lose five players to 
graduation, all of which arc starters. The 
defence is the main area where the Ga- 
zelles will feel the loss. Defensive players 
Sheila Phillips, co-captains Amy Robert- 
son and Posy Seifert and goalie Pam Stone 
will be sorely missed. The scoring attack 
will especially feel the loss, with the gradu- 
ation of Ginny Armstrong, who was the 
Gazelle's second leading scorer this 
season. 

This year's season was a learning experi- 
ence for all, namely Bossio, who was in her 
first year. "I was constantly learning and I 
really enjoyed it." she said. 




146/ Women's Lacrosse 




Photos by Renee Gallant 



Opposite page top: Cathy Fuhrman, with a 
look of determination etched on her face, mo- 
tors past an upcoming defender. Opposite 
page bottom left: Cathy Fuhrman scouts the 
playing field looking for a teammate to pass 
the ball to. Opposite page bottom right: Eliza- 
beth Hoye glides upfield ready for action. Top 
left: Two Gazelles are determined to catch up 
to an opposing player. Middle right: There is 
a mad swarm for control of the ball. Bottom 
left: A UMass Gazelle pans the playing field 
in search of a teammate to pass to. 











^ 




[ Lacrosse Scores (7-7- 


1)] 






UM 




OPP 






14 


Hofstra 


8 






7 


Northwestern 


13 






5 


James Madison 


8 






10 


Yale 


9 






9 
9 
3 
6 


Boston College 

Colgate 

New Hampshire 

Harvard 


3 
7 
3 
9 






8 


Dartmouth 


11 






6 
15 

3 
10 


Maryland 

Rutgers 

Temple 

Brown 

ECAC's 


7 
10 
24 

8 






5 
10 


Lehigh 
ECAC champion- 
ship 

Dartmouth 


1 
11 




,^ 








^ 





Photo courteiy of Umass Sport's Department 
Front Row (L-R)- Nancy O'Halloran, Sarah Ellison, Cathy Fuhrman, Ann King, Elizabeth Hoye, Chris 
Quinn, Sheila Phillips, Kym Brown. Back Row- Head Coach Patti Bossio, Joleen Carey, Co-Captain Posy 
Seifert, Ginny Armstrong, Pam Stone Michele Pytko, Sue Murphy, Co-Captain Amy Robertson, Assistant 
Coach Lee-Anne Jackson. 



Womens Lacross/147 



"™ 




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.. ''^^y^QQJPI 








-wfe-aK "^iSfci hHkx ^joHESPn 












Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Department 




" I think when we played well, we 


could play with the best of them." - 


Head Coach Pam Bossio 





148/ Women's Lacrosse 



Opposite page top: There is a mad rush for 
conlrol or Ihe ball. Opposite page bottom 
left: Co-Captain Amy Robertson attempts 
to take control while a swarm of defenders 
converges on her. Opposite page middle: 
Flanked by a charging opponent, Ginny 
Armstrong manuevers her way upfield. 
Opposite page bottom right: Head Coach 
Pam Bossio discusses game strategies with 
the Gazelles. Top of page: A UMass Ga- 
zelle valiantly searches for a teammate to 
pass the ball to. Middle left: A Gazelle 
takes advantage of a break in the action 
for a much needed drink. Middle right: 
Ginny Armstrong and Elizabeth Hoye 
takes a moment to reflect on the happen- 
ings of the game. Bottom left: Cathy Fuhr- 
man keeps an opposing player off-balance. 
Bottom middle: Two UMass Gazelles take 
a moment to discuss game strategies. Bot- 
tom right: Sheila Phillips scoops up the 
ball, while fellow teammates get ready to 
head up-field. 




Women's Lacrosse/ 149 



By Susan M. Hope 

The UMass Baseball team not only set a 
new school record for most victories in a 
season, but Head Coach Mike Stone and 
the Minutemen also captured the New En- 
gland Championship title. 

Opening the season with a 4-0 run, the 
Minutemen swung into first place in New 
England with an impressive 33-14 record. 
However, this only included a 9-7 Atlan- 
tic- 10 Conference record. 

The Minutemen squeaked into the At- 
lantic- 10 playoffs late in the season by 
sweeping a doubleheader against the Tem- 
ple Owls, 5-0, 10-5. They joined Rutgers 
University in representing the East Div- 
sion in the playoffs in Boyertown, PA. 

Advancing into the playoffs, the Min- 
utemen crushed West Virginia 19-9 before 
losing to Rutgers 1-10 in the second game. 
UMass then demolished West Virginia 
again 20-2 and gained revenge against 
Rutgers in an 8-4 win in the fourth game. 
Falling to a 2-2 playoff record, UMass 
received a bye with a 5-8 loss to Rutgers, 
blowing their chance for a tournament 
championship and ending their season 
with a final 36-16 record. 

Rounding out the season, four Minute- 
men were selected to the All New England 
First team and two to the second team. 
Chosen for the first team were: Gary DiS- 
arcina, Dave Telgheder, Drew Comeau, 
and Matt Sheran. Dean Borrelli and Steve 
Kern were selected as second team 
members. 

Pitcher Steve Allen was selected as 
team MVP, and Matt Sheran received the 
Dennis Dellapiana Award for courage, de- 
termination, and sportsmanship. Sheran 
set a UMass record for most stolen bases 
in a season (32) and in a career (72). 

Allen and Comeau now share the 
UMass career homerun record with 21 
runs each. 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Department 

I do things as advisor to player. I 
have experience and insight, that's 
what I try to offer to the players. 
Head Coach Mike Stone 



UMass hits homerun 

Minutemen Set New 
School Record 



150/Baseball 




[ Baseball Scores (36- 


16)] 


UM 


OPP 


9 


St. Xavier 


8 


12 


St. Xavier 


11 


4 


St. Xavier 





9 


Eckerd 


4 


4 


S.W. Missouri St. 


5 


6 


Stetson 


7 


4 


St. Xavier 


5 


3 


S.W. Missouri St. 


1 


6 


S.W. Missouri St. 


3 


1 


S.W. Missouri St. 


3 


8 


Long Island Univ. 


5 


3 


Maine 


2 


3 


Maine 


5 


6 


Conneticut 





2 


St. Joseph's 


3 


6 


St. Joseph's 


2 


5 


St. Joseph's 





9 


St. Joseph's 


2 


13 


Holy Cross 


2 


6 


Hartford 


5 


3 


Dartmouth 


2 





Dartmouth 


11 


6 


New Hampshire 


1 


7 


New Hampshire 





14 


Boston Univ. 


10 


6 


Northeastern 


1 


8 


Northeastern 


7 


5 


Rhode Island 


3 


12 


Rhode Island 


1 


4 


Rhode Island 


1 


6 


Rhode Island 


1 


9 


Central Conn. 


10 


4 


Springfield 


3 


3 


Rutgers 


4 





Rutgers 


4 


6 


Rutgers 


7 


5 


Rutgers 


8 


17 


Conneticut 


6 


10 


Amherst 


2 


1 


Temple 


2 


5 


Temple 


6 


5 


Temple 





10 


Temple 


5 


9 


Sienna 


2 


5 


Providence 


2 


9 


Providence 


5 


3 


Central Conn. 
A- 10 Playoffs 


1 


19 


-West Virginia 


9 


1 


-Rutgers 


10 


20 


-West Virginia 


2 


8 


-Rutgers 


4 


5 

■ 


-Rutgers 


8 

■ 




Photos by Renee Gallant 



.^^' 




v.. 



Opposite page top right: A Minuteman slides into 
third base. Bottom middle: A Minuteman concen- 
trates on delivering another winning hit. Bottom 
right: A Minuteman is congratulated by a teammate 
for another home run. This page top left: A Minute- 
man watches his team win another game. IVftddle left: 
A UMass catcher slides to make an out. Middle 
right: Steve Allen winds up for another fast pitch. 





Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Department 

Front Row (L-R) - Mike Owens, Ken Greer, Steve Allen, Co-Captain Matt Sheran, Co-Captain Darrin 
O'Connor, Don Strange, Jack Card, Dean Borrelli. Second Row - Head Coach Mike Stone, Gary Stewart, 
Gary DiSarcina, Drew Comeau, Dave Telgheder, Bill Meyer, Steve Kern, Dom Marrone, Doug Dubiel, Asst. 
Coach Arlan Barber. Third Row - Scott Alia, Dan Farrell, Rich Rainer, Greg Remmes, Bill Vickers, Mike 
Chambers, Drew Seccafico, Jeff Richardson, Tom Pia. 



Baseball/ 151 



Mlnutewomen Caaght 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Department 

"We have done everything. That 
means we have combined good 
pitching, solid hitting and tight 
defense." 
- Head Coach Elaine Sortino 



By Ellen D. Goldberg 

The University of Massachusetts soft- 
ball team finished their season with a 36- 
16 record. They were winners of 16 of 
their last 18 games, 11-1 in the Atlantic 10 
and number-one ranked in the Atlantic - 
10 championships. Their track record 
would lead you to believe that the Mln- 
utewomen would 'sail through the 
preliminaries. 

Just when the Minutewomen had their 
heads in the clouds, the bottom all of a 
sudden fell through. They barely got by 
Rutgers University 2-1, 3-0. They were 
then stopped dead in their tracks by Penn 
State University, falling in two straight 
games 3-1, 3-2. This was the first time in 
three years that UMass had failed to win 
the tourney. 

The Minutewomen suffered through 
bouts of fatigue all season, playing in nu- 
merous extra inning games and double 
headers due to rain delays and unsafe 
playing conditions. Their impressive re- 
cord is a tribute to their superior athletic 
ability. 

Numerous Minutewomen players were 
highlighted for their individual achieve- 
ments. Four players were selected to the 
1987 All-Conference Team. They were: 
Martha Jamieson, Traci Kennedy, Chris 
Ciepela (all of whom were chosen for the 
second straight year) and Barbara 
Meehan. 




152/ Women's Softball 



// 




Photos by Renee Gollam 




[Softball Scores (( 36-16) ] 



UM 



1 
10 
2 
5 
4 
3 

3 
8 
1 
3 
2 
3 
7 
6 
2 

1 
2 
6 
2 
1 
1 
5 
6 
3 
2 

1 
1 
I 
7 
8 
8 

11 
7 

13 
6 
5 

10 
4 

2 
7 

13 
5 

7 
7 

2 
1 

3 
2 



2 



Virginia 

Stetson 3 

Georgia St. 1 

South 111. 6 

Drexel 1 

Iowa 4 

S.W. Missouri 4 

DePaul 2 

Michigan St. 1 

Eastern 111. 3 

Akron 5 

Drake 1 

S.W. Missouri 2 

Rutgers 6 

Providence 

Providence 
Connecticut tournament 

-No. Carolina 2 

-Maine 

-No. Carolina 

-UConn 3 

Rhode Island 

Rhode Island 

Hartford 

Hartford 2 

Rutgers 

Rutgers 

Adelphi 3 

Adelphi 2 

Connecticut 4 

Connecticut 5 

St. Bonaventure 1 

St. Bonaventure 

Penn State 2 

Penn State 1 

Rhode Island 1 

Rhode Island 5 

Maine 3 

Maine 2 

St. Joseph's 1 

St. Joseph's 2 

Adelphi 1 

Adelphi 1 

Central Conn. 3 

Central Conn. 

Temple 

Temple 6 

Vermont 1 

Vermont 1 
A- 10 Playoffs 

-Rutgers 1 

-Penn State 3 

-Rutgers 

-Penn State 3 




Opposite page top: The first 
baseman for the Minutewomen 
makes another routine play- 
Opposite page bottom left: 
Minutewomen pitcher Lisa 
Rever gets ready to mow down 
another batter. Opposite page 
bottom right: A Minutewoman 
gets ready to swing at an incom- 
ing pitch. Middle of page: A 
Minutewomen infielder throws 
the ball back to the first 
basemen. 



Photo by Renee Gallant 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Department 
Bottom Row (L-R) - Ilene Freeman, Co-Captain Chris Ciepiela, Paige Kopcza, Martha Jamieson, Co-Captain 
Leigh Petroski, Lisa Rever. Middle Row - Asst. Coach Gina LaMandre, Bonnie Schilling, Chris Collins, 
Barbara Meehan, Jennifer Krucher, Alison Forman, Chris Wanner, Head Coach Elaine Sortino. Back Row - 
Mary Deff, Mary Kate Dooley, Traci Kennedy, Karen Pierce, Jennifer Miller, Cherie DellAnno. 



Women's Softball/ 153 



U Of All People 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



Above: The principle force behind many 
popular musical acts that appear at 
UMass, the Union Program Council re- 
cently celebrated their tenth anniversary. 
Right: Prior to his election as co-president 
of the Student Government Association, 
Jason Rabinowitz leads one of many ral- 
lies against racism held in February. 




Photo by Marianne Turley 



154/ Organizations 




By Marianne Turley 
Kimberly Walter 



"We Have To Understand The 
World can Only Be Grasped By 
Action, Not By Contemplation. 
The Hand Is More Important Than 
The Eye . . . The Hand Is The 
Cutting Edge Of The Mind," 

— J. Bronowskl 



Organizations/ 155 






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by Cristen Nichols 

The Union Program Council was founded 
in 1977 with the help of Tom Waits in the 
Fine Arts Center. This was the first of many 
shows to take place over the next ten years 
including such famous names as U2, the 
Talking Heads, and Phil Collins. 

The UPC is the largest student run concert 
organization in the country. With members 
coming from virtually every major, the orga- 
nization owes a great deal of its success to the 
dedication of those members. New members 
are always welcome. Past members have gone 
on to careers in the music industry due to 
interest created within the organization. 

Thanks to a funding increase, UPC has 
been busier than ever this year, programming 
1 1 shows in the first semester. UPC programs 
shows in the Fine Arts Center, the Bluewall 
Coffee House, and the Student Union Ball- 
room. The group's final show, the Spring 
Concert, takes place next to the campus 
pond. 

As a non-profit organization, UPC has at- 
tempted to enrich the campus and Five Col- 
lege community by programming a variety of 
performers and musical types. UPC is very 
proud of its history and looks forward to pro- 
gramming with the continued support of the 
University community. 

The UPC for 1987-88 was headed by 
Michael Worden, president; JoEllen 
Saunders, vice-president; and Patricia O'Bri- 
en, treasurer. Pictured below are: First row: 
Jeff Sommer, Steve Shepard, Mike Worden, 
Cristen Nichols. Second row: Eileen Clinton, 
Kelli Bailin, JoEllen Saunders, Ari Wein- 
stein, Patti O'Brien, Cristin Riley. Third row: 
Delphine Quarles, Traci Swartz, Michelle 
Farmer 



UPC 
PRODUCTIONS 




An$lmi\ 






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Above: The Union Program Council was founded in 1977 and is currently the 
largest student-run concert organization in the country. Below right: Patti O'Bri- 
en and friend enjoy the festivities at a UPC party. 



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Lesbian Union/ 



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by Carol Bodine 

The Lesbian Union provides a safe, 
social space for all lesbians and woman- 
identified women. It also serves as a 
resource center, supplying updated in- 
formation in the format of posters and 
pamphlets and listings of campus and 
community events. 

The primary goal of the Lesbian 
Union is to address the needs, express 
the concerns, and provide group sup- 
port for lesbians in the UMass commu- 
nity. This year the Union had office 
space in 406G Student Union for wom- 
en to use freely. There the Union held 
weekly business meetings, organized 
the showing of films such as "Desert 
Hearts" and "Entre Nous", and held 
rap groups. 

During 1987-88, the LU co-spon- 
sored, along with the LGBA and the 
UMass Program for Lesbian, Gay, and 
Bisexual Concerns, a slide show pre- 
sented by Cathy Cade, a California- 
based photographer. "The Subject is 
Lesbians" featured images of lesbians 
from diverse backrounds in a variety of 
situations and roles. The LU co-spon- 
sored the Women's Film Festival in 
\^-'\' - March. It also participated in the Les- 
■ /" '_\' - bian. Gay, Bisexual Awareness Week in 
' April by operating a table of 
information. 

The future of the Union is devoted to 
advancing the understanding of lesbi- 
ans and women in society. 






1/ 




>._\\^.., I anS and women m society. ^ \ ; -.'^ '^^' " '/ s> / -, 'i t'^.'^/. ^ \/\^/^ 7\ Pho'" by Marianne Turley V) ^ 

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( . I --^ / "''<' ^'^^ Lesbian Union provides a safe, social space for all lesbians and 1^ '^■ 

*/--'^/ "-J^i woman-identified women. r-»'^'v 

' ^,N ' - '^'i>'- '^'i^ -'. by Carol Bodine homosexual roommate, to seeking infor- .\^y'J, 

•-V~- ' ^Cs'^^ ^L' "Q"^ ^^^ Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Coun- mation about the local supportive commu- '^"^i^f 

■^'■^i~^,'\'^\\^^'', ^\\~, seling Collective, located in 433 Student nity. They also have a library and exten- ^// //'J 







by Carol Bodine 

The Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Coun- 
seling Collective, located in 433 Student 
Union, is a Registered Student Organiza- 
tion, providing a unique service to the uni- 
versity and the community. It offers free 
counseling around issues of lesbian, gay, 
and bisexual concern. Members are avail- 
able in the office twelve hours a week for 
personal discussion on a walk-in or ap- 
pointment basis. They also counsel over 
the phone. The concerns of the Counseling 
Collective range from coming out as gays, 
lesbians, or bisexuals, to dealing with a 



homosexual roommate, to seeking infor- 
mation about the local supportive commu- 
nity. They also have a library and exten- 
sive resource files to make referrals to area 
organizations and professionals 
accurately. 

Aside from counseling and weekly meet- 
ings, members of the Collective facilitate 
rap groups held in the LBGA office. These 
weekly rap groups focuse on different top- 
ics each week, including "Roles", 
"Gay/Lesbian parenting", and "Coming 
Out to Parents". 






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by Marianne Turley 

The Juggling Club, assembled in No- 
vember 1985, focuses on enhancing the 
Art of Juggling, teaching people juggling 
skills, and serving the community through 
performances. Comprised of 30 members, 
the club officers for 1987-88 were Bruce 
Wisenburn, co-president; Adam Levine, 
co-president; Jeremy Brown, vice-presi- 
dent; Sean Kennan, treasurer; and Dennis 
Chen, secretary. 

This year, the Club brought several 
famous jugglers to campus, including Hol- 
ly Greeley, president of the International 
Juggling Association, and Paul Rich- 
mond, a professional juggler in the area. 

The Club held weekly meetings on cam- 
pus to exchange ideas, to practice new 
techniques, and to teach juggling to any- 
one who wanted to learn. The group 
claimed to be able to "teach anyone how 
to juggle in under half an hour." Juggling 
teaches people to utilize their coordination 
in ways they did not realize they were 
capable. 

Future plans for the Juggling Club are 
directed toward a major International 
Juggling Convention in November 1988. 
Fantastic jugglers from around the world 
will converge at UMass to teach and to 
perform. 



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Top Left — Jug- 
gling member 
Sandy Blanchard 
shows her 

enjoyment. 



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Top Right— Kathy 
Lamothe seems 
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Shaun Darragh. 



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ity with 
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Bottom 
Right- 
Tools of the 
trade. 



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The Outing Club brings people together for good times and the opportunity to introduce 
members to the great outdoors. Club trips range from a single day to several weeks, and from local 
to cross country. Club members plan and lead trips in hiking, canoeing, caving, rock climbing, 
winter mountaineering, snow shoeing, and cross-country skiing. 

This year UMOC sponsored trips to the Everglades and Yellowstone National Park as well as 
Spring Break caving trips to North Carolina and West Virginia. You do not have to be a member to 
participate in club events, although income from membership dues helps support club activities. 
The Outing Club provides activities for people of all levels of skill and maintains its own equipment, 
which may be rented for private use. 

The club also rents a cabin just outside the White Mountains in Bethlehem, N.H. that is available 
to anyone affiliated with the university or other outing clubs. Over the February long weekend, 
UMOC held its annual winter extravaganza, "Insanity VII," at the cabin. Participants enjoyed 
cross-country skiing, snow shoeing and iceclimbing, among other winter activities. Photos on these 
pages are of that trip. 

This year's officers are Michael "Mickey" Ingles, president; Darci Dulaney, vice president; 
Richard Ormond, secretary; and Maureen Shae, treasurer. 

-Courtesy UMOC 









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_^^ UMOC members feast on beer, salad and other delights during one of their | 
- /, weekend trips. 
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Outing Club/161 



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The Commuter Area Government 
represents over 6,600 undergraduates 
living .off-campus. In 1987-88, CAG 
consisted of President Lynne Murphy; 
Treasurer Eileen Farrey, Office Man- 
ager Karen Flanagan, and the fourteen 
member CAG Governing Board. This 
year, CAG continued its advocacy for 
better housing, parking facilities, mass 
transit, and child care. 1987-1988 also 
marked CAG's most successful pro- 
gramming year ever. CAG sponsored 
"An Evening with Steven Wright," The 
Comuter Comedy Series, The Foriegn 
Film Series Mayfest '88, The American 
Cancer Society Making Strides Road 
Race and jointly produced The Spring 
Concert on the Southwest fields with 
the Southwest and Greek Area Govern- 
ments. Pictured above are: Craig Pel- 
tier, Mike Costas, Karen Flanagan, 
George Creegan, and (front) Lynne 
Murphy. 

-Courtesy CAG 



162/Commuter 








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splay in the r~ / > 



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The Student Union Gallery, established in 1957, is the oldest art gallery at 
UMass and the only one run entirely by students, independent of residential 
area governments. The main focus of the gallery has traditionally been on 
students' work with occasional shows by alumni or regional professional 
artists. The aim of this year's director, however, has been to introduce the 
university to a broader perspective on the contemporary art world. This has 
been achieved through the programming of exhibitions by international, 
national, and regional artists. 

Opening receptions are now more popular than ever due to increased 
publicity, live music, and refreshments. Despite the already impressive atten- 
dance record, the staff continually strives to encourage a more vital use of 
the gallery, not just as an exhibition space , but also as a forum for discussion 
and critiques. In November 1987, English artist in residence, Cheryl Hamer 
spoke with faculty and students and presented a slide show of her work at the 
gallery. 

Spring semester 1988 was marked by two important group exhibitions. 
The first, in celebration of Black History Month, exposed the work of six 
black artists, including Benny Andrews and Emilio Cruz. The second fea- 
tured the work of six women artists, including Beatricia Sagar and Brigitte 
Keller. The result was an exciting insight into the diversity and abundance of U' 
contemporary women's art. 

The 1987-1988 staff consisted of Helen Ratcliffe, director; Marcella van 
Zanten, assistant director; Cari Bryn Cohen, Karen Lurie, and Jane Brady, 
Gallery assistants. 



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Art Gallery/ 163 



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As a club sport, the Fencing Club offers 
the student body both practice time and 
lessons for developing one's mastery of the 
Art of Fencing. The club is open to any- 
one. It meets daily at 3:30p.m. in Totman 
Gymnasium to practice. For one desiring a 
more strucured approach, they may enroll 
in one of the physical education classes, 
Fencing I or II, which the members also 
teach. Instruction is available in three 
weapons - foil, epee, and sabre. 

Although the Fencing Club is not an 
official intercollegiate team, it competes 
against such school teams as Trinity, 
Brown, and MIT. It also competes against 
fellow clubs throughout New England. 

For 1987-88, the club's officers were: 
co-Presidents, Doug Howe and Jeff Bar- 
ber; Treasurer, Lannae Long; and Secre- 
tary, Jame Duda. 



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Top: A member of the 
Fencing Club lunges for 
his opponent. Above: 
Two fencers discuss 
some fencing moves. 
Above right: With foils 
flying, these two fencers 
demonstrate a game. 
Right: Two fencers dem- 
onstrate the proper fenc- 
ing stance. 













164/Fencing Club 







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For nearly forty years, the Minuteman Marching 
Band has provided entertainment at football games, pa- 
rades, and indoor and outdoor music festivals here in 
Amherst and all over the country. 

Under the direction of George Parks, the 1987-88 
membership boasted 240 undergraduates from all of the 
university's academic divisions. Members attended daily 
afternoon practices as well as painful 8 a.m. practices 
every Saturday to be deemed " Power and Class of New 
England". Rain, shine, snow, the band could be found 
practicing out on the sports fields, in or around the Old 
Chapel, or any large space available. 

The band is comprised of several sections: wind instru- 
ments, battery percussion, sideline percussion ensemble, 
colorguard/flags, and colorguard/twirlers. There is also 
a support group, the "band aids", who help carry props 
and set up instruments. The selections of music touch on 
everything from classical to movie scores to traditional 
marches to rock-n-roll. One of this year's selections was 
the " CanCan, " complete with CanCan dancers. 

Some of the highlights of the 1987-88 season were the 
UMMB's Third Annual Band Day and the Southern 
Tour to the University of Delaware. Band Day featured 
sixteen high school bands from all over the state in a 
special half-time performance. The Southern Tour in- 
cluded playing at the Delaware-Massachusetts footballl 
game as well as performing a special concert in Potts- 
town, Penn. 









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The Minutes Kickline, founded in 1985 
by Stephanie Zucker, is a group of twenty 
spirited dancers who liven up the half-time 
at men's basketball games by performing 
kickline routines. 

This season, the group's routines were 
choreographed by co-captains Janet Kel- 
ley, Gail Pagano, and Jennifer Ronan to 
songs such as "Twist and Shouf'by the 
Beatles. 

Along with performing at home basket- 
ball games, this year the Minutes partici- 
pated in the homecoming parade and took 
part in the university's tribute to Julius 
Erving on February 20, 1988. 



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166/Minutes 








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The Student Federal Credit Union, founded in 1975, is a non-profit financial co-op located on the 
third floor of the Student Union. Run entirely by student volunteers, the Credit Union provides 
convenient, inexpensive banking service to University students. 

The Credit Union consists of 3,500 members, with seventy student employees, and offers such 
services as savings, checking, CD's, personal loans, and travellers' checks. Employees begin working as 
tellers and may become loan officers or move into any area of banking which interests them. The 
Credit Union provides an excellent opportunity for students to gain banking experience. 

The Credit Union is managed by a Board of Directors, comprised of nine elected, non-paid 
members. All Credit Union members have voting rights, and elections are held in March. Officers this 
year were: Karaz Zaki- president, Kevin Pyles- vice president, Jeff Garavanian - treasurer, Elizabeth 
Barry-controller, Susa Claffey-secretary, and managers - Adrianne Barrera, Bruce Lebon, Pam 
Thorton, and Greg Zapin. 



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Credit Union/ 167 







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By John MacMillan 

If asked the purpose of their organi- 
zation, members of the Student Note- 
taking and Print Shop would probably 
say to provide students and faculty with 
quality printing services and thorough 
lecture notes. Actually, it is a bit more 
than that. 

SNIPS, as it is most commonly 
known, has undoubtedly prevented the 
cums of a countless number of students 
from plummeting to near oblivion. 

Housed in their offices on the fourth 
floor of the Student Union building are 
notes from about 40 first-year, intro- 
ductory courses. This year, the shop re- 
ceived over 5,000 subscriptions to avail- 
able notes. 

Both students and faculty consider 
the service invaluable. In fact, some 
professors use the service as a supple- 
ment to their classes, requiring students 
to purchase copies of their lectures. 

Next to the notetaking office is the 
Print Shop. Here a staff of about 25 
students produce flyers and advertise- 
ments for RSO's and local businesses. 
The center also offers low-cost copying 
to students. 



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168/SNIPS 





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Bob Johnston (treasurer of the UMass Democrats) and Michael Greiner (the group's Western Mass. Coordinator) talk at a table on the Campus i^ 




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The University Democrats is probably one 
of the least-known organizations on campus. 
But, according to the group's co-president, 
Jeff Cronin, they don't mind. 

"We don't want to make noise, we want to 
get results," he said. 

Action is the group's middle name. This 
year, for example, members of the organiza- 
tion played a vital part behind the scenes on 
the Rabinowitz/Silkoff campaign. Other 
members were active in promoting the demo- 
cratic candidates for president. 

Although the group is not worried about its 
virtual invisibility, members are devising new 
strategies to increase the group's influence on 
campus. 

In upcoming semesters, the group plans to 
put together a newspaper and become more 
involved in local politics. Treasurer Jay Festa 
said the group hopes to fill the six seats desig- 
nated for students on the Amherst Town 
Meeting. 



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\ I A pensive John Sullivan scans the concourse for possible recruits. 1 -\/— rV^' "—,■■•'/ '-^*~"\-' ~ /" (.."'—-/ "^ l^-'^ I ^ 



Democrats/ 169 


















The Marketing Club is open to all stu- 
dents who want to learn more about mar- 
keting tactics such as advertising or sales. 
Through weekly meetings and special 
guest lectures, the members become ex- 
posed to this intriguing area of business. 

In the fall. Proctor & Gamble spoke to 
the club about careers in sales. Two 1987 
UMASS graduates came with their divi- 
sion manager to give the presentation. 
Later that semester, club members learned 
about product development and media 
plans when Hershey demonstrated these 
factors for their new candy bar, BarNone. 

One evening in the spring, two advertis- 
ing agencies presented their own personal 
ideas about starting one's own agency. Ex- 
ecutives from Arnold and Company and 
Ingalls, Quinn, and Johnson provided the 
members with very valuable information. 
Another spring meeting included a lecture 
from Anheuser-Busch about advertising 
and sales. 

Another aim of the Marketing Club was 
to create a sense of unity among students 
in marketing studies. To this aim, it held 
socials both semesters and ended the year 
with the annual Student/Faculty softball 
game. 

The officers for the Marketing Club for 
1987-88 were Renee Kruger, Michelle 
Blackadar, Helane Daniels, and Andy 
Klepacki. The faculty advisor was Kath- 
leen Debevec. 



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170/Marketing 



Club '_:'7^ r / V- / ^ ',- L'^x--vV 





and academic aspects. It's principle objec- 
tives are to confront and resolve the prob- 
lems that the Latin Americans face on 
campus. It does this through innumerable 
activities such as vk'orkshops, movies, and 
guest speakers who are presented during 
the whole academic year. 

For the fall semester, AHORA helped 
sponsor and coordinate Carribbean Week. 
In the spring, they participated in two cul- 
tural awareness weeks, Latin American 
Week and the first Puerto Rican Aware- 
ness Week. 

Operating out of the 406F of the Stu- 
dent Union, the organization was man- 
aged this year by more than ten active 
members. The chief officers were Pablo 
Penaloza, president, Liza Gallardo, secre- 
tary, and Benito Gutierrez, treasurer. 









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Left, top and bottom: 

Tito Puente performed 
at the Fine Arts Center 
as part of Puerto Rican 
Awareness Week. 



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Photo by Eric Goldman ^ 







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Right, bottom: Members 
of AHORA participates 
in an on-campus rally 
against racism. 







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AHORA/171 




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Courtesy of the BMCP 

The Black Mass Communications Pro- 
ject was founded in 1969 to provide the 
Third World Community in and around 
the Five-College area with a wealth of ra- 
dio and television programming. BMCP 
also hosts social and educational events 
such as cultural films and plays, guest lec- 
turers, and the annual BMCP Funk-O- 
Thon. 

BMCP assists in collaboration with oth- 
er Third World organizations such as New 
World Theater, Duke Ellington Commit- 
tee, the Third World Caucus, and the Of- 
fice of Third World Affairs, keeping in 
mind the ever-changing interests of the 
Third World Community. 

The BMCP office is located in room 
402 of the Student Union, but its members 
can be heard on WMUA 91.1 fm as well. 

The BMCP Management Board Mem- 
bers for 1987-88 were Richard Gray, gen- 
eral manager, Trenton Watson, business 
manager, Rhonda Miller, secretary, 
Charles Lawson, public affairs director, 
Desmond Dorsett, promotions director, 
Richard Jones, video director, and Scott 
Thompson, music director. There was also 
a membership of 30 as the BMCP General 
Body. 






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Top: Richard Gray 
works in the booth. 



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Bottom: Trent Watson looks confident 
about the business. 



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ment. The rally which topped off the aware- 

the fall ness week received a tremendous turnout 

I organi- and sparked public debate. Students For 

facts in Life has made this an annual event and has 

order to dispell many of the widely held begun planning for the 1988 Respect Life 

misconceptions concerning abortion. Awareness Week. 

Throughout the semester SFL has worked This year's officers were Carolyn Ridge, 

to inform students of other viable solutions president, Jennifer Cabranes, vice-presi- 

to unwanted pregnancies. dent, Patricia MacKinnon, secretary, and 

In November, Students For Life held a Christopher Prajzner, treasurer. There were 

Respect Life Awareness Week. During the approximately 25 members in SFL for the 

week, a variety of lectures were given by 1987-88 year, 
renowned leaders of the Pro-Life Move- 



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Bottom: Members of 
BMCP: James Teasley, 
Trent Watson, Scott 
Thompson, Ed Fresh, 
Desmond Dorsett, Gi- 
selle Andrade, Richard 
Gray. 










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For Life/ 173 



174/Chaniber 



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The University Chamber Choir is a choral group consisting of forty 
singers who provide an advanced musical atmosphere for University 
students. Comprised of Music and non-Music majors, the Chamber 
Choir performs throughout the Five-College area and the East. This 
year's events consisted of various performances ranging from a concert 
in the St. John of the Divine Cathedral in New York City to the 
overwhelmingly successful production of Handel's Messiah. This year's 
officers are: co-presidents - Charlotte LeBlanc and Joyce Stephansky, 
vice-president - Carla Havener, secretary - Dana Chrisfield, treasurer - 
Michael Harding, manager - Matthew Malloy. 






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^ '^-.^\~-/'-^~ ' The Republican Club is a registered student organization which provides college 'xp" ^^/^ i^V 

^ i.\ ' "' ^^'^ ^ /^ students an opportunity to find political recognition and expression. The club \— •^i^^"''^^^ 

_'L.\/^'^x'''^/~/ '' promotes the ideals of the Republican Party and the conservative movement on ^ ■^'^"^.''v- 1."" V 

^*^^/^'- /''•^~ ■, campus. The Republican Club trains students as effective political activists, to ^i \~~''\^-^' 

'^^ J\ ~ ,"^ "^ • work for Republican candidates, and recruits students to run for office in the ^/^,0 *7-'/* 

/'• ^''J,'~'^S\ Undergraduate Student Senate. The Republican Club provides summer intern- ■" ' ^''^z ^"^''^^ 






The Republican Club is a registered student organization which provides college 
students an opportunity to find political recognition and expression. The club 
promotes the ideals of the Republican Party and the conservative movement on 
campus. The Republican Club trains students as effective political activists, to 
work for Republican candidates, and recruits students to run for office in the 
Undergraduate Student Senate. The Republican Club provides summer intern- 
ships and jobs for club members in Washington and Boston. In 1988, the UMRC 
held rallies against the alcohol ban, for Freedom Fighters in Nicaragua, Afghani- 
stan, and Angola, co-sponsored U.S. -Soviet Relations Week and brought several 
conservative speakers to campus. This year twenty-seven members will work in 
jobs ranging from the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee, Republican 
Congressional Offices, the Massachusetts Republican State Committee, and the 
White House. The Republican Club is located in 41 5 Student Union and welcomes 
right-thinking students to join the largest political organization on campus. 



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)^ ■'•^^z C '- d Congressional Offices, the Massachusetts Republican State Committee, and the .* r^\/V^^,l'-l 

-^ T' 2^7 x^''' White House. The Republican Club is located in 415 Student Union and welcomes _ v"^\7'^''^ ' ^1 

~^- O/^lj^— '2\ right-thinking students to join the largest political organization on campus. ''f\^ \ i~^^\'^,\l. 





Club/ 175 



''An It Harm None, Do What You Will": 



The UMPSO Rescues Witchcraft From The Dark Ages Of Public 
Misperception While Exploring New Horizons In Worship 

by John M. Doherty 




Left to Right: 

UMPSO members 
Kai Price, Peter 
Bishop, Jason Weiss- 
man, Lewis Stead 
and Janna Pereira 
commune with na- 
ture on the banks of 
Campus Pond. 



Photo by Renee Gallant 



Centuries after the frenzied persecution of their reli- 
gion, UMass witches are proudly emerging from a 
"broom closet" of media distortion to assert the true 
principles of the Wiccan faith. 

"A lot of people hear 'witch' and think of those Disney 
crones with long hats and pointy noses who run around 
burning babies and cursing people" explains Alyxx Bergler, 
co-president of UMass' newly-formed Pagan Student Orga- 
nization. "They pull a cross out and are shocked if you don't 
vanish in a puff of smoke," jokes the energetic brunette. 

Indeed, real witches bare no resemblance at all to these 
snaggle-toothed, Satan-worshipping pretenders to the Wic- 
can name, with Bergler defining true witches as "harmonic . 
. . nature-oriented individuals who revere the divine as 
having two facets, both male and female . . . the two basic 
architects of life." 

According to Bergler, Wicca itself is only one of a larger 
subset of nature-based religions (such as Druidism and 
Native American Spirituality) that fall under the umbrella- 
heading of Paganism; Wicca being the most flamboyant of 
the trio with its emphasis on astrology, herblore, tarot read- 
ing and magic ("what others call prayer or ESP"). 

The UMPSO's official pamphlet further underscores the 
luminous benevolence behind Wicca's 40,000 year old phi- 
losophies, extolling a God and (slightly superior) Goddess 



who are both "part of the one Divine force which flows 
through the entire universe. We recognize the entire world: 
people, animals, plants, earth, and rocks as filled with this 
life force. The Gods are Divine, Humankind is Divine, the 
Earth is Divine. We are all holy and deserving of respect." 

Yet, despite the noble, nature-loving foundation of their 
philosophies, Wiccans have been continually assailed by 
twisted misrepresentations of their faith. Modern horror 
fiction, the King James Bible ("Thou shalt not suffer a 
witch to live"), and even films like The Witches of Eastwick 
and The Wizard of Oz have created a "void of understand- 
ing" that Bergler's co-president, Lewis Stead, felt an orga- 
nization like the UMPSO could finally dispel. 

"I saw the need for a network organization," explains the 
Lennon-tressed, bespectacled Stead. "We knew there were 
other pagans out there . . ^ people frustrated with things 
they didn't understand" and unable to receive the guidance 
and information available to other faiths. 

Stead himself was first awakened to the principles of 
Wicca by the fanciful tales of witch/ author Marion Zim- 
mer Bradley, while Bergler's farm upbringing ignited her 
own spiritual curiousity with the nagging observance that 
"men didn't give birth, so how did a man give birth to the 
world?" 



176/ UMass Pagan Student Organization 



Although both Bergler and Stead fine-tuned their beliefs 
through reading New Age literature and occult fiction, 
Bergler feels the current New Age philosophy as a whole is 
"just another form of packaged spirituality where people 
give thousands of dollars to gather with a guru . . . (but) . . . 
it has made it easier to be an open witch and people don't 
seem to take witchcraft with such a nasty taste in their 
mouths." 

Indeed, with a firm and faithful core of 25 students and 
Amherst residents alike, the UMPSO's weekly Sunday 
night meetings have already generated a steady stream of 
non-pagan spectators ready to embrace this revived faith . . 
. although not always for the right reasons. 

"This is not some excuse for an orgy," asserts Stead, who 
cautions "Our rituals have meaning to us. If that's what you 
want to do, get some booze and some friends together and 
have an orgy . . . that's not Witchcraft." 

Indeed, the Wiccan Rede "An it harm none, do what you 
will" (in layman's terms: don't harm anyone), figures prom- 
inently in everything the UMPSO has endeavored this year, 
whether lending their support to Greenpeace's wildlife pres- 
ervation campaigns or leading their own peaceful May 16 
protest against the university's use of Chemlawn herb/ 
pesticide on the Campus Pond. 

"If you are of the earth and hurt the earth, you are only 




Photo by Renee Gallant 

Above: UMPSO member Jason Weissman (with tarot cards) feels anyone can 
develop his/her psychic abilities. Just as in riding a bicycle, says Jason, "you more 
or less have to learn it." 




Photo by Renee Gallant 

Above: The nature-revering UMPSO participated in this May 16 protest against 
the University's spraying of Chemlawn pesticides at Campus Pond. 



hurting yourself," observes Bergler, who is all in favor of 
"long walks in the woods" to bring one "closer to the 
Divine." 

Unlike other religions where structured buildings are the 
focus of spiritual harmony, the Wiccan's cathedral is the 
whole of nature itself, and thus must be shielded from 
exploitation and impurity in the same way a priest or rabbi 
would safeguard his faith's holy relics. 

"A concrete building is very dead," elaborates Bergler, 
"but rocks are very much alive . . . very ancient. They're the 
bones of the earth . . . (and) ... if you have the awareness 
that 'I'm a part of all this, it will reflect how you relate to 
the world." 

"Nothing is non-connected" adds Stead, while Bergler 
echoes "Plastic manifests itself in this table. Plastic comes 
from petroleum and petroleum comes from dead dinosaurs . 
. . it's an infinite cycle." 

One cycle the UMPSO has just entered is that of fun- 
draising, as Stead plans a Halloween "tarot-reading con- 
vention" and a possible visit by Salem witch Laurie Cabot 
to improve Wiccan visibility while "promoting a better 
image" for his organization. 



UMass Pagan Student Organization/ 177 






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The Animal Rights Coalition works toward a 
world in which all species, human and non-human 
alike, can live out their natural lives unmolested by 
humankind. Our primary goal is to expose to the 
campus community the mass exploitation of ani- 
mals in all its forms, and to show students how they 
can eliminate animal suffering in their own daily 
lives. We approach this goal in many ways. 

We have weekly information tables on the Cam- 
pus Center Concourse and hold occasional evening 
showings of The Animals Film, the most compre- 
hensive documentary on animal exploitation. We 
sponsor ads on PVTA buses, post flyers, and write 
to newspapers and magazines to alert the public of 
animal rights issues. We place Public Service An- 
nouncements at radio stations and sponsor Animal 
Rights, a series of shows on Community Access 
Television. 

Nationwide, we join the humane community in 
supporting annual events such as The Great Amer- 
ican Meatout, World Laboratory Animals Day, 
and World Farm Animals Day, educating people 
about the health benefits and satisfaction of a cru- 
elty-free, vegetarian lifestyle and the alternatives 
to vivisection as they develop. 

To expose the deprived lifestyle of performing 
animals, members of the Animal Rights Coalition 
dressed as clowns and animals and leafletted a 
circus at the Fine Arts Center. We picketed the 
gillette Headquarters in Boston for their use of the 
brutal LD 50 and Draize tests, and, in West 
Springfield, we picketed the first (and, we hope. 




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last) annual Shriners' Rodeo. We protested sport 
hunting on Yale University's forest grounds, and ral- 
lied in downtown Springfield about the cruelty behind 
the fur industry. Most of these events received heavy 
newspaper and television coverage, bringing our mes- 
sage to thousands of people. 

This year, members also lobbied on Capital Hill 
and testified at state hearings in Boston. We were area 
coordinators for the successful Massachusetts Hu- 
mane Farm Animal Referendum initiative, sponsored 
by the Coalition to End Animal Suffereing and Ex- 
ploitation in Boston. As a result, a question will ap- 
pear on the next state ballot to protect veal calves and 
other severely abused farm animals. Also a group 
meets weekly to write our congressional representa- 
tives about pending legislation affecting animals. 

Members often do outstanding work individually. 
Two members attended a legislative workshop in 
Washington D.C., another raised money in the Walk- 
a-thon for Alternatives to Animal Research in New 
York City, and yet another member spent a month at 
a wildlife rehabilitation center, gaining hands-on ex- 
perience with many species. 

The Animal Rights Coalition is a democratic orga- 
nization welcoming members at all levels of commit- 
ment. Stop by our office at Student Union 306. 



78 /Animal 




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The Craft Center provides a relaxed 
atmosphere in which all members of the 
University community can develop a 
talent within their own schedule. The 
center provides tools and instruction for 
all levels of expertise (free of charge) 
for a variety of crafts. Materials are 
available for purchase from the center 
or can be supplied individually. 

The Craft Center offers: jewelry 
making, leather, sheepskin, ceramics 
and kiln, darkroom and dry mount 
press, stained glass, silkscreening, mask 
making, candle making, sewing ma- 
chines, knitting machines, batik, silk- 
/fabric painting, linoleum printing, 
copper enameling, button making, and 
more. 

The Craft Shop is conveniently locat- 
ed in the Student Union across from the 
Hatch and next to the pool hall. 






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Left: Sue Gordon silkscreens graduation gifts for her 

friends 

Bottom: Two women use the Craft Center to paint a sign. 



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Craft Center/ 179 






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WMUA, broadcasting at 91.1 FM, is 
the official student radio voice of the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts. WMUA serves 
to educate students in every facet of radio 
station operations, while offering a great 
program schedule including progressive 
rocks, blues, soul, funk, jazz, gospel, polka, 
urban contemporary, country, and reggae, 
as well as news, sports, and public affairs. 
WMUA strives to offer programming that 
can't be heard on any other station in the 
Valley in its effort to serve the diverse 
community in and around the university. 
WMUA offers international, national, re- 
gional, and exclusive campus news four 
times daily, and our sports staff covers 
many home and away UMASS sporting 
events live, including this year's men's la- 
crosse playoff game from the Carrier 
Dome at Syracuse University. 

WMUA has almost 100 members, and 
many alumni are now employed at radio 
and television stations in Boston, Spring- 
field, Hartford, and beyond. Broadcasting 
at 1000 watts, 24 hours a day, 365 days a 
year, WMUA serves an area almost 40 
miles in radius. WMUA is a non-commer- 
cial station, funded by student fees and our 
annual radiothon. This year's radiothon 
took in pledges from hundreds of listeners, 
totalling an all-time high of $14,000. 
WMUA sponsored two concerts on cam- 
pus this year, featuring Big Dipper, O- 
Positive, The Connels, Dumptruck, and 







Buffalo Tom. WMUA, proudly one of the finest col- 
lege radio stations in the Northeast. 



Above: "Louisiana" Dan spins a golden oldie in WMUA's state of 
the art studio. Bottom: Mark Kalashian takes listener requests on 
the air. Left: WMUA officer's, (left to right) - Meredith Gottes- 
man-program director, Michael Ryals-manager, Phil Straub-chair- 
man, pose in front of the station's vast and eclectic musical library. 



180/ WMUA 




rky V ^ '.::' ^ »;."'.' -» \ r ^' , ^- S x^'^r. Photo by Eric Goldman 













Top: D.J. Rhonda Miller 
prepping an album for the 
airwaves. 









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The Newman Student Association, a 
group of about 100 undergraduates, is an 
organization wliich does service work for 
the university and the Amherst communi- 
ty. Wori<ing from an office in the Newman 
Center, the largest Catholic Center of its 
kind on the East Coast, the NSA has spon- 
sored such events as the Thanksgiving 
Food Drive for the needy in the Amherst 
area, a flower sale on Valentine's Day, and 
Run for Ritter, a 10-kilo road race with 
over 400 participants. The money raised 
by Run for Ritter goes to Covenant 
House, a shelter for homeless and abused 
children. 

Officers of the NSA, 1987-1988 are: 
Ellen Seger, president; Christopher Mas- 
carenhas, vice president; Rita Craig, sec- 
retary; Thomas Coleman, treasurer. 









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ent Association 



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The Distinguished Visitors Program is a 
student run, student funded organization 
designed to bring speakers of all interests 
to enlighten, inform, and stimulate critical 
thought. Established in 1962, DVP seeks 
to bring individuals whose experience in 
international and domestic affairs, sci- 
ence, humanities, and the arts qualify 
them to interpret, explain, and raise ques- 
tions about life in all it's dimensions. 

The fall's speaker's included William F. 
Buckley, Jr., America's foremost conser- 
vative spokesperson, David Owen Brown, 
an oceanographic photographer and natu- 
ralist from Cousteau Society, and feminist 
and contemporary artist, Judy Chicago. 

In the spring, DVP presented best sell- 
ing pop novelist, Tama Janowitz, futurist 
and astronomer. Dr. Carl Sagan, Rick 
Smolan, co-creator of A Day in the Life of 
America, and exiled South African jour- 
nalist, Donald Woods. 







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184/Student 



Government Association V.y'>,7T^^^^'^^'.V^7^''/V;^^^^''.V^^^^^^^^ 



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by Paul D. Wingle 

The Student Government Association 
exists to promote student interests at all 
the levels where University policy is made. 
From the smallest house council to the 
infamous Student Senate, elected repre- 
sentatives work to make the quality of life 
at UMASS better. The Senate's commit- 
tees provide advocacy on academic, fee, 
and tuition issues and also allocate hun- 
dreds of thousands of dollars for student 
organizations and special events. 

As I reflect on my years in student gov- 
ernment, I'm struck by the fact that the 
Senate has spent more time on internal 
political conflicts than University issues. 
Some senators do, however, research the 
charges on your bill, lobby legislators in 
Boston, and process hundreds of funding 
requests. These people don't grandstand 
during the weekly senate meetings; they 
are involved in public service, not self- 
aggrandizement. 

SGA controversies can have two affects: 
they can alienate you or inspire you to 
create change. Change can come through 
a ballot box or a Senate seat. It is easy to 
get discouraged, especially when elected 
choices for the SGA presidency are 
blocked from taking office. Can you really 
believe that your vote mattered? We all 
must persist. 

This year's President was Joe Demeo. 
Bob Griffin presided over the Senate and 
represented it to the administration as the 
Speaker. Katherine Strickland kept the 
fiscal house in order during her two con- 
secutive terms as Treasurer. I was honored 
to serve as your Student Trustee. 



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\"/^/-'C\7- Student Government 



Association/ 185 









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The Men's Volleyball Club finished its 
Spring 1988 season with a strong 37-9 record 
and a fifth place finish at the Club National 
Championships at the University of Mary- 
land. In their third season of NCAA play, the 
Minutemen finished first in New England by 
not losing a single match in their division. 

The Men's Volleyball Club actually con- 
sists of two teams, an A squad and a B squad, 
with a total of thirty players on both squads. 
The A squad, nick-named the "Pack-At- 
tack", travelled throughout the east coast this 
season taking on such NCAA power-houses 
as the U.S. Naval Academy, George Mason 
University, New Jersey Institute of Technol- 
ogy, and Rutgers University, whose varsity 
program was ranked as high as fifth in the 
country among other varsity programs such 
as use, UCLA, and Pepperdine. 

The A squad will lose only one of its start- 
ing six to graduation this year. Roger Chap- 
man will be greatly missed by the club after 
putting in four years as one of the squad's top 
players. The Minutemen look forward to an- 
other good season next year. The A squad 
hopes to improve its showing at Club Nation- 
als next year which will be held at the Univer- 
sity of California at Berkley. 








Above: Dave DeSaulniers (#14), a new- 
comer to the Minutemen this season, at- 
tacks the weak defense of Northeastern as 
setter and captain Paul Martinez (#7) 
looks on, prepared to dig a sucessful blick 
at any moment. Left: Outside Hitter Rog- 
er Chapman uses quick-thinking and in- 
stinct to gracefully dink the ball over 
Northeastern's block as teammates Gary 
Webb (#5) and Tony Plepys (#9) prepare 
to defend against a counter-attack. 

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What's a healthy alternative to the 
crowded, noisy atmosphere and sometimes 
bland and unappealing food of the Dining 
Commons? Earthfoods cafeteria! Located 
in the Student Union Building, Earthfoods 
is a student-run restaurant which operates 
under a cooperative system, providing fla- 
vorful and interesting vegetarian selec- 
tions for several hundred students each 
day. 



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Earthfoods/ 187 



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188/Zoo Disc 



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In what maybe one of the world's most 
demanding yet graceful sports, an ultimate 
frisbee player must perform with the speed 
and agility of a basketball player and the 
determination of a soccer goalie to dive 
instinctively for an errant pass. 

The University of Massachusetts ulti- 
mate frisbee team, Zoo Disc, has been a 
powerhouse in collegiate ultimate for the 
last ten years, in a sport that is itself hardly 
twenty years old. 

Fall -1987 was a great season for Zoo 
Disc. The team finished seventh in the 
Northeast Open Regionals, defeating top 
ranked college teams such as Wesleyan 
and the University of Vermont to advance 
within two games of the Club Nationals, a 
feat no college team has yet performed. 

This Spring, Zoo Disc traveled every 
weekend to tournaments throughout the 
Northeast, finishing strongly in all of them 
and taking first place at the Hampshire 
College tournament early in the season. 
The sweat, dirt, broken fingers, almost 
broken noses, blisters, blood, and frustra- 
tions of daily practices and rigorous tour- 
naments all paid off for Zoo Disc when 
they placed third at the Regional Champi- 
onships, qualifying for the National Colle- 
giate Championships at the University of 
California at Santa Barbara. Zoo Disc did 
not repeat their 1986 first place finish at 
Nationals this year but the spirit, talent, 
and dedication of the team virtually as- 
sures Zoo Disc will strive in earnest for the 
Collegiate National title next year. 

Co-captians Bill Stewart and Mike Equi 
are the only remaining veterans of the 
1986 Championship team, but they are 
hardly the only experienced players on 
Zoo Disc. 



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Zoo Disc/ 191 



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Top: Chair- 
person Mark 
Friedman at a 
slow moment. 
Middle: Liz 
Hart during 
office hours. 





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by Eric Nakajima 

The Campus Center/ Student Union 
Board of Governors represents all 25,000 
students in the operations and policies of 
the Campus Center complex. Since it was 
formed 17 years ago, the BOG has been 
the primary voice in the student govern- 
ment responsible for advising the Campus 
Center management on student needs and 
concerns. These interests include the bal- 
ance of services provided in the complex, 
programming, and the revenue that the 
complex generates. The BOG allocates 
student office space, administers the vend- 
ing program on the concourse, and pro- 
vides funds for: UPC, UVC, Student 
Union Art Gallery, and Student Union 
Craftshop. 

The BOG is comprised of 32 voting 
members and 9 coordinators. The officers 
for this year were: Mark Friedman, chair- 
person, Carol Harlow, vice-chairperson, 
and Dan Collins, treasurer. Notable se- 
niors included: Paul Coradeschi, Rebecca 
Lauterbach, Michael Ross, Dean Richard, 
Jeff Groux, finance coordinator, and Ra- 
mon Olivencia. 





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The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation pro- 
vides for the spiritual, cultural, and emo- 
tional needs of the local 3500 member 
Jewish community. Operating out of 302 
of the Student Union, Hillel holds weekly 
meetings and daily office hours to plan 
events, to encourage exchange, and to just 
be there. 

The fall semester proved a great success 
in programming for co-presidents Sandor 
Goldstein and Alan Sperstein. Hillel spon- 
sored lectures by Dan Futterman, Harold 
Kushner, and Amoz Oz. It provided mem- 
bers with a trip to Cambridge for the Sim- 
chat Torah celebration, complete with 
"Willie Wonka and the Chocolate Fac- 
tory". At the end of the semester it held 
quite a successful fundraiser, a two-day 
Mini Mall in the Student Union Ballroom. 

The next semester was rich in Jewish 
culture as it opened with the 12th Annual 
Jewish Arts Festival featuring renowned 
Klezmer clarinetist Giora Feldman, au- 
thor Julius Lester, and Tslila and Dancers. 
Another faction of Hillel went to Wash- 
ington, D.C. for the annual Soviet Jewry 
Lobby. In April it sponsored Holocaust 
Memorial Week, headed by Eric Traiger. 
This provided the entire student body with 
the opportunity to hear speakers such as 
Leon Bass and Aharon Appelfeld, and lis- 
ten to the beautiful voice of Rosalie Gernt 
and friends. 

This year Rakhmiel Peltz and Rabbi 
Mark Finkel joined the staff as Rabbi Saul 
Perlmutter spent the year on sabbatical in 
Jerusalem. Yehudit Heller became the 
Acting Director and Melinda Williams re- 
turned for a second year as Administrative 
Assistant. Hillel has many new faces to 
help continue to grow and to make a posi- 
tive Jewish presence felt on campus. 



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The year is 1964. Science fiction is an 
up- and coming form of literature around 
the country. Enterprising and interested 
students at the university decide that sci- 
.\^ ence fiction lovers on campus need some- 
place to meet, read, and discuss this popu- 
lar topic. With the help of famous science 
fiction writer Isaac Asimov, the Science 
Fiction Club was born. 

Located in the basement of the Campus 
Center, the Science Fiction Club is home 
to about 6,000 books, and donations are 
always welcome. There are about 100 ac- 
tive members, and non-members can also 
be found in the club enjoying the extensive 
library. The club sponsors a number of 
activities throughout the year, including 
movie marathons and a two-day conven- 
tion every fall. The club also produces a 
semi-annual magazine entitled Betelgeuse, 
consisting of fiction, articles, artwork, po- 
etry, and essays. In the past, the club has 
been involved in a project called Audible [' 
Fiction, in which club members taped sci- 
ence fiction and fantasy books for the 
blind. 



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194/Science Fie 






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by Megan Kroeplin 

The Collegian is the largest college daily 
in New England, and it is financially inde- 
pendent from the Student Activities Trust 
Fund. All revenue is generated from 
advertising. 

Most regular staff members write one 
article a day, if not more. But this doesn't 
mean we don't have fun at the Collegian. 
People are always laughing, because it is 
the only way to beat the stress. Most days 
are ten to 12 hours long, longer if you work 
on night graphics, too. Many times the 
paper isn't "put to bed" until one or two in 
the morning. 

Spring semester was rough this year be- 
cause of the high staff turnover, but the 
paper was still larger than usual. Editor- 
in-chief this fall was Craig Sandler; the job 
was taken over by Pedro Pereira in the 
spring. 

This semester the Collegian also had the 
new addition of a Women's Issues Page. 
Once a week, there was a page devoted to 
the concerns of the women and men about 
women on the UMass campus and in the 
general community. 

The Collegian offers many opportuni- 
ties for people who are willing to work 
hard. 



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The many messages and signs 
outside 319 Student Union are in- 
dicative of the energy and friendly 
atmosphere within. This is the 
home of the Bike Co-op. 

The fundamental purpose of 
the Bike Co-op is to offer a tool 
room for anyone who wants to re- 
pair their bike. There are special 
tools to tune wheels or grease 
gears that most people do not own 
themselves. The Bike co-op mem- 
bers who staff the tool room dur- 
ing its office hours are very 
knowledgeable about bike repair. 
Although they may teach you how 
to repair your bike and help you 
along the way, .the Bike Co-op 
crew do not repair it for you. 

The Bike Co-op also offers a 

salesroom for replacement parts 

■/j^^ at competitive prices. The Co-op 



also held several workshops, enti- 
tled "Take Back The Bike", to 
teach women how to do minor bi- 
cycle repairs themselves. 

Membership for 1987-1988 av- 
eraged about fifteen. 






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It is 12:45 on a busy Tuesday 
afternoon. With less than fifteen 
minutes until your next class, 
there's no time for the D.C. and 
the line at the Hatch is at least 
fifteen minutes long by itself. 
Where do you go for a quick 
lunch? The People's Market! 

Formed in the early 1970's, the 
People's Market is a student run 
and governed co-op which pro- 
vides the UMass community with 
low-cost, nutritious foods. In ad- 
dition to delicious fresh bagels, 
customers can take their pick 
from fresh fruits and vegetables, 
yogurt, juices, cheese, ice cream, 
and several varieties of gourmet 
coffee. 

The People's Market is a great 
place to browse in between class- 
es-the friendly atmosphere, cheer- 
ful employees, and excellent mu- 
sical selection are ideal relief 
from the hectic University day. 



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by John M. Doherty 

The 1 19-year-old INDEX yearbook is a 
multi-award winning time capsule for all 
the college memories and events that 
shape the UMass students' hectic, but nev- 
er dull, lives. Staffed by 20 faithful and 
creative "historians", the INDEX pro- 
vides interested students with a vibrant 
and enriching forum for their artistic, 
journalistic, photographic, and business 
talents, covering everything from the cam- 
pus Art and Sports scenes to international 
news. Forever innovative and energetically 
self-funded, the INDEX continues to so- 
lidify its lofty perch in the University lega- 
cy, preserving the best and most intriguing 
episodes in the sprawling drama that is 
UMass. 

This year's staff included John MacMil- 
lan, John M. Doherty, Susan'Hope, Renee 
Gallant, Jennifer Balsley, Jody Wright, 
Mary Sbuttoni, Kristin Bruno, Marianne 
Turley, Kim Walter, Lora Grady, Dionne 
Mellen, Marguerite Paolino, Katy 
McGuire, Caroline Miraglia, Clayton P. 
Jones, Eric Goldman, Chris Crowley, and 
Scott Chase. 




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U Of All People 




Above: Always ready to embrace the eclectically avant-garde, Herter 
Gallery hosted many vibrantly off-beat artistic exhibitions. Right: 
Mike Peters' lusty singing voice was in full wail during the Alarm's 
dynamic return to the UJVtass stage at May 8th's UPC concert. 



Photo by Renee Gallant 




Photo by Marianne Turiey 



200/ Arts 







By Dionne Mellen 
Marguerite Paolino 



"Art Is Not A Mirror To Reflect The 
World, But A Hammer With Which 
To Shape It. 



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— Vladimir Mayalcovslcy 



Arts/ 201 




A n exhibition of Recent 
Sculpture and Drawings 
by Scott Richter were dis- 
played by the University Gal- 
lery from Oct. 31 to Dec. 13. 
Richter's painted wall sculp- 
tures, or reliefs, are figurative 
abstractions of truncated hu- 
man torsos, stylized figures, or 
crescent moons. Wood and 
wire, carpet, or foam are often 
used to build armatures over 
which the artist applies pig- 
mented beeswax to form tactile 



surfaces that suggest polished 
ivory or bone. Richter draws 
on a number of sources, rang- 
ing from Classical Greek 
sculpture and vases to primi- 
tive totems, naelding these in- 
fluences to create intimate and 
expressive contemporary icons. 
Mixrox, 1983 (to right) is done 
with beeswax, canvas, and 
wood. 

Scott Richter received a 
B.F.A. from New York Uni- 
versity and the New School for 
Social Research in New York, 
and has taught at the State 
University of New York. 

-Courtesy of the University 
Gallery 




Courtesy of the University Gallery 



202/Art 




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he Student Union Art Gal- 
lery exhibited a collection of 
paintings by Cheryl Hamer (left) 
from November 16, 1987 - De- 
cember 4, 1987. In the Malay- 
sian-born artist's work, the ob- 
jects painted are often mundane 
and ordinary - a rolled up car- 
pet, a dress, or a plastic rub- 
bish bag - but their associa- 
tions are always human. They 
are like participants in a dra- 
ma; she attributes character 
and feeling to them and they 
become like bodies that are 
perhaps arrogant, tragic, or 
defeated. 
-Courtesy of the Student 
Union Art Gallery 



■-p he Herter Gallery present- 
-■■ ed Machine Scapes (im- 
mediate left), an intriguing 
sculpture series by artist Vince 
Pitelka, on April 25. A daring 
conglomeration of mortar, 
metal and gears, the sculptures 
echoed the mechanics of clocks 
and trains while presenting a 
dynamic concept of mechani- 
cal terrain. 

Herter Gallery also exhibit- 
ed an eerily evocative series of 
Woodcuts (far left) by artist 
Nicholas Sperakis from Sept. 
23 to Oct. 11. 
— Courtesy of Herter Gallery 



Courtesy of Herter Gallery 



Courtesy of the Student Union Art Gallery 



Art/203 



tty^ ontemporary American Collage: 1960 
>-'- 1986," a travelling exhibition which 
began a national tour in January 1988, was 
shown at Herter Art Gallery from Novem- 
ber 9 - December 11, 1987. The exhibition 
featured 55 works by 42 artists, including 
such artists as Robert Motherwell, Lee 
Krasner, Tom Wesselmann, and Andy 
Warhol, as well as younger arists such as 
Buster Cleveland and Brett De Palma. 
The exhibition provided a survey of the 
limitless variety of forms that collage has 
developed over the past century. 

In a broader historical sense, the exhibi- 
tion helped underscore the significance 
that the medium collage has come to enjoy 
in american art. The uniqueness of collage 
supports American art's drive toward ab- 
straction, as well as the drive toward reali- 
ty that has determined not only the use of 
collage, but the course of contemporary 
American art. 
- Courtesy of Herter Art Gallery 



The Student Union Art Gal- 
lery presented an exhibi- 
tion from February 8th-26th, 
in celebration of Black History 
Month. 

Emilio Cruz, an established 
prolific artist of national ac- 
claim with work in many public 
collections, painted The Pale 
Dog Study (pictured at right). 
Cruz grew up in Harlem and 
the Bronx during the 1950's 
and currently lives in Brooklyn. 
His painting style, character- 
ized by sketchy lines and loose 
color masses, are testimony to 
the influences of the "New 
York School" and "figurative 
expressionism" of the fifties. 
The subject matter reveals his 
ongoing obsession with images 
from mythology and religious 
icons, mingled with his own 
subconscious. 

-Courtesy of The Student 
Union Art Gallery 




Photo by Chris Crowley 




Courtesy of Herter Gallery 



204/ Art 




Romare Bearden's work Au- 
tumn of the Red Hat {far 
left) was part of the "Contem- 
porary American Collage; 
1960 - 1986" exhibit. Bear- 
den's works overstep the tradi- 
tional limitations of presenta- 
tion and exert a sense of high 
artistic sophistication. There is 
a formal strength and author- 
ity in his visions that is never 
oversimplified or overstressed. 
His images transcend conven- 
tion and explore routes and di- 
rections that establish new 
realms of penetrating reality. 

Fiddling Groucho, a work by 
Brett DePalma, (at left) was 
also a part of the "Contempo- 
rary American Collage: 1960 - 
1986" exhibit. Extensive use of 
collage techniques has played a 
prominant role in the paintings 
of DePalma. Drawing his inspi- 
ration from media and cultural 
stereotypes, he presents moral- 
izing messages that use allego- 
ry and metaphor as weapons 
with which to tackle society's 
shortcomings. 

-Courtesy of Herter Art 
Gallery 



d; 



Courtesy of Herler Gallery 



rawing can be an intimate 
personal and searching ex- 
perience. Practically any mood 
or feeling can be translated 
through the medium used, be it 
pencil, charcoal, or ink. Even 
color can be manipulated into 
a form of drawing. No matter 
what medium is used the 
thoughts and observation relat- 
ing to nature in general can 
also be transformed through 
black and white. 

In this Feb. 5-23 Herter Gal- 
lery exhibition, John Grillo has 
chosen a limited palette in- 
stead of color-only black and 
the white of the paper have 
been utilized and selected for 
its use. 

Charcoal for Grillo was the 
most flexible in its application 
for these drawings. As for the 
subject matter, the images cor- 
respond to different series . . . 
the "Erotic", "Grillo's Cirus", 
"Friends and Relatives", (at 
right) the "El Dorado" the 
"Tango". 
- Courtesy of Herter Gallery 



Art/ 205 



■yiT' heeler Gallery present- 
ed a collaberative exhibit 
of BFA theses, on May 5. The 
poignant work of these four 
artists spanned such contempo- 
rary and controversial issues as 
the grim life of the homeless to 
the necessary recognition of in- 
spirational achievements by 
women. This show was actually 
two in one and was split be- 
tween Wheeler Gallery and the 
University Health Services 
Gallery. 

Sandra Ellis' work repre- 
sents the many different emo- 



tions the female figure ex- 
presses. Ellis' figures are 
portrayed abstractly and real- 
istically; at times, a combina- 
tion of the two. Isabel Perkins 
is interested in the influence 
and effect architecture has on 
itself. Figures are also incorpo- 
rated into these pieces. Diane 
Robinson's work deals with 
feelings of isolation, loneliness 
and depression. Her observa- 
tion of Manhattan's Lower 
East Side helped to create the 
sentiment of isolation she por- 
trays here. Lisa White exhibits 
work that focuses on the inspi- 
rational women whose achieve- 
ments have influenced her life. 
To the right is a woodcut by 
Diane Robinson. 
-Courtesy of Wheeler Gallery 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



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he Student Union Gallery com- 
menced this semester's program 
with an exhibition in celebration of 
Black History Month. In curating this 
show the gallery's criteria was not to 
document Black History in the United 
States but rather, to show the result of 

The exhibition featured vivid works 
by Benny Andrews, (one of America's 
leading representational artists with a 
distinguished career as a painter and as 
an authority on Black American cul- 
ture), Emilio Cruz (an established, pro- 
lific artist of national acclaim with 
work in many public collections) Clar- 
issa Sligh (whose work provided a 
touching allusion to the experiences of 
a young Black girl growing up in the 
South) Dorrance Hill, (a sculptor and 
faculty member at UMass, whose work, 
entitled "Clown", is shown at left.) Nel- 
son Stevens and Michael Harris. 
-Courtesy of The Student Union 
Gallery 



-Photo by Johnathan Blake 



-Photo by Renee Gallant 



Arts/207 




<tj a Cage Aux Folles", the 
■Li smash hit Tony Award- 
winning musical, unveiled the 
1987-88 Broadway Series at 
the Fine Arts Center on Oct. 5. 
Based on a play of the same 
name by Jean Porret, "La 
Cage Aux Folles" was the win- 
ners of six Tony Awards in 
1984. Set in St. Tropez, the 
story details the 20-year rela- 



tionship between Georges, the 
owner and emcee of a lavish 
nightclub, and Albin, his men- 
tor and the glamorous, flam- 
boyant star of the club. The 
musical has songs by Jerry 
Herman ("Hello, Dolly" and 
"Mame"), and is directed by 
Arthur Laurents ("West Side 
Story", "Gypsy", "Turning 
Point"). 

Glamor, spectacle, magic, il- 
lusion, and romance combine 
to make "La Cage" one of 
Broadway's most enduring and 
endearing hits. 
- Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 




Courtesy of the Theater Department 



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"-p he Theater Department pre- 
-*- sented Euripides' "Iphigenia 
in Tauris" in the Rand Theater on 
Dec. 3. In this play, Euripides 
scrutinizes history's most cur- 
sebesieged family, the descen- 
dants of the house of Atreus. 
In a gripping reunion between 
brother and sister was are 
allowed a glimpse of two in- 
nocent individuals strug- 
gling to overcome the bur- 
den of their own history. 
Paul DiDomenico and 
Kate Gibbens are shows 
'n a dramatic scene at 
left. 

-Courtesy of the Fine 
Arts Center 




Courtesy of the Theater Department 



Courtesy of the Theater Department 



The Theater Department 
presented William Inge's 
"Bus Stop" in the Curtain The- 
ater of the Fine Arts Center, 
November 10-14. In "Bus 
Stop", a group of travelers are 
forced to reveal some of their 
most protected feelings and at- 
titudes. A mixture of comedy 
and pathos, "Bus Stop" pro- 
vides an affectionate glimpse 
into the lives of ordinary peo- 
ple. Directed by graduate stu- 
dent P.J. Tone, the cast of 
eight is headed by Jami Miller 
and Patrick Sweetman. 
(Heather Pigott and Celia Hit- 
son are pictured at far left.) 

Caryl Churchill's "Fen" was 
presented from November 17 
to 21 at the Fine Arts Center. 
This poetic drama concerned 
the fen dwellers of England, 
people who are as bound to the 
land as they are by it. It casts a 
loving though unclouded eye 
upon the lives of those inhabit- 
ants of England's lush farm 
country. Anney B. Giobbe and 
Elizabeth Quincy are shown in 
the photo at left. 
- Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 



Theater/209 



y 'm Not Rappaport (to right) 
A winner of the 1986 Tony Awards 
for "Best Play", stars veteran ac- 
tors Vincent Gardenia and Glynn 
Turman. Written by Herb Gard- 
ner, the playwright who gave us "A 
Thousand Clowns", I'm Not Rap- 
paport (shown on October 27) con- 
cerns the adventures and misadven- 
tures of two lively senior citizens 
who strike up an unusual friendship 
in Central Park. The crazy quilt 
world that brings them together in- 
cludes pushers, artists, joggers, 
muggers, landlords and even 
daughters, and the resolution to 
their relationship is both heart- 
warming and hilarious. 
- Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 




Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



The nationally-renowned 
Guthrie Theater brought a new 
adaption of Frankenstein (at 
right) based on Mary Shelley's 
classic novel. This appearance, 
on February 23, by the Minne- 
apolis-based theater company 
closes the Center's Arts Amer- 
ica '88, a six-event mini-festi- 
val celebrating the performing 
arts in America. 

In this exclusive Guthrie 
Theater presentation, play- 
wright Barbara Field- who has 
fashioned enormously popular 
theatrical events from classical 
literature in "A Christmas 
Carol" and "Great Expecta- 
tions" - reinvestigates this har- 
rowing novel of Victor Fran- 
kenstein, a young scientist who 
unknowingly brings to life a 
human-like creature, capable 
of thought and emotion. This 
creature, without parent, with- 
out peer, says, "Make me hap- 
py and I shall again be 
virtuous." 

-Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 




Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



210/Theater 




Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 




rjihe Theater Department 
1 opened its season with 
William Shakespeare's "Mea- 
sure for Measure" on October 
22-24 and 28-31. 

In "Measure for Measure", 
a young woman must weigh 
moral and spiritual compro- 
mise against family honor as 
she fights for the life of her 
brother, condemned to death 
for having acted in obedience 
to his desires. The play holds 
up a mirror to the laws that 
govern human nature and civil 
conduct. 

Director Edward Golden, a 
professor of theater, says that 
"this play asks a number of vi- 
tal questions about human in- 
teraction and morality without 
sentimentality. It poses ques- 
tions about the limits of com- 
passion, not only for others but 
for ourselves. One major ques- 
tion posed is 'what is justice?' 
Is it the letter of the law or is it 
justice administered in respect 
to human beings who make ter- 
rible mistakes and cause real 
pain to real people?" 
-Coutresy of the Fine Arts 
Center 



_-,he Tony Award-winning 
X Broadway musical "Big 
River" drifted into the Fine 
Arts Center on February 16 
and 17. Based on Mark 
Twain's novel. The Adventures 
of Huckleberry Finn, the 
smash hit has music and lyrics 
by Roger Miller, the singer- 
/composer who wrote such 
songs as "King of the Road", 
"Dang Me", and "Kansas City 
Star". A torrent of accolades 
and awards have been heaped 
on "Big River" including sev- 
eral Tony Awards in 1985 for 
Best Musical, Best Score, Best 
Direction, and Best Featured 
Actor. 

"Big River" (shown at left) 
brings to life all of Mark 
Twain's memorable and be- 
loved characters from Huckle- 
berry Finn to Tom Sawyer, and 
skillfully recreates life along 
the mighty Mississippi. 
Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 



Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



Theater/ 21 



TT he Fine Arts Center presented the 
national touring production of "Sin- 
gin' in the Rain" on March 15th in the 
Concert Hall. Like the classic 1952 MGM 
film, "Singin' in the Rain" contains a col- 
lection of memorable songs which include 
"You are My Lucky Star," "You Were 
Meant For Me," "Good Mornin'," "Make 
'em Laugh," and the title song "Singin' in 
the Rain". The lighthearted book was 
written by Tony Award winners Betty 
Comden and Adolph Green, who also 
wrote the Film's original screenplay. "Sin- 
gin' in the Rain", (pictured at left) is set in 
the wacky world of Hollywood in the 
1920's. Don Lockwood, Hollywood's top 
leading man, and Lina Lamont, the queen 
of the silver screen, are forced to appear in 
a talking picture during a frantic transi- 
tion from silent films. However, the lovely 
Lina has a shrill voice as irritating as fin- 
gernails scraping across a blackboard. 
Kathy Selden (the girl who Don is in love 
with) and Cosmo Brown come to the res- 
cue so the show can go on. 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



A festival ofclassical 
Japanese dance called 
Nagoya Odori was performed 
at the Fine Arts Center Con- 
cert Hall on April 22. Taken 
from the Kabuki tradition, the 
Nagoya Odori company con- 
sists of twelve dancers, fifteen 
musicians and ten stagehands 
(who appear on stage during 
the performance). The flam- 
boyant performance is en- 
hanced by the use of elaborate 
traditional costumes, makeup 
and sets. 

Nagoya Odori (to the left), 
is performed by the Nishikawa 
Troupe of Japanese Dance, es- 
tablished 220 years ago and 
now under the leadership of 
Ukon Nishikawa, the third di- 
rector. "Odori" is dance that 
shares the origins and history 
of "Kabuki" - distinctive the- 
ater depicting the tragedy and 
comedy of life; "Noh" - formal 
masked drama; "Kyogen" - 
Comedy; and "Bunraku" - 
puppetry. ("Nagoya" refers to 
the city where this particular 
branch of the Nishikawa 
School was established.) 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 




Curtesy of The Fine Arts center 




Courtesy of The Fine Arts Center 



212/Theater 




1^ arcel Marceau, univer- 
sally acclaimed as the 
greatest living pantomimist, 
performed at the Fine Arts 
Center Concert Hall on March 
7. Born in Strasbourg, France, 
Marcel Marceau has, without 
a word, brought laughter and 
tears to people throughout the 
world. 

As a style pantomimist, 
Marceau (at left) has been ac- 
knowledged without peer. His 
silent exercises, which included 
such classic works as "The 
Cage," "Walking Against the 
Wind," "The Mask Maker," 
"In the Park" and satires on 
everything from sculptors to 
matadors, have been described 
as works of genius. Of his sum- 
mation of the ages of Man in 
the famous "Youth, Maturity, 
Old Age and Death," one critic 
said that "he accomplished in 
less than two minutes what 
most novelists cannot do in 
volumes." 



Q n Sunday Oct. 18, there 
was magic and excite- 
ment when Circus Royale: The 
Circus of Illusion came to the 
Fine Arts Center Concert Hall 
for two shows. A new concept 
in family entertainment. Cir- 
cus Royale combined the art of 
circus with the art of magic 
and illusion. The combination 
creates a presentation of un- 
equaled fantasy and 
amazement. 

Great Britian's leading ring- 
master and illusionist David 
Hibling hosted the internation- 
al array of circus stars and ma- 
gicians, who represented over 
fourteen countries. The cast in- 
cludes Daunta, the aerial spi- 
der lady; Shimada, the sensa- 
tional samurai; and Flora, the 
precocious performing pachy- 
derm, a 3,000- pound elephant 
who mysteriously disappears 
before your very eyes. Pictured 
at left are the high-flying tram- 
poline guys. 

- Courtesy of The Fine Arts 
Center 



Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



Theater/213 



The Perils And Peaks Of UPC; 

After 10 Years, Still The Cutting Edge 
Of Campus Entertainment 



By Jotin M. Dolierty 




Photo by Marianne Turley 



Above: Members of UPC flash their pearly whites for posterity. 



SO you want to be a rock'n roll promoter, huh? Let's face it, 
putting on a contemporary musical concert is not nearly as 
easy or as infectiously exuberant as Spanky, Alfalfa and 
Darla's soapbox singalongs (from countless "Our Gang" epi- 
sodes) would suggest. Orchestrating all the seductive glitter and 
galvanizing grooves of a rock concert is an often perilous and 
tiresome undertaking, yet UMass' Union Program Council has 
made it look like child's play for over ten years. 

One of the largest and most respected college organizations of 
its kind, UPC has brought a funky, freewheeling edge to the 
UMass entertainment horizon, launching such once-glittering 
hopefuls as U2, INXS, Talking Heads, Joan Armatrading, Elvis 
Costello, and the Psychedelic Furs into striking orbits within the 
contemporary rock stratosphere. Now celebrating its tenth anni- 
versary as the fearlessly eclectic, progressive pioneer in campus 
concert production, the current UPC staff recently reminisced 
about the frequently transcendent and sometimes terrible perfor- 
mances of days gone by, while training a playfully irreverant eye 
on concerts to come. 

While citing UPC as an "excellent learning opportunity for 
students and a nice stepping stone into the music industry," UPC 
Business Manager Patty O'Brien is riot exagerrating when she 



describes the organization's recent spring concert as "a huge . . . 
gargantuan undertaking by all the people involved. Everything is 
tenfold. Whereas smaller concerts need minimal security, you 
need 10 or 20 police officers here . . . (plus) ... 130 student 
security personnel, 40 stagehands, 40 hospitality workers, and 5 
promotional people. In addition, we have to set up the entire 
venue, building the stage and walls, not to mention checking the 
electricity. You just tend to take all these things for granted." 

Yet, after 5 months of intense planning, precise schedule ma- 
nipulation, and $50,000 worth of contracting commitments, the 
1988 spring concert was nearly felled by two calamities: the 
threatened protest riots against Chancellor Joseph Duffey's 
stricter alcohol policies, and the delayed delivery of the concert 
roof. 

According to O'Brien, "We were really caught in the middle of 
the alcohol controversy, so we decided to write a letter to the 
Collegian urging people that if they wanted to protest then to do 
do so in a responsible manner. We were quite clear that the threat 
of cancellation was in their hands. We were really scared, espe- 
cially after their first protest. I think they wanted everybody to 
join in, 'display chaos,' and really make Duffey afraid. If they had 
actually followed through with their plans, the consequences 



214/ Arts Spotlight 




I 













Photo by Marianne Turley 

Above and Opposite: Robert Cray and the Alarm's Mike Peters boogie down at 
the UPC Spring Concert. 

would have been worse than the alcohol policy. 

According to O'Brien, what these protesters failed to realize 
was that "there aren't just people out there who want to get 
trashed. (The protesters) wanted all hell to break loose at the 
concert so that we'd be forced to call in the National Guard. In 
the end, it rained, and they just melted. They were into (asserting 
their stance) only if they could have a good time doing it, but 
once there was a problem with the party scene, they weren't going 
to protest." 

Although the alcohol incident proved only a minor distraction 
to the festive proceedings, an animated O'Brien vividly recalls the 
terror that followed the concert's next dilemna. 

"We had originally contracted for the whole stage setup to be 
completed by Friday, May 6," relates O'Brien with dramatic 
calm. "But two days before the concert we got a call saying 'We 
can't get the roof to you 'til 10 o'clock Saturday night! Well, we 
were figuring out how much prep time the roof would need when 
we got another call (from the rental agency) saying they couldn't 
get us the roof until 2 o'clock Sunday morning . . . That only left 
us 4 hours to install the roof before the sound crew was to arrive." 

This sudden snafu forced UPC stage crews to work around the 
clock Saturday night and into Sunday morning trying to erect a 
roof which, if unprovided, would have given the contracted bands 
valid cause to cancel their performances while still receiving pay. 

"Contractually, we could have sued someone and probably 
would have," adds UPC Talent Coordinator Michael Warden 
about the potentially fatal delay. "If that concert was cancelled. 



we'd really have had to call in the National Guard to take care of 
the 16 million people rioting outside." 

Although Warden feels this spring's UPC extravaganza even- 
tually proved itself "the most memorable . . . and best pond 
concert ever," he is just as quick to add performances by Paul 
Young, Morris Day, UB40 and INXS to his list of recent sizzling 
UMass debuts. 

"But, of all the FAC shows I've seen," raves Warden "the 
Violent Femmes was the best. It just fit this area so well because a 
strong cult interest was tapped. More students seemed to know 
about them here then on other campuses and they seemed like the 
right band at the right time. Our 750 room hall sold out in 4 hours 
with just 3 ticket outlets." 

Similarly transcendant was the 1982 debut of a then little- 
known Irish band named U2, whose Bowker auditorium debut 
sold out in two days and evoked "an incredible (audience) re- 
sponse" according to Warden. 

"Soon after they played here," adds Warden" "reporters from 
Rolling Stone were saying that they'd be the next big thing . . . 
and they were." 

Of UPC's remarkable track record of launching such eclectic 
and ferociously innovative bands as The Replacements, Husker 
Du and R.E.M., Warden simply explains "We catch people on 
the breaking edge. In fact, most people who the (UMass) audi- 
ence want to see again are popular acts caught right before they 
broke, only now they've moved past us." 

Some big name performers who can keep on going as far as 
UPC is concerned include the Boomtown Rats (who, according 
to Warden, "showed up with a roadcase that turned out to be a 
portabar and got so drunk they almost couldn't play") as well as 




Photo by Marianne Turley 



Arts Spotlight/ 215 




scat master Al Jarreau, who proved especially demanding to his 
host/caterer Patty O'Brien. 

"Al Jarreau drove me crazy," laughs a now-healed O'Brien 
"what with all his macrobiotic food and red snapper fish. We had 
to provide him with beans that had been soaked in herbs for 24 
hours and baked for 10 hours or he wouldn't eat. What got me 
was that he was so conscious of what he was eating yet you'd turn 
around and he'd be smoking cigarettes and drinking 
champagne." 

Similarly, minor league rock screecher Simon F's stage name 
almost became "Simian" after what O'Brien terms an "obnox- 
ious, drooling and spitting" display as Paul Young's opening act, 
while she says the British quartet The Alarm will never be asked 
back "unless they get a new manager. He was a real jerk and 
thought he was in total charge. He even wanted payment right 
after the band's performance." 

The sweepingly popular cult group The Grateful Dead is an- 
other band that will probably never find its way back to UMass in 
this lifetime as a result of a 1979 appearance that brought 30,000 
Hell's Angels swarming over the campus. "The town of Hadley 
refuses to let them play here," explains Warden. "They're not 
ready for another 30,000 bikers passing through their town." 

Yet, for all the controversial, problematic acts that will cer- 
tainly not appear again, there are many more aspiring talents who 
probably won't be seen at all. As Warden relates: "There are a lot 
of problems with immigration, especially since the newer laws. 
You have to be a relatively well-known band before they can give 
you visas and let you tour, and it's up to literally two people to 
figure out (which foreign bands) have the exposure and can 
generate interest to sustain a tour." 

According to Warden, the quirkily engaging British duo Com- 



Photo by Marianne Turley 




Above Photos: Quirky Canadian songstress Jane Siberry 
morning concert crowd with one lush melody after another. 



Photo by Marianne Turley 
seduced the mid- 



216/ Arts Spotlight 




Left: Patty 

O'Brien (in 
stripes) and 
friends enjoy the 
balmy breezes 
and pulsating 
rhythms of 

UPC's Spring 
Concert. 



munards were prevented from performing at UMass because 
immigration officials felt they lacked such visa-earning "star" 
quality, while formative appearances by such recent musical sen- 
sations as smooth funkster Terence Trent D'Arby and Irish rock- 
stress Sinead O'Connor all fell prey to last-minute scheduling 
demons. 

Yet, despite the frequent frustrations both behind and within 
the college music scene, O'Brien (whose own fond memories 
include organizing a birthday bash for Morris Day, chatting with 
Jane Siberry over tofu dogs, and cooking home-made lasagna for 
the Violent Femmes) feels her own UPC odyssey has "prepared 
me for everything. I've learned more here in the last year than I 
could've learned in any classroom." 

Likewise, Warden has parlayed his own notoriety as UPC 
talent coordinator into a promising career as a freelance stage- 
hand and sound engineer, joking "1 came to this university to get 
an education, not take classes. The UPC experience is more 
important to me. Besides, I seem to know more (about stage 
production) than my Arts Management instructor." 

And the beat goes on . . . 



Photos by Marianne Turley 
Above: The Alarm's lead guitarist revels in his art. 



Arts Spotlight/ 217 




^ anada's Royal Winnipeg 
V_' Ballet, one of the world's 
most celebrated ballet compa- 
nies, performed at the Fine 
Arts Center Concert Hall on 
Oct. 30. Throughout its histo- 
ry, the Royal Winnipeg Ballet 
has been a dance leader. It de- 
veloped the concept of the re- 
gional ballet festivals in the 
1940's and received Gold Med- 



als at the Paris International 
Ballet Festival in 1968. The 
Winnipeg Ballet was the first 
Canadian company to tour 
Russia and Czechoslovakia, 
and the first Western company 
to perform in Cuba after the 
revolution. The group first 
came to Amherst during the 
Center's premiere season and 
has returned regularly to en- 
thusiastic audiences. The Roy- 
al Winnipeg Ballet performed 
a mixed repertoire for their 
October Amherst 

performance. 




Photo courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



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T he University Dancers 
performed a stylishly var- 
ied exhibition at Bowker Audi- 
torium on Dec. 3 and 4. The 
program included ballet, con- 
temporary and jazz works ar- 
ranged to a wide spectrum of 
musical styles. It demonstrated 
the versatility of the student 
performers who each danced in 
two or more pieces, often of 
different styles. 

"Jamming" (photos at left) 
was a new jazz piece by Rich- 
ard Jones. The cast of six 
danced to Charlie Parker and 
Count Basic music with evi- 
dent enjoyment. The vigorous 
and quick-changing patterns 
were well served by costumes 
that were designed by Deborah 
Houlberg and Sheryl Holmes. 
— Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 



Photo courtesy of the Dance Department 



Dance/219 



G 



arth Pagan's Bucket Dance Theatre 
(right) performed at Bowker Audito- 
rium on Feb. 6. Based in Rochester, New 
York, the Bucket Dance Theatre was 
founded by Fagan, (who is considered to 
be one of the most original forces in Amer- 
ican dance today) in 1970. Incorporating 
movement from the Graham technique, 
African and Caribbean dance, disco, bal- 
letic speed, and mimetic gesture, Fagan 
developed a style of dance uniquely his 
own. Bucket technique is proud and self- 
expressive, with erect poses but incredibly 
flexible torsos. Fagan explains his compa- 
ny this way: "Dancers to me are thorough- 
breds of the performing arts. They have to 
be in control of the physical and the intel- 
lectual, the philosophical and the dramat- 
ic, the spacial and the musical." The com- 
pany of twelve dancers performed works 
choreographed by Fagan himself, and the 
performance was part of Arts America 
'88, a mini-festival highlighting American 
performing artists. 
- Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



■T he Dance Department 
presented the BFA Con- 
cert in Bowker Auditorium 
from April 15 to April 17. The 
exhibition featured dancing by 
students and guests which was 
choreographed entirely by 
members of the UMass facul- 
ty. Each part of the program 
began with a lyrical ballet, cho- 
reographed by Shirly Scheer. 
Her choreography successfully 
captured the harmonious hesi- 
tation of the Debussy music. 
Richard Jones' distinct indi- 
viduality was represented in his 
three pieces: "Deux Amis" de- 
picted a homosexual friendship 
in sensitive terms, "Brubeck," 
inspired by Dave Brubeck's 
jazz, was a cheerful piece with 
clear spatial designs, and "Bo- 
lero" (right) was a beautifully 
constructed piece which began 
with a stunning pyramid effect. 
Andrea Watkins was also rep- 
resented by "Opened Windb- 
low" and Mary Patton by 
"Curving of Lines." 
-Courtesy of the Dance 
Department 




Photo courtesy 



rf the Fine Arts Center 




Photo courtesy of the Dance Department 



220/ Dance 




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Photo courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 




Photo by Lois Greenfield 



"T he Finnish National Op- 
era Ballet performed at 
the Fine Arts Center Concert 
Hall on April 4. The dancers 
performed "La Fille Mai Gar- 
dee", a full-length ballet in two 
acts with choreography by 
Heinz Spoerli and music by 
L.J.F. Herold, J.W. Hertel, 
and Jean-Michel Damase. "La 
Fille Mai Gardee" (translated 
to mean The Ill-Guarded 
Daughter) is the story of a 
young girl who finds her true 
love despite the protestations 
of her mother, who has a dif- 
ferent suitor in mind. 

The Finnish Ballet was 
founded in 1921 as ballet of the 
Finnish National Opera, but it 
soon developed as the Finnish 
National Ballet in its own 
right. The cornerstone of the 
company's repertoire has been 
the ballets of the Petipa School 
and almost all of the shorter 
works of Fokine. The members 
of the company are specially 
selected for their artistic excel- 
lence and truly comprise one of 
Finland's great natural 
treasures. 

— Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 

"T he Seattle-based Mark 
Morris Dance Group 
performed at the Fine Arts 
Center Concert Hall on April 
9. Dancer/Choreographer 
Mark Morris has performed 
with a diverse assortment of 
companies over the years, in- 
cluding the Lar Lubovitch 
Dance Company, Laura Dean 
Dancers, Eliot Feld Ballet and 
the Koleda Balkan Dance En- 
semble, among others. He has 
created works for many dance 
companies, and in 1980 he 
founded the Mark Morris 
Dance Group. Morris has re- 
ceived several NEA Choreog- 
raphy Fellowships, a "Bessie" 
award in 1984 for choreo- 
graphic achievement and is 
currently a Guggenheim Fel- 
low. His company has per- 
formed twice at the Brooklyn 
Academy of Music's Next 
Wave Festival, was featured on 
the PBS "Dance in America" 
series and continues to tour 
throughout the U.S. and 
Europe. 

— Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 

Fine Arts/221 




,_ he famed Cleveland Quar- 
1 tet were joined by their 
young proteges The Meliora 
Quartet at a concert on Octo- 
ber 25th, in Bowker Auditori- 
um. The Cleveland Quartet 
(pictured at right) is interna- 
tionally recognized as one of 
the great string quartets of our 
time. Playing on a matched set 
of Stradivarius instruments, 



they have toured the world ex- 
tensively, performing on five 
continents; appeared at the 
White House for a Presidential 
inaugural concert; and were 
the first classical artists ever to 
perform on the Grammy 
Awards telecast. They are on 
the faculty of the Eastman 
School of Music and record for 
RCA. 

Winner of 1983 Cleveland 
Quartet Competition at the 
Eastman School or Music, the 
Meliors Quartet studied with 
the Cleveland Quartet. In 
1984, the Quartet won both the 
Fischoff and Coleman Nation- 
al Chamber Music Competi- 
tions and in 1985 received the 
prestigious Naubburg Cham- 
ber Music Award. 




Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



1% t^e 

tv ^^^^f Se \^o^^\ 

CourtesV 
MIS center 

222/ Music 





Beehive (pictured at left) was 
called "the surprise musical sen- 
sation of the season" by Liz Smith of 
the New York Daily News. 

Conceived and directed by 
Larry Gallagher, BeeJiive (which 
was performed at the Fine Arts 
Center on Novemer 20) is a nos- 
talgic tribute to the girl groups 
and the great female singers of 
the 60's, featuring 40 top songs 
from the period. The stage be- 
comes a huge steel-blue juke- 
box out of which pours such 
oldies as "Where the Boys 
Are", "My Boyfriend's Back", 
"Sweet Talkin' Guy", and 
"The Name Game." 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 



Courtesy of 




.p ianist Fei-Ping Hsu (far left) per- 
" formed at Bowker Auditorium on 
November 9. Winner of the Gold Med- 
al at the 1983 Arthur Rubinstein Inter- 
national Piano Competition, Fei-Ping 
Hsu was the first Chinese pianist to 
capture a major prize in twenty years. 
In the past four years, he has gone on to 
win numerous other international com- 
petitions including the Gina Bachauer 
International Piano Scholarship Com- 
petition Award for three consecutive 
years. 

To the left is Andre Watts, an Amer- 
ican pianist who performed at the Fine 
Arts Center on October 1 4. Watts burst 
forth upon the music world at the age of 
16 when, at the last moment, Leonard 
Bernstein asked him to substitute for 
the ailing Glenn Gould and play Liszt's 
e-flat Concerto with the New York 
Philharmonic. 
- Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



Courtesy of the Music Department 



Courtesy of the Music Department 



Music/ 223 



The Los Angeles-based Jazz Tap En- 
semble performed at the University 
of Massachusetts Fine Arts Center Con- 
cert Hall on April 25. 

Founded in 1979 by artistic director 
Lynn Dalley, the Jazz Tap Ensemble 
(shown at right) concerns itself with 
rhythm, dancing, music and 
improvisations. 

The Company is made up of six per- 
formers, three dancers and three musi- 
cians, all virtuosi in their respective areas. 
Working both individually and collabora- 
tively, each member creates original com- 
positions inspired by the great traditions of 
jazz music and tap dancing. In its dedica- 
tion to the continued vitality of these con- 
temporary American art forms, the En- 
semble brings together a wide variety of 
influence from the worlds of music and 
dance. 

Veteran hoofer Jimmy Slyde performed 
as quest artist with the Jazz Tap Ensem- 
ble, replacing ailing "Honi" Coles. Jimmy 
Slyde, whose tap dancing career spans 
over forty years, appeared in the Judy 
Garland film A Star is Born. 
. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



"P ebuary 19' saw the 
Springfield Symphony 
dazzle Bowker Auditorium 
with a Sinfonia for Strings: 
"For those who must journey 
into eternity", written by Bos- 
ton composer James Forte. Vi- 
olinist Ani and Ida Kavafian 
(pictured on the right) were 
featured on the Bach Concerto 
for Two Violins, BWV 1043. 
After intermission, the orches- 
tra performed Beethoven's 
Symphony No. 4 in B-flat Ma- 
jor, Op. 60. 

Graduates of the Juilliard 
School, the Kavafian sisters 
each have established solo ca- 
reers and perform extensively 
in recitals or with major sym- 
phony orchestras throughout 
the country. 

-Courtesy of The Fine Arts 
Center 




Courtesy 



of the Fine Arts Center 




Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



Music/224 



s^ss-; 




"T he 1987-1988 Season at 
the Fine Arts Center 
opened on October 1 with a 
"sold-out" performance of 
"The Intimate P.D.Q. Bach." 
(at left) The wacky spoof on 
classical music by Professor 
Peter Schickele and friends 
was held in Bowker Auditori- 
um. The popular event sold-out 
almost completely on subscrip- 
tion orders. 

Peter Schickele has become 
a favorite among musicians 
and non-musicians alike as he 
presents his unflaggingly infor- 
mative slide lecture on the no- 
torious P.D.Q. Bach, described 
by Professor Schickele as "his- 
tory's most justifiably neglect- 
ed composer". 

-courtesy of The Fine Arts 
Center 



•y he Modern Jazz Quartet 
(left) performed at 
Bowker Auditorium on No- 
vember 12. Their appearance 
was part of a swinging World 
Tour in celebration of their 
35th Anniversary. From its in- 
ception in 1952, the Modern 
Jazz Quartet has held a special 
and unique place as one of the 
truly legendary musical aggre- 
gations in the history of mod- 
ern music. 

The Modern Jazz Quartet 
'idea' began as the rhythm sec- 
tion (drums, bass, piano plus 
vibraharp) of "Dizzy" Gilles- 
pie's second big band when in 
1951 four of the ex-band mem- 
bers recorded together as a 
quartet. 

More than any other group, 
they can be said to have effec- 
tively bridged the gap between 
the classical and jazz worlds, 
both on stage and in the re- 
cording studio. 

-Courtesy of The Fine Arts 
Center 



Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



Music/225 



A Ithough the skies above the 
-'»■ May 2 Southwest concert 
threatened rain throughout the 
day's proceedings, the real 
thunder erupted when inimita- 
ble 50's rock legend Chuck 
Berry stormed the stage. 

Roaring into an uninhibited, 
hipswaying rendition of his 
famed rock anthem, "Hail! 
Hail! Rock 'n Roll," Berry was 
a rock 'n roll force of nature as 
he snarled and duckwalked his 
way through such hallowed 



classics as "Roll Over Beetho- 
ven" and "Johnny B. Goode." 

With his bellowing vocals 
and white hot guitar riffs snap- 
ping like lightning through the 
dense afternoon crowd. Berry 
ignited previously lethargic 
feet and stirred up a swaying 
dance tempest with his pulver- 
izing performances of "Sweet 
Little Sixteen" and "Nadine." 

Climaxing his high-energy 
appearance with a raucous 
free-for-all on the song "My 
Ding-A-Ling," and an extend- 
ed frolic through "Reelin' and 
Rockin'," Berry playfully wel- 
comed exuberant spectators 
onstage for a wildly trium- 
phant jitterbug that left its par- 
ticipants screaming for more. 
-John M. Doherty 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



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"T" he Chestnut Brass Com- 
pany, a versatile brass 
quintet, and Quinic, a unique 
vocal ensemble from Holland, 
combined their talents in a 
joint recital at Bowker Audito- 
rium on Feb. 9. 

The Chestnut Brass Compa- 
ny (at left) has a repertoire 
ranging from traditional music 
for brass to avant-garde twen- 
tieth century works, jazz, rags, 
and popular music. The ensem- 
ble has developed a remarkable 
appeal through their perfor- 
mances of vintage American 
Civil War compositions per- 
formed on period instruments. 
Ancient and antique instru- 
ments belonging to the group 
include sackbuts. Renaissance 
corenttos, horns from the Civil 
War era, and keyed bugles. 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 



Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



Theater/227 



"T" he soaring rock stylings of the Alarm 
rang loud and clear over electrified 
audiences at the May 8 UPC Concert. 

Dubbed by some crtiics as "the Welsh 
LJ2," this enthralling quartet of English 
rockers deftly molded buoyant love 
themes and searing rock anthems into a 
surprisingly focused and intimate perfor- 
mance before the crowd of 10,000. 

Although some audience members were 
a bit dismayed by the extent to which 
Alarm lead vocalist Mike Peters aped U2 
star Bono's heartfelt, "touchy-feely" stage 
antics, most onlookers found their legs 
pumping and fists thrusting to such lively 
and intoxicating rock ballads as "68 
Guns," "Strength," and "Rain in the 
Summertime." 
— John M. Doherty 



nr he outrageously raucous, 
punk-rap band Fishbone 
(immediate right) unleashed 
their engaging brand of rhyth- 
mic raunch upon amused audi- 
ences at the April 30 Eastside 
concert. 

Adding considerably more 
sophistication to her UMass 
appearance was the amiably 
bizarre Jane Siberry (far 
right), whose mystical rock lul- 
labies were brought to a 
steamy simmer at May 8th's 
UPC concert. 

The sharp-featured Canadi- 
an chanteuse thoroughly en- 
raptured her audience with an 
impressive mix of lush harmo- 
nies and quirky, Kate Bush-es- 
que caterwaliing; enveloping a 
legion of new admireres with 
her warm and wacky charisma. 
— John M. Doherty 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



Photo by Marianne Turley 



228/ Music 




Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 




T he Fine Arts Center 

closed its 1987-88 season 

with a performance by singer 

Nancy Wilson (at left) and her 

trio on May 7th. 

Nancy Wilson's musical 
style has been so diverse over 
the years (from her early pop- 
style ballads to the steady flow 
of jazz and blues songs she has 
included in her repertoire), 
that she has been described not 
only as "a jazz singer," "a 
blues singer", and a professor 
emeritus of body language," 
but "a consummate actress" 
and "the complete entertainer" 
as well. 

Her career blossomed in the 
1960's following the release of 
her well received debut single 
"Guess Who I Saw Today." 
After the success of her hit 
song "Tell Me the Truth," the 
prestigious Downbeat and 
Playboy magazine polls voted 
her one of the top singers in the 
country. She was awarded the 
Jazz Heritage Society's "Ebo- 
ny Mike" award in 1976 and 
won an Emmy in 1975 for her 
own popular television 
program. 



"T he Jerusalem Symphony 
Orchestra performed at 
the Fine Arts Center Concert 
Hall on April 27 as a part of a 
North American tour celebrat- 
ing the 50th Anniversary of the 
Symphony as well as the 40th 
Anniversary of the founding of 
the State of Israel. John Nel- 
son, who recently concluded 
eleven seasons as Music Direc- 
tor of the Indianapolis Sym- 
phony Orchestra, served as 
guest conductor. He presently 
is Principal Guest Conductor 
of the Orchestre de Lyon, Mu- 
sic Director of the Caramoor 
Festival, and Music Director of 
the Opera Theatre of St. Louis. 
The program opened with 
Psalms by Israeli composer 
Paul Ben-Haim, followed by 
the Schumann Cello Concerto 
in A minor, Op. 129 featuring 
American cellist Gary Hoff- 
man (to the left). In 1986, 
Hoffman won the top prize in 
the prestigious Rostropovich 
International Competition. 



Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



Music/229 




I wasn't lightning that lit 
up the early-morning sky 

on Oct. 15. It was the flash of 
camera bulbs. 

Just as the Old Chapel clock 
struck midnight, about 150 student 
photographers unleashed themselves 
on the campus to take photos for the 
Index's first photo contest, "A Day 
in the Life of UMass." 

The rules were simple: Take pic- 
tures of anything that has to do with 
the University of Massachusetts. 
And that they did. 

When the rolls of film were sub- 
mitted to Index editors the next day, 
nearly 5,000 pictures had been taken 
of the campus, its people and its 
beauty. 

One photographer remarked, "I 
never realized how beautiful the 
campus was until I looked through 
my camera lens." 

Another said, "I never thought 
there was so much to see at UMass." 

The next eight pages showcase 
what we (the editors) believe are the 



,^ks of debat- 
, fflr'ough photos for us 
'n our choices to the 20 
you see here. We do think, however, 
each photo reflects some aspect of 
university life, whether it be the 
young man with his dog or the close- 
up shot of the mailbox, which leads 
off this section. 

So, sit back, enjoy the photos and 
try to recall what you were doing the 
day they were taken. 

- John MacMillan ' 



Opposite page: For many students, the day is 
not complete without receiving their usual 
quota of lively correspondence. Photo by 
Heather Prewett. Top left: Heather Prewett 
captured this all-to-familiar image of a stu- 
dent overcome by his studies. Left: A swan 
casts a regal eye toward Lindsay Strom- 
gren's lens. 



Day In The Life/231 



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Above: Paul Agnew snapped this shot of^; 
pole displaying the ad for the "A Day in the Life" 
photo contest outside a dorm in Northeast. Above 
right: Kristen Bowsher captured the UMass wom- 
en's soccer team in this humorous pose before they 
began practice for the Nationals, Right: Andy Ger- 
shoff took this photo of a young child playing outside 
the Skinner Human Development Center. Opposite 
page: Although usually swarming with students 
bound for class, Debbie Henry's tranquil portrait of 
the Fine Arts Center walkway proves that there is 
time for quiet reflection at UMass. 





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Page 234/Day In The Life 




Opposite page: The party's over; it's 
time to begin a bright new day. Photo by 
Christine Ashe. Left: Andy Gershoffs tender photo 
makes one long for the carefree days of childhood. Right: 
"Look before you leap!" Photo by Christine Ashe. Be- 
low: Colleen O'Neil wasn't horsing around when she 
snapped this photo on Orchard Hill. 



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Above: The space-age architecture 
of Lederle Grad Tower is highlight- 
ed in this Attessa Bagherpour pho- 
to. Right: April Blumenstiel of 
Grayson reads William Faulkner in 
the golden sunlight of late after- 
noon in this Colleen O'Neil photo. 
Far left: Bill Maurer captured this 
image of a student head over heels 
in love with UMass. Far right: "A 
Boy and his Dog." Photo by Jodi 
Sue Kastriner. Opposite bottom: 
Jay Kershner demonstrates the 
proper way to appreciate the lush 
beauty of UMass. 




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236/Day In The Life 




Day In The Life/237 



Left: Elise Sweet finds herself at the mercy of the 
PVTA transport system in this photo by Lindsay 
Stromgren. Below: Immersed in the tranquility of 
campus pond, these two students are joined by a 
friendly swarm of waddling companions. Photo by 
Rcnec Buzzell. Bottom left: Bill Maurer's comic 
photo highlights another aspect of life more certain 
than death and taxes. Bottom: A sight that brings a 
flutter to many a student's heart. Photo by Nerwin 
Williams. Opposite page: Carolyn McGlaughlin 
caught this fleeting image of Orchard Hill/Central 
residents on their way to class. 




238/ Day In The Life 












Day In The Lifc/239 



U Of All People 




Above: These two seniors are aglow with enthusiasm as they realize 
their crowning moment at UMass is only a few seconds away. 
Right: The long-anticipated graduation festivities add sparkle to 
many a senior's eye, as this euphoric student can surely attest. 



Photo by Jan Kowynia 




Photo by Jan Kowynia 



240/ Seniors 




By Caroline Miraglia 



'And The Days Go By/ Like A 
Strand In The Wind/ In The Web 
That Is My Own/ 1 Begin Again ..." 



— Stevie Nicies 



Seniors/ 241 



Accounting 


Acctng 


Human Development 


Hum Dev 


Afro-American Studies 


Afro-Am Stu 


Human Nutrition 


Hum Nut 


Agricultural & Resources Economics 


A&R Econ 


Industrial Engineering 


Ind Eng 


Animal Science 


An Sci 


Italian 


Italian 


Anthropology 


Anthro 


Japanese 


Japanese 


Art 


Art 


Journalistic Studies 


JS 


Art History 


Art Hist 


Judaic Studies 


Jud Stu 


Astronomy 


Astron 


Legal Studies 


Leg Stu 


Bachelor's Degree with Individual Cone. 


BDIC 


Leisure Studies & Resources 


LS/R 


Biochemistry 


Biochem 


Linguistics 


Ling 


Botany 


Botany 


Management 


Mgt 


Chemical Engineering 


Chem Eng 


Marketing 


Mktg 


Chemisty 


Chem 


Mathematics 


Math 


Chinese 


Chinese 


Mechanical Engineering 


Mech Eng 


Civil Engineering 


Civ Eng 


Microbiology 


Micro 


Classics 


Classics 


Music 


Music 


Communication Disorders 


Comm Dis 


Natural Resource Studies 


NRStu 


Communication Studies 


Comm Stu 


Near Eastern Studies 


NEStu 


Comparative Literature 


Comp Lit 


Nursing 


Nursing 


Computer & Information Science 


COINS 


Philosophy 


Phil 


Computer Systems Engineering 


CS Eng 


Physical Education 


Phys Ed 


Dance 


Dance 


Physics 


Phys 


Economics 


Econ 


Plant Pathology 


Plant Path 


Education 


Educ 


Plant & Soil Sciences 


PI S Sci 


Electrical Engineering 


Elec Eng 


Political Science 


Poll Sci 


English 


English 


Portugese 


Port 


Entomology 


Ent 


Pre-Dental 


Pre- Dent 


Environmental Design 


Env Des 


Pre- Medical 


Pre-Med 


Environmental Science 


Env Sci 


Psychology 


Psych 


Exercise Science 


Ex Sci 


Public Health 


Pub Health 


Fashion Marketing 


Fash Mktg 


Russian 


Russian 


Food Engineering 


Food Eng 


Science 


Sci 


Food Science 


Food Sci 


Social Thought & Political Economy 


STPEC 


Forestry 


Forestry 


Sociology 


See 


French 


French 


Soviet & East European Studies 


SEES 


General Business & Finance 


GB Fin 


Spanish 


Spanish 


Geography 


Geog 


Sports Management 


Sports Mgt 


Geology 


Geol 


Theater 


Theater 


German 


German 


Wildlife & Fisheries Biology 


W/F Bio 


History 


History 


Wood Science & Technology 


Wood Tech 


Home Economics 


Home Ec 


Women's Studies 


Wo Stu 


Hotel, Restaurant & Travel Administration 


HRTA 


Zoology 


Zool 



Michael A. Abrams, Econ 

Eileen M. Adams, Math 

Michael F. Adams, Mus 

Ed. 

Mary Anne P. Adamski, 

Ind Eng 

Shirley R. Adger, Comm 

Stu 



Peter Adolf, Econ 

Charles J. Ahearn, Econ 

Paul J. Aieta, Psych/Econ 

Lisa Marie Albright, 

Mktg 

Robert Scott Aldrich, 

Acctng 

Tracey M. Aldrich, Comm 

Stu 



Thaisa Leanne Alechny, 

Mgt 

Pilar Alessandra, Wo Stu 

Stanley F. Alger III, Mktg 

Cynthia Ann Alimo, 

GB/Fin 

Laura Case Allen, French 

Karen J. Allie, Mech Eng. 




242/Seniors 




Barry Allyn, GB 
Gary Allyn, GB 
Howard Alpert, Econ 
Beth Alstcr, HRTA 
Michelle Amari, Mgt 
David Andelman, Acctng 



Barry Anderson, Psych 
Christine Anderson, Educ 
Tracy Anderson, HRTA 
Linda Andersson, Fash 

Mktg 
Joseph Andrade, Jr., 

HRTA 
David Andrews, Mech Eng 



Heather Andrews, Educ 
Glenn Angell, History 
Julie Angelone, JS/Comm 

Stu 
Caria Angevine, An Sci 
Ann Anselmo, Fin 
Gail Anstess, Music 



Yaritza Aponte, Zool/Pre- 

Med 
Lynn Arce, English 
Francine Ardito 
Theresa Arena, Educ 
Bruce Armstrong, Phys 
Beth Aronne, Food MIctg 

Econ 



Anthony Arpante, Fin 
Vic Arruda, Econ 
James Arsenault, Civ Eng 
Jose Ascensao, Acctng 
Melissa Ashapa, Comm 

Stu 
Michael Ashe, Comm Stu 



Susan Ashline, Comm Stu 
Michele Asner, Psych 
Gerald Ayotte, Sports Mgt 
Kelley Azevedo, Elec Eng 
Paul Aziz, Mgt 
Jennifer Baba, Educ 



Jonathan Bach, Poli Sci 
Karl Bachry, Comm Stu 
Lisa Badessa, Env Des 
Maureen Bagge, Ind Eng 
Steven Baia, Elec Eng 
Laurie Bailey-Gates, Fin 



Seniors/243 



Ellen Bailey, Comm Dis 

John Balut, Music 

Amy Bandes, Poli Sci 

Holly Bandoni, 

Adver/Graph Des 

Mark Bannon, Econ 

Amelia Barad, Soc 



Amy Baratta, Int Des 

Anita Barbagallo, Fin 

Pamela Barbara, Elem 

Educ/Nutr 

Jeffrey Barber, W/F Bio 

James Barbieri, Fin 

Christine Barges, Fin 



Robyn Bari, Elec Eng 

Jodi Barmash, Elem Educ 

David Barnes, Acctng 

James Barnes, Home Ec 

Robin Barnes, JS 

Bruce Barnet, Bus/ Acctng 



Jennifer Barno, Mech Eng 

David Baron, Poli Sci 

Elisa Baron, Fin 

Jennifer Barron, Mktg 

Elizabeth Barry, Acctng 

Charlene Bartholomew, Ex 

Sci 



Heather Bartlett, Mktng 

David Bartley, JS 

Eileen Barton, English 

Douglas Batchelder, 

Comm Stu 

Deborah Bates, Nutr/Ex 

Sci 

Kimberly Bates, W/F Bio 



Harald Batista, Ind Eng 

Kimberly Beaman, Educ 

Karen Beaudoin, Comm 

Stu 

Amy Beaulieu, Mgt 

Thomas Becci, Acctng 

Kimberly Beck, Econ 



Steven Becker, Psych 

Cynthia Beckwith, Mktng 

Linda Bednarski, Zool 

Kinser Beebe, Spanish 

Marguerita Belales, Home 

Ec/Fash Merch 

Annette Belanger, Theater 




244/Seniors 




Karen Drummey 



Keith Belanger, Poll Sci 
Debra Belkin, Sports Mgt 
Faith Bell, Art Hist 
Theresa Bellengi, Educ 
Michael Bellora, Fin 
Carolyn Belsky, Educ 



Gerald Beltran, Ex Sci 
Lisa Benicasa, HRTA 
Bruce Bennett, Env. Des 
Henry Bennett, Rio 
Andrea Benoit, Fash Mktg 
Keith Benson, Sports Mgt 



Pamela Bentley, Mktg 
Tracy Benton, Pub Health 
David Berglund, Acctng 
Elizabeth Bergmann, 

Comm Stu 
Eve Bergstrom, Geog 
Waleska Berio, Env Des 



North Quincy, Ma. 



Karen Drummey, a psychology 
major and resident assistant 
in Orchard Hill, stayed nine 
semesters at UMass and hopes to re- 
turn in the fall as a graduate student. 
After studying for a year in Montre- 
al, she decided to come back for the 
extra semester, partly because of the 
work she did the year before with the 
New Students Program. "I could 
have graduated last semester," she 
explained, "But I stayed because of a 
lot of things the university has to 
offer. Being an R.A. and working 
with the New Students Program 
gave me a lot of information about 
resources I never knew existed." 
However, one thing that has made 
Drummey's extended stay somewhat 
difficult has been budget cuts and 
tuition increases. "I'm really upset 
about the budget cuts because I'm 
independent," Karen said. "I'm pay- 
ing for my own schooling and last 
semester I had five jobs while I was 
here. When I first came in, tuition 
was much cheaper and there was 
more financial aid available to stu- 
dents. Now, so much of that is being 
cut out. As a result, a lot of people 
who could have been good students 




Photo by Caroline Miraglia 



"New Students Have A 
Lot Of Potential And I Feel 
This Is The Kind Of 
Environment That Will 
Foster That Potential." 

- Karen Drummey 



and good people for the university 
community are unable to come 
here." 

But, Karen said that since the 
number of applicants has been in- 
creasing dramatically each year, so 
has the academic average of those 
accepted. "I'm usually surprised by 
new students, and very impressed," 
she said. "They have a lot of poten- 
tial and I feel this is the kind of envi- 
ronment that will foster that 
potential." 

After graduation, Karen will most 
likely study in the Human Services 
Department in the Division of Orga- 
nizational Development. However, 
until recently, she hadn't planned on 
going to graduate school. "I never 
even planned on going to college," 
Karen said. "I was one of those peo- 
ple who went because my parents 
wanted me to go. UMass really 
changed that. Now I don't want to 
leave. I'll be going to grad school and 
maybe I'll go even furtljer than 
that." 

Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia 



Seniors/245 



Ed Cooke 



Beverly, MA. 



Ed Cooke likes to be chal- 
lenged by life. More impor- 
tantly, he likes to challenge 
others. An active figure in campus 
politics who organized the massive 
Munson Hall/ CIA protest last fall, 
this progressive-minded history ma- 
jor and Beverly resident is not the 
least bit conservative about sharing 
some intense thoughts: 

On Activism: "There's nobody 
who will let you just walk by with an 
issue (like the CIA recruitment ban) 
without challenging you. You have 
to get people to do things, to get off 
their ass and care about things that 
don't necessarily touch their lives 
directly." 

On Class: "No matter how hard 
you try, you can never escape your 
class. I don't want to; I love my class. 
The experiences and values you've 
gained . . . from growing up with 
parents who have to struggle to make 
a living . . . always stay with you. 
When my father used to come home 
from work and say he's tired, he 
meant it. He swang a sledgehammer 
all day. You can sit in an office, but 
those kind of values stay with you." 
On Education: "One thing I won't 
miss about school is intellectual mas- 




Photo by Caroline Miraglia. 



"You have to get people to 
do things, to get off their ass 
and care about things that 
don't necessarily touch their 
lives directly." 

— Ed Cooke 



terbation. People who think they 
know a lot about what's going on 
don't. And people who don't know 
what's going on don't care. School is 
definitely a middle class environ- 
ment. It's hard for people from the 
working class to come here and deal 
with the reality that's around them. 
It's a different reality from what 
they've grown up with. Everything 
seems really phony, really plastic, 
really fake." 

On How He's Changed: "I've 
learned an awful lot about how to 
deal with people and how to go be- 
yond silly stereotypes. When I came 
here, I was homophobic. Now I'm 
not. When I came here, I wasn't sure 
that Communists were nice people. 
Now I know they are. Other things, 
like feminism, used to scare the hell 
out of me, but now that I understand 
it, I support it. I don't look at people 
anymore and say 'Wow, what a 
weirdo.' . . I've already made a 
change in myself, going from a little 
Reaganite to a Marxist/ Leninist." 

— Written by John M. 
Doherty, 

Reported by Caroline 
Miraglia. 



Tara Berkonsky, HRTA 

Lisa Dawn Kernard, 

Zoo/Wo Stu 

Deena Ellen Bernstein, 

Fin 

Erika Dale Bernstein, 

Comm Stu 

Lynn Bernstein, Comm 

Stu 

Cynthia K. Berry, Comm 

Dis 

Paul C. Bertram, Sports 

Mgt. 

Kelly Ann Berube, Botany 

Ronald Berutti, HRTA 

Amy Joan Best, HRTA 

Wendy L. Best, Econ 

Melissa Betta, Leg Stu 



Paul Bevilacqua, Comm 

Stu 

Judith L. Beville, Home 

Ec 

Paul M. Bevis, HRTA 

Tatiana G. Bezkorovainy, 

Mktg 

Vipul Bhushan, Phys 

Alison Bianchi, CS Eng 




246/Seniors 




Karen Bianchi, Comm Slu 
April Bickford, Comm Stu 
Susan Bielski, An Sci 
Tania Bigosinski, HRTA 
Catherine Billings, Educ 
Courtney Birch, HRTA 



Colleen Bird, Educ 
Amy Bisselle, Comm Stu 
Michelle Blackadar, Mktg 
Kimberly Blackburn, 

Comm Stu 
Susan Blacker, HRTA 
Susan Blackett, HRTA 



Lynne Blackington, Mgt 
Deborah Blake, Mgt 
Kathleen Blake, Psych 
Timothy Blanchette, 

Acctng 
Christina Blanco, English 
Rebecca Bleecher, Art 



Ilene Block, Econ 
Robyne Blocker, Theater 
Nancy Blogg, An Sci 
Earl Bloom, Mech Eng 
Judith Blue, Soc 
Shane Blum, HRTA 



Stephen Blum, Fin 

Dawn Boisvert, English/JS 

Michael Boksanski, Mech 

Eng 
Audrey Bolen, Acctng 
Diana Bolivar, Poli Sci 
Michal Bolozky, Leg Stu 



Nicole Bonanno, Acctng 
Karen Bontempi, Educ 
Margaret Bonwitt, Psych 
Jeb Booth, Soc 
Lawrence Bornstein, 

Acctng 
Andrea Bortko, Ex Sci 



Robert Bosco, GB Fin 
Peter Bosenfield, Comm 

Stu 
David Bott, Fin 
Sandra Botticelli, Mgt 
James Boudreau, Poli Sci 
Ruth Boule, Ind Eng 



Seniors/247 



Jeff Bovarnick, Mktg 

J. Daniel Bowen, HRTA 

Steven Bowers, Comm Stu 

Kristen Bowsher, Elec Eng 

Scott Bowyer, Eng 

Catherine Boysun, Phil 



Karyne Bozarjian, Poll Sci 

James Brabazon, Econ 

Mary Bracci, Poli Sci 

Julie Bradeen, Acctng 

Rafael Bradley, A & R 

Econ 

William Brady, Leg Stu 



Julie Braga, HRTA 

Zachary Braiterman, Jud 

Stu 

Christine Branco, Comm 

Dis 

Sharon Bready, HRTA 

Jon Breed, Wood Tech 

Susan Brehm, Ind Eng 



Matthew Brennan, English 

Tracy Brennan, Ind Eng 

Tracy Breslin, History 

Lenore Brill, Comm Stu 

Christie Brink, COINS 

Ann Britton, JS/English 



Amy Broady, Micro 

Marcy Brockman, Fin 

Paul Brodie, Fin 

Meryl Brodsky, Soc 

Laural Brody, Comm Stu 

JoAnn Bromback, Math 



Nina Bronfman, Psych 

Amanda Brooks, HRTA 

Beth Brooks, Fin 

Kathleen Brophy, Educ 

Beverly Brown, Fash Mictg 

Daniel Brown, Educ 



Donna Brown, Zool 

Jeffrey Brown, Comm Stu 

Scott Brown, Sports Mgt 

Alison Browne, Econ 

Bob Brox, Civ Eng 

Lisabeth Brubaker, Fin 




248/Seniors 




Jennifer Brumberg, Educ 
Shari Brunell, Elec Eng 
John Brunelle, W/F Bio 
Mark Bruno, Urb Forestry 
Timothy Bryant, Bus Fin 
Gregory Buchanan, Psych 



David Buckley, Leg Stu 
E. Hillary Buckman, Econ 
Jeanne Bulla, Ex Sci 
Eric Bullock, Econ/Soc 
Richard Bulman, Econ 
Kimberly Burge, JS 



Anthony Burgess, Econ 
Kevin Burgwinkle, Sports 

Mgt 
Silvia Burk, Russian 
David Burke, History 
Janet Burke, COINS 
Joanne Burke, Theater 



Joanne M. Burke, 

Econ/Comm Stu 
Julie Burke, Adver 
Bridget Burlingame, 

Russian 
Sarah Burns, Spanish 
Jennifer Bustard, Fin 
Paul Butkus, Env Des 



Alison Butter, Educ 
Emily Button, Educ 
Catherine Bygrave, Educ 
Douglas Byles, History 
Noelle Byrnes, Poli Sci 
Dale Caalverley, Mech 
Eng 



Marcella Cacci, Econ 
German Cadavid, Elec 

Eng/ Math 
John Cahill, Poli Sci 
Patrick Cain, Sports Mgt 
Christopher Cajolet, 

HRTA 
David Caldarola, Food 

Mktg Econ 



Corby Caldwell, Mktg 
Susan Callahan, Fin 
Jennifer Callahanm, 

Comm Stu 
Jackie Calle-Echeverria, 

Comm Stu 
Thomas Calvetti, Elec Eng 
Dana Campagna, Mktg 



Seniors/249 



Richard Campbell, Food 

Mktg 

Scott Campbell, Poll 

Sci/Int Rel 

Brian Cann, Fin 

Kimberly Canonica, Fam 

Comm Sci 

Bruce Cantwell, Math 

Monica Cantwell, Comm 

Stu 



Martha Capers, Classics 

Danielle Carariello, Educ 

Christine Carey, Fash 

Mktg 

Susan Carlin, Art 

Monique Carlisle, Comm 

Stu 

David Carlson, N R Stu 



Lisa Carmitros, Comm 

Stu 

Mary Carmitros, HRTA 

Kelley Carr, Poli Sci 

Patrice Carroll, Psych 

Judith Carson, Sec 

Pamela Carter, Pub 

Health 



James Casey, Acctng 

Matthew Casey, Poli Sci 

Stephanie Cash, Acctng 

Leslie Casper, Con Econ 

Amy Cassotta, Port 

Frank Castillo, Acctng 



Michael Casto, An Sci 

Stephen Celona, Acctng 

Randy Cernik, Chem Eng 

Carol Cerullo, Comm Dis 

Lisa Cerundolo, Leg Stu 

Roger Chae, Int Bus 



Nancy Chalupa, Educ 

Amy Chamberlin, Micro 

Jack Chang, Elec 

Eng/Math 

Yiehwa Chang, HRTA 

Yurie Chang, Zool/Bus 

Kimberly Channin, Sec 



Daniel Chapman, Elec 

Eng 

Heather Chapman, Psych 

Todd Chapman, Fin 

Christopher Chartrand, 

Mktg 

Edward Chase, History 

Felix Chen, Mktg/Bus 




250/Seniors 




Becky Lauterbach 



Victoria Chen, Fin 
Melissa Cherry, French 
Jennifer Chi, Math 
Amy Chorost, Comm 

Stu/Psych 
Peter Chouinard, Fin 
Joseph Chow, Econ 



Kimberly Chunias, Fin 
Alisa Churchill, HRTA 
Michelle Cianchini, Econ 
Ralph Cianflone, Poli Sci 
Jane Ciarcello, Ind Eng 
Eric Cicchetti, JS/English 



Christine Ciepiela, Comm 

Stu 
Gregory Ciesluk, Elec Eng 
John Ciolfi, CS Eng 
Bryan Clain, Phil/Econ 
Judith Clark, Elec Eng 
Sondra Clark, Home 

Ec/Educ 



Lunenburg, Ma. 



During her years at UMass, 
Becky Lauterbach has been 
greatly involved with the Stu- 
dent Government Associa- 
tion. She has been assistant to the 
speaker for two years and also chair- 
person of the Governmental Affairs 
Committee. Because of jobs like 
these, issues such as student involve- 
ment and awareness on campus have 
become of prime concern to her. "I 
think the fact that we can have a 
rally for an issue such as alcohol and 
have 1,500 people turn out is excel- 
lent," she says. "The existence of 
that kind of involvement shows that 
there is some kind of outreach on 
this campus, a network that does 
work. Although, I wish that students, 
while they do become involved with 
things that directly affect them, 
would become involved with things 
that don't affect them as directly, 
but are still important." 

In addition to gaining technical 
experience from her involvement 
with the S.G.A., she has achieved 
personal satisfaction there as well. 
"I've become much better at work- 
ing with people," said Becky. "As I 
took up certain S.G.A. positions, in 




Photo by Caroline Miraglia 



"I Wish That Students, While 
They Do Become Involved With 
Things That Directly Affect Them, 
Would Become Involved With 
Things That Don't Affect Them As 
Directly, But Are Still Important." 

- Becky Lauterbach 



which I had to be unbiased towards 
every senator, I found that I can 
work with both the liberal and con- 
servative sides and that I am good at 
being diplomatic and presenting an 
argument clearly — one that anyone 
is willing to listen to." 

In general, she reflected upon her 
four years here very positively. "I 
turned down a couple of scholarships 
to come here and a lot of people 
laughed in my face for doing that, 
but if I had to do it all over again, I 
would definitely come to this school. 
UMass has an excellent faculty and 
the student body is so diverse. People 
on the outside may think it's a less- 
than-average school, but I've found 
it to be incredible." 



Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia 



Seniors/251 



Mary Clasby, Educ 

James Cleary III, HRTA 

Michael Clemens, Mech 

Eng 

Eileen Clinton, Oper Mgt 

Barbara Clough, Educ 

Hal Coblentz, Econ 



Heather Cochran, Anthro 

Cari Cohen, Arts Admin 

Jennifer Cohen, HRTA 

Jonathan Cohen, Econ 

Lauren Cohen, Fash Mktg 

Mary Cohen, Educ 



Rhonda Cohen, Fash Mktg 

Robert Cohen, Acctng 

Robert J. Cohen, Mktg 

Anita Colasante, Educ 

Janine Cole, Fash Mktg 

Veronica Coleman, Ex Sci 



Charles Colin, Jr., English 

Cheryl Collins, Home Ec 

Jennifer Collins, Mgt 

Karen Collins, Comm Dis 

Michael Collins, Mktg 

Suzanne Collins, An 

Sci/Equine Stu 



Wendy Collins, Zool 

Kimberly Colliton, HRTA 

Kristen Collyer, Spanish 

Kevin Colyer, Psych 

Philip Comeau, Comm Stu 

William Cone, Mech Eng 



Candace Conley, Educ 

Lynn Conley, Econ 

Sean Conley, Poli Sci 

Charles Conlin, Jr., 

EngHsh 

Robin Connearney, Leg 

Stu/ Psych 

John Connoni, Econ 



Timothy Connor, Mech 

Eng 

Brian Connors, Poli Sci 

Christa Connors, Art 

Richard Contardo, Trav. 

Admin. 

Eric Coolidge, Poli Sci 

Cherie Cooper, Psych 




252/Seniors 




Joanne Cooper, Mgt 
Keith Cooper, Art 
Paul Coradeschi, English 
Stephanie Corrigan, GB 

Fin 
Pamela Corsentino, 

Spanish 
James Cosgrove, GB Fin 



Doris Coss, Educ 
Maura Costello, Home Ec 
Michael Costello, Mktg 
Michelle Costello, History 
Robert Costello, Comm 

Stu 
Karen Coughlin, Fin 



Jessica Counihan, Econ 
Thomas Counts, HRTA 
Lucinda Couto, JS 
Lisa Coutu, Comm Stu 
Ember Couture, Math 
Bradford Cowen, Sports 
Mgt 



Elizabeth Cowen, Ind Eng 
Jean Cowen, Econ/ Psych 
Jodi Cowen, Mktg 
Glenn Cox, Mktg 
Kenneth Coyne, Env Des 
Steven Crabtree, Elec Eng 



Rita Craig, Pub Health 
Susan Crane, Wo Stu 
Elizabeth Creedon, 

Educ/ History 
Kevin Creedon, Poli Sci 
Michael Crincoli, Ex Sci 
Matthew Crine, HRTA 



John Croatti, HRTA 
Wendy Croft, Acctng 
Kathleen Cronin, Educ 
Kim Cronin, Foun of 

Coun 
Kathleen Crosbie, Acctng 
Penny Crosby, HRTA 



Anne Crossman, Econ 
Lisa Crovo, English 
Christopher Crowley, 

Biochem 
Dean Crowley, Psych 
James Crowley, Poli Sci 
John Crowley, Sports Mgt 



Seniors/253 



Sandor Goldstein 



Marblehead, MA. 



Oppression. 
It's an ugly concept, but 
one which senior psychology 
major Sandor Goldstein has tackled 
well during his two year tenure as an 
RA at UMass. 

"Everyone has their own preju- 
dices, to a certain degree" observes 
the Marblehead native, "but being 
an RA helps make you more awake. 
Being Jewish, I'd say I was probably 
a little more aware of prejudice than 
a lot of students coming from small 
towns ... I already felt sensitive to 
issues of racism and oppression, but 
being an RA opens you up even 
more." 

Indeed, the even-keeled Hillel co- 
president is grateful for "the empa- 
thy — the perspective" on issues of 
oppression that two years of student 
counseling and interaction have af- 
forded him, citing this unconditional 
appreciation of diversity as the part 
of UMass he will miss most upon 




Photo by Marianne Turley 



"You can't change the 
world and you can't change 
people, but if you can stop 
and make them think . . . 
sometimes that's enough. 

— Sandor Goldstein 



graduation. 

"If you lived in New York, you 
might get the kind of diversity you 
have here at UMass, but other 
places there just aren't that many 
different people," muses Goldstein, 
who realizes "For some people that's 
not a problem, but I think (the cul- 
tural mix) makes (life) more 
interesting." 

Being an RA has sobered Gold- 
stein to the fact that "you can't 
change the world and you can't 
change people, but if you can stop 
and make them think (about their 
prejudiced beliefs), sometimes that's 
enough to do things." 

"That's a realistic goal" notes 
Goldstein with some optimism, a 
goal he will now test in the diverse 
cultural waters beyond UMass. 

— Written by John M. 
Doherty, 

— Reported by Caroline 
Miraglia. 



Sandra Anne Crowley, Ex 

Sci 

Tracy L. Crowther, Fin 

Michael George Crupi, 

Comm Rec 

Mark E. Cullen, Env Des 

John G. Cummings, Comm 

Stu 

Marie Cunningham 



Anthony Curd, Civ Eng 

Michael Paul Curley, Pol 

Sci 

Amy Curtis, Eng 

Barbara Curtis, Poli Sci 

Claude C. Curtis, JS 

Matthew S. Cushing, 

Sports Mgt 



Ronald E. Custer, An Sci 

Cynthia Cutler, Eng 

Elizabeth M. Cutler, 

HRTA 

Jeffrey A. Cutter, Fin 

Micheic Dady, HRTA 

Edward M. Daley, History 



254/Seniors 





Laurie Dall, Soc 
Wilma Dalton, Educ 
Geraldine Daly, Mgt 
Janet Daly, English 
Lisa Damen, Acctng 
Alain Dang, Elec Eng 



Jacqueline Dangelo, Fash 

Mktg 
Gwendolyn Daniels, 

Acctng 
Helane Daniels, Mktg 
Elizabeth Dannay, Fin 
Katherine Dargan, Educ 
Joanne Darling, LS/R 



Thomas Darling, Poll Sci 
Kelly Darress, Psych 
Elizabeth Darwell, Psych 
Meryl Daum, Educ 
Michele Dauphinee, Ind 

Eng 
Mary Davenport, Educ 



James David, Mktg 
Billy Davidson, Sports 

Mgt 
Robert Davidson, Zool 
Andrew Davis, Comm Stu 
Rebecca Davis, Anthro 
Stephen Davis, Ex Sci 



Lorine Dawe, Poli Sci 
Scott Deely, Sports Mgt 
Peter Deisroth, Jr., 

English 
Melissa Delaney, JS 
Susan Delangis, Comm 

Stu 
Beth Delaplace, Mktg 



Kenneth Delaurentis, 

Comm Stu 
Nicolas Delavalette, 

HRTA 
Marybeth Delellis, Fin 
Maryann Delia, Acctng 
Nancy Dellapenna, Leg 

Stu 
Ralph Dellatto, Comm Stu 



Carrie Dellert, Env Des 
Susan Pellorfano, Psych 
Jonathan Delman HRTA 
Pedro DelValle, Zool 
Patricia DeMarco, Educ 
Janice DeMarinis, 
Biochem 



Senior.s/255 



Joseph L. Demeo, Fin 

Christina Demuinckkeizer, 

Anthro 

Robin Winn Denmat, Art 

Hist 

Kevin R. Denninger, SEES 

Joao A. Depina, Econ 

Joseph Deret, Hum Ser 



Jean Desnoyers, Econ 

Victor M. Desousa, Fin 

Caroline E. Destefano, 

Mktg 

Donna Devellis, Math 

James Joseph Devellis, 

Civ Eng 

John F. Dever, History 



Adam B. Devereux, Comm 

Stu 

Claudia A. Devito, Frenfh 

Doreen E. Dey, GB Fin 

Ido Diamant, Fin 

Roland P. Dias, Ind Eng 

Michele Ann Dibiasio, CS 

Eng 



Julie Dickinson, An Sci 

Bernard L. Diggs, Env. 

Des 

Robert D. Digiovanni, 

Mktg 

Serena Catherine Dignan, 

Fash Mktg 

John S. Dillon Jr., Food 

Mktg 

Joseph S. Dillon, Nursing 



Catherine Dimare, HRTA 

Dante M. Dimassa, Econ 

Dominic J. Dimattia, Mgt 

Patricia Dimeglio, Music 

Kyle Anne Dittmar, 

Botany 

Carmeila Diverdi, Econ 



Gary S. Dixon, Ing. Eng 

Joanne B. Doane, Fin 

Gregory P. Dobbs, Fin 

Sharon Doherty, Elec Eng 

Thomas W. Doherty, 

HRTA 

Kelly M. Dolan, Comm 

Stu 



Andrea Donabed, Dance 

Gregory J. Donahue, Elec 

Eng 

Kevin Donahue, Econ/Poli 

Sci 

Kathleen M. Donaldson, 

Acctng 

Lisa C. Donatiello, Zool 

Paul Anthony Donatio, 

Comm Stu 




256/Seniors 




Brenda Donovan, Educ 
Debra Dorcr, Hum Nut 
Jennifer Dostaler, English 
Diane Dow, Psych 
Sean Doyle, Biochem 
Glenn Drabik, Ex Sci 



Constance Drakelcy, Poll 

Sci 
Carol Driban, Biochem 
Daniel Driscoll, Mgt 
David Driscoll, Sports 

Mgt 
Heidi Drozdoff, Comm 

Dis 
Karen Drummey, Psych 



Gary Dubovik, Ind Eng 
Edith Dufresne, English 
Dave Duggal, Poli Sci 
Amy Duggan, Sports Mgt 
Darci Dulaney, Zool/Art 
Martha Dumas, Home Ec 



Susan Dunbar, Fin 
Michael Dunham, Mech 

Eng 
Kathleen Dunlcan, JS 
Kerry Dunn, French 
Thomas Duquette, Econ 
Denise Durgin, HRTA 



Paul Durkin, Econ 
William Durkin, Acctng 
Christine Durr, Fin 
Cynthia Duryea, Educ 
David Dusenbury, Econ 
Mary Dzialo, Econ 



Eric Easley, Mgt 
Patricia Ebbeling, An Sci 
Laura Edgar, Educ 
Lydia Edgar, Comm Stu 
Leah Eicher, Geog 
Peter Eidelman, Acctng 



David Eisenberg, Elec Eng 
Alan Eisner, Fin 
Diana Ekiund, Educ 
Jorge Ellas, Elec Eng 
Susan Elkins, Econ 
Steven Ellis, Poli Sci 



Seniors/257 



Jodi Elman, Arts/Sci 

Leona Emanuel, Nutr 

Maria Emilsson, JS 

Maryann Enderle, Educ 

Mark Engel 

Dennis English, Univ 

W/Walls/HSC 



Michael Equi, Elec Eng 

Levent Erdogan, Ex Sci 

Mark Erickson, Econ 

Kevin Estrella, Sports Mgt 

Christopher Evans, 

Econ/Poli Sci 

Michael Evans, Psych 



Jennifer Everett, An Sci 

Hilary Ewing, HRTA 

Sharon Fabel, Psych 

Andrew Fahey, Leg 

Stu/Soc 

Christopher Fahey, Econ 

Jessica Faler, Micro 



Kelly Fallon, Mktg 

Tracey Farina, Comm Stu 

Michelle Farmer, 

Econ/Poli Sci 

Julie Farragher, HRTA 

Christopher Farrell, 

Comm Stu 

Jennifer Farrell, Fash 

Mktg 



Robert Farrell, Jr., Zool 

Renee Farrier, Pub Health 

Thomas Fasteson, Psych 

Kelly Fazio, Comm Stu 

Ellen Fears, History 

Elizabeth Fedorzyn, 

Comm Stu 



Sharlene Feeney, HRTA 

Daniel Fenton, History 

Heather Ferguson, Ex Sci 

Kimberly Fermon, Psych 

Antonino Fernandes, Econ 

Maria Fernandez, French 



Marci Fernbach, Psych 

Mary Ferone, Poll Sci 

Alyse Ferraro, Mgt 

David Ferry, Leg Stu 

Elizabeth Feteris, An Sci 

Elvis Figueroa, Elec Eng 




258/Seniors 




Michelle Johnson 



Gregory Fink, Poll Sci 
Scott Firth, Urb Forestry 
Leslie Fisch, Comm Stu 
Mechelle Fishberg, Fash 

Mkig 
Laura Fishelman, Fash 

Mklg 
Suzanne Fisk, Mgt 



Erin Fitzgerald, Econ 
Maura Fitzgerald, Sports 

Mgt 
Brian Flagg, HRTA 
John Flavin, Econ 
Sarah Fletcher, Mgt 
Susan Floyd, Mgt 



Catherine Flynn, Acctng 
Melissa Flynn, Acctng 
Maura Folan, Poll Sci 
Kathleen Foley, Econ 
Megan Foley, Fash Mktg 
Patricia Foley, English 



Danbury, Conn. 



Michelle Johnson doesn't 
think she would have made 
it as a black engineering stu- 
dent had it not been for the National 
Society of Black Engineers and the 
Minority Engineering Program on 
campus. 

According to Johnson, "both or- 
ganizations provide a lot of good tu- 
toring and encouragement for mi- 
nority students." 

Interestingly, Johnson, a Danbury, 
Conn, resident, has been involved 
with each organization since her 
freshmen year, serving as secretary 
of the NSBE in 1983 and, later, as 
the group's president. Overall, she 
says this experience enlightened her 
about the inner workings of the uni- 
versity and the feelings of minority 
students, in general. 

"Basically, I've learned the tricks 
of getting around UMass, thus mak- 
ing the university a more comfort- 
able environment in which to live." 

Although she considers the pro- 
tests against racism, which followed 
a 7-day sit-in of the New Africa 
House by minority students in Feb- 
ruary, to be encouraging expressions 
of students rights, Johnson believes 



^^^^^m ^^' 




Photo by Caroline Miraglia 



"I Think People Have Begun To Come 
Out And Are Now Not Afraid To Say 
What They Feel. People Are Begin- 
ning To Ask 'Why Are We Taking 
This?' Minority Students Are Realiz- 
ing That, As Paying Students, They 
Have A Right To Be Heard." 

— Michelle Johnson 



the media has blown some of those 
incidents out of proportion. 

"It's not as bad as some of the pa- 
pers are making it out to be," she 
said. "Some of the incidents are iso- 
lated, others are not. Penn State is 
now having the same problems, so it 
is not just UMass." 

But, she says, UMass students 
should be proud for facing the prob- 
lems head on, rather than allowing 
them to escalate. 

"I think people have begun to 
come out and are now not afraid to 
say what they feel," she said. 

"People are beginning to ask 'Why 
are we taking this?' Minority stu- 
dents are realizing that, as paying 
students, they have a right to be 
heard." 

Immediately following gradua- 
tion, Johnson will be working in the 
management program of Bristol My- 
ers' Clairol division. 



Reported by Caroline Maraglia. 
Written by John MacMillan. 



Seniors/259 



Mark Follett, Econ 

Dianilda Fonseca, Psych 

Daniel Fontaine, Elec Eng 

Marybeth Foote, Econ 

Jill Fopiano, Mktg/French 

Richard Foran, An Sci 



Christine Ford, Mktg 

Lauren Forget, Comm Dis 

Michael Formichella, Civ 

Eng 

Gordon Forrest, Econ 

Carl Foster, Sports Mgt 

Diane Foster, Mech Eng 



Julie Foulsham, Psych 

Susan Fournier, Educ 

Adam Fox, Acctng 

Michelle Fradette 

Carolyn Frank, Comm Stu 

Laurie Frazer-Anthony, 

Int Des 



Kristin Frazier, Acctng 

Michael Freed, COINS 

Alan Freedman, Zool 

Ellen Freedman, Poli Sci 

Kenneth Freedman, Comm 

Stu 

Lawrence Freedman, 

Comm Stu 



Helen Freeman, Ex Sci 

Ilene Freeman, Sports Mgt 

Lorna Freeman, Comm 

Stu 

Carol French, Comm Stu 

Joyce Frey, Psych 

Joel Friedman, Fin 



Mark Friedman, STPEC 

Karl Fritz, Zool 

Ann Frogameni, Comm 

Dis 

Maria Fruciano, Econ 

Jeffrey Fulciniti, JS 

David Fuller, W/F Bio 



Scott Fulton, Micro 

Stephen Fugua, Phys 

Carol Fydenkevez, Educ 

Donna Gaess, Sports Mgt 

John Gagne, Biochem 

Michelle Gagne, Home Ec 




260/Seniors 




Lisa Gaier, Fin 

Gary Gallagher, Home Ec 

Kara Gallagher, Comm 

Stu 
Shaun Gallagher, Mktg 
Brian Galonek, Mktg 
Julie Gamble, Fin 



Stuart Gamble, English 
Peter Ganz, Econ 
Ross Garber, Fin 
Cheryl Gardner, Econ 
Gail Gardner, Poli Sci 
Sharon Garf, Acctng 



Jodi Gariepy, Mktg 
Cheryl Garrity, Poli Sci 
Julia Gaspar, French 
Linda Gassmann, Mktg 
Stanley Gatland, Mech 

Eng 
Susan Gaudette, 

Math/Educ 



James Gauthier, Int Des 
Peter Gawienowski, 

Rel/Agric 
Cliff Gawron, Env Des 
Michael Gebauer, Int Bus 
Edward Gee, Fin 
Keith Geissler, Sports Mgt 



Brad Gelsky, Fin 

John Georgagi, Fash Mktg 

John Germano, Jr., 

HRTA 
Jamie Gersh, Psych 
Susan Gerson, 

History/STPEC 
Laura Getzoff, English 



Dawn Gevry, Food Sci 
Sharyn Gewanter 
Brian Gibbons, Comm Stu 
Neil Gibbons, Math 
Robert Gihhs, Sports Mgt 
Patrick Giblin, Mgt 



Gail Gibson, Cnslg 
Erin Gilbun, Poli Sci 
Pamela Gill, Psych 
Daniel Gillis, STPEC 
Mary Gilmartin, Poli Sci 
William Gilmore, Poli Sci 



Seniors/261 



Jeff Groux 



Medina, Ohio 



UMass has always seemed a 
hotbed for political activ- 
ism, yet to hear senior histo- 
ry major Jeff Groux explain it, those 
once potent coals of student interest 
and ire are now beginning to dim. 

"Political issues have died down" 
observes the lanky, square-jawed 
Groux. "Four years ago, I can re- 
member this campus was so liberal . . 
. the conservative faction was quite 
small. Now just go to any senate 
meeting — the left is still really vocal, 
but (now) very small." 

A three year member of the 
UMass Board of Governors and an 
officer for Student Security, Groux 
is distressed by the much narrower 
and more introverted focus campus 
political debates have taken. 

According to Groux "(The outcry 
against) the alcohol policy today just 
demonstrates how students are pret- 
ty moderate — They're just not as 
politically motivated anymore. Try 
to get that many students out for any 
political issue and it's impossible, but 
get students out there for something 
that affects students and they go 
nuts." 

Groux credits the influx of afflu- 




Photo by Caroline Miraglia 



"The racial issue hasn't 
been blown out of proportion, 
but other issues deserve 
equal time. People are just 
afraid to speak out against 

— Jeff Groux 



ent, Reagan-era conservatives as the 
major reason the sting has gone out 
of student activism, while he believes 
the recent fervor over racial oppres- 
sion and CIA recruiting to be over- 
emphasized. 

"The racial problems need to be 
addressed" says Groux "but it's not 
the only problem on campus that 
needs addressing. The problem with 
sexism and female abuse is not cried 
out and it happens more regularly 
(or just as often) as racial occurences 
. . . other issues deserve equal time. 
People are just afraid to speak out 
against them.'-' 

Of his four years at UMass, Groux 
muses "I'm not the narrow-minded 
conservative 1 was when I came in . . 
. the opportunity to meet all different 
types of people . . . really broadened 
my mind. I'll miss being around peo- 
ple my own age (but) I won't miss 
the administration. I won't miss be- 
ing treated like a kid — you grow up 
so much in four years." 

— Written by John M. 
Doherty, 

— Reported by Caroline 
Miraglia. 



Gregory Gilson, Comm 

Stu 

Nancy IM. Gingras, 

English 

Richard Alan Cinsburg, 

Mklg/Spanish 

Michael Sebastian Giobbe, 

Comm Stu 

Jennifer Laura Gitlin, 

Nursing 

Randi Elayne Gitlin, Educ 

Michael L. Glaser, Acctng 

Deborah J. Glass, Psych 

Jonathan Neil Glass, Phil 

Tiffany Marie Glemser, 

Comm Stu 

Jaclynn D. Glogorski, 

Econ 



Jennifer Glover, Wo Stu 

Denine Gobbi, Fash Mktg 

Cecilia H. Gochoco, Chem 

Eng 

David Alan Goff, Comm 

Stu 

Karen Gogulinski, Co/Ns 

David Goldberg, Comm 

Stu 




262/Seniors 




Marci Goldberg, HRTA 
Susan Goldberg, Educ 
Todd Goldberg, JS 
Traci Goldberg, Mktg 
Eugene Goldfarb, Mktg 
Ellen Goldman, Chem 



Risa Goldman, Psych 
Bonnie Goldsmith, Econ 
Sharon Goldsmith, Zool 
Bruce Goldstein, Acctng 
Sandor Goldstein, Psych 
Peter Goldzweig, HRTA 



Helene Goncaives, Wo 

Stu/Afro-Am Stu 
Karen Gonsor, Comm Stu 
Lynn Gonyea, Elec Eng 
Julio Gonzalez, HRTA 
Kathleen Good, English 
David Gooding, HRTA 



Adam Goodman, Sports 

Mgt/Poli Sci 
Daniel Goodman, Fin 
Paul Goodwin, Hum Res 

Mgt 
Rachel Goodwin, Art 
Amy Gordon, Fin 
Brad Gordon 



Daniel Gordon, Sports 

Mgt 
John Gordon, Zool 
Shirley Gordon, Nursing 
Lisa Gormley, Ex Sci 
Caria Goss, Leg Stu 
Jennifer Goss, Comm Stu 



Meredith Gottesman, Poli 

Sci 
Caroline Gould, Art 
Kimberly Gove, Comm Stu 
Deborah Grady, Educ 
Joshua Grady, Acctng 
Paul Graf, Econ 



Michael Graham, Math 
James Granger, Mech Eng 
Anya Grant, Poli Sci 
Douglas Grant, Mech Eng 
Willa Grant, Home Ec 
Sarah Gravitz, Ex Sci 



Senlors/263 



Diane Gray, Comm Stu 

Sandra Gray, Poll Sci 

Traccy Gray, Comm Stu 

Dave Green, HRTA 

Melinda Green, Comm 

Stu 

Peter Green III, Comm 

Stu 



Suzanne Green, Fash 

Mktg 

Valerie Green, Fash Mktg 

Heather Greene, Educ 

Gayle Greenstein, Fash 

Mktg 

Floyd Greenwood, Econ 

Christopher Greer, Econ 



Jason Gregoricus, English 

Sylvia Grezak, Comm Stu 

Liam Griffin, Mech Eng 

Lisa Griffin, Edu 

Thomas Grinnell, Educ 

Paul Grist, CS Eng 



Michelle Gross, 

Mgt/ Psych 

Joyce Grossman, Comm 

Stu 

Rana Grossman, Educ 

Jeffrey Groux, History 

Kazimierz El Grzeslak, 

Elec Eng 

Frederick Guerrin III, 

Poll Sci 



Carol Guidice, Arts Admin 

Marcy Guiliotis, Psych 

Deborah Gurski, Micro 

Michelle Guy, Mktg 

Robert Guy, Fin 

Rafael Guzman, Elec Eng 



Lisa Gwirtzman, Art Hist 

Anita Hachey, Mech Eng 

B. McKinley Hackett III, 

Econ 

Victoria Hackett, 

Dis/ Dance 

Peter Hadelman, Fin 

Sarah Haff, Mktg 



Andrea Hagins, Econ 

Lorie Hagopian, Econ 

Jennifer Hale, GB Fin 

Ann Hainan, Mgt 

Michael Hamilton, Econ 

Mary Hammann, French 



264/Seniors 





Robert Hammerton, JS 
Kimberly Hammond, Mktg 
Heather Hanes, HRTA 
Teresa Hanks, W/F Bio 
Eileen Hanlon, Zool 
Julie Hannon, Psych 



Julie Hansen, Comm Dis 
Susan Hanson, English 
Jeffrey Hardiman, Psych 
Beth Harding, History 
Patricia Hargraves, 

HRTA 
Carol Harlow, Comm 

Stu/ Psych 



Ellen Harper, HRTA 
Thomas Harrington, 

English 
Guy Harris, Anthro 
Judith Harris, Mktg 
Susan Harrison, GB Fin 
Glen Hartman, Music 



Michael Hartmann, 

HRTA 
Paul Hartnett, Env Des 
Paula Hartwig, French 
Eliav Haskal, Elec Eng 
David Hass, HRTA 
Jana Hasten, Poll Sci 



David Hatch, Jr., Comm 

Stu 
Philip Hatchouel, HRTA 
Karen Hathaway, Acctng 
Caroline Hauser, Ex Sci 
Kathryn Hautanen, Phys 
Kristin Hawes, Art 



John Hayes HI, Soc 
Susan Hayes, Mech Eng 
Anne Haynes, Nursing 
Kevin Healey, Mgt 
Patricia Healey, Econ 
Scott Hebner, CS Eng 



Jennifer Hedrick, Soc 
Jill Heftman, Comm Stu 
Susan Heiman, Educ 
Laura Hein, Env Des 
Jean Heinrich, French 
Karia Helgans, Comm Stu 



Seniors/265 



Scott Henderson, Ind Eng 

Natalia Hendrata, Mktg 

Steven Henningsen, GB 

Joyce Hennrikus, Mgt 

Renee Henry, Micro 

Cheryl Hentschel, Comm 

Stu 



Rae Hepworth, Energy 

Cons Eng 

Steven Herbst, Sports Mgt 

Stephanie Hering, HRTA 

Beth Herman, Fash Mktg 

Melissa Herman, Econ 

Thomas Herron, Econ 



Jill Heyer, Arts 

Admin/Writing 

Todd Heyman, Bus 

Paul Hickey, JS 

Elaine Hidalgo, Theater 

Daniel Higgins, HRTA 

David Higgins, Ex Sci 



Lisa Higgins, Educ 

Bernice Hill, Educ 

Laurie Hill, Math 

Paul Hinkson, Zool 

Brian Hipona, Ind Eng 

Melanie Hitchen, Comm 

Stu 



Shun Ho, Chem Eng 

Beth Hochberg, English 

Amy Hochberger, Fin 

Russell Hodge, Mech Eng 

Susan Hodgkins, Fash 

Mktg 

Robin Hodus, Mktg 



Carl Hohenstein, Jr., Elec 

Eng 

Teresa Hojio, Fash Mktg 

Deborah Holbrook, Fin 

Kimberly Holmes, Int 

Sales/Trade 

Melissa Holmes, HRTA 

Carol Holt, Hum Res 

Mgt/ Econ 



Denise Homan, Comm Stu 

Jul Homer, HRTA 

Joan Hooley, Mgt 

Donna Hooton, Micor 

Susan Hope, Comm 

Stu/JS 

Joan Horgan, Zool 




266/Seniors 




Dawn Gevry 



Timothy Morgan, Econ 
Eric Horn, HRTA 
Pamela Horsley, Econ 
Eileen Horsman, Ex Sci 
Heelam Hou, CS Eng 
Catherine Hourinan, Educ 



Edward Howe, An Sci 
Sarah Howell, Psych 
Paul Hualde, Mech Eng 
James Hubbell, Mech Eng 
Lisa Huff, Fash Mktg 
Kimberly Hughes, Comm 
Stu 



Maegan Hughes, Comm 

Ad 
Michael Hughes, COINS 
Robin Hulkower, Mktg 
Martin Hummel, Sports 

Mgt 
Carol Humphreys, Educ 
John Hunt, GB 



Southbridge, Mass. 



Out of all her college memo- 
ries. Dawn Gevry remembers 
most the time she and her 
friend hosted a dorm dance and no- 
body showed up. 

"I was co-president of Webster 
dorm with a friend of mine," she 
said. "And one semester, we decided 
to hold a dorm dance. But, the only 
students who showed up were the 
ones on our floor and that's because 
we kept bugging them." 

She said the main problem she 
faced as co-president of a dormitory 
house council was in motivating stu- 
dents to participate in planned 
events, and she thinks this problem 
carries over into campus-wide activi- 
ties, including political rallies and 
concerts. 

"In general, it's really hard to get 
the word around about a certain 
event because it's such a large uni- 
versity," she said. "Basically, you 
need a gimmick. I think that's what 
gets people." 

Gevry, who began school as a bio- 
chemistry major and later changed 
her course of study to incorporate 
food science, has spent five years, or 
10 semesters, tracing the winds of 




I'm Really Glad I Came 
To UMass. There's So Much 
Going On Here. There Is An 
Opportunity To Learn From 
Everything." 

— Dawn Gevry 



change on campus. In that time, she 
has watched the university battle in- 
ternal strife, budget cuts and intense 
media scrutiny, while always cham- 
pioning its diversity. 

As she says, "I came from a really 
small town and this place is so big. It 
was really different," she said. 
"There were 1 80 people in my grad- 
uating class. I don't even think we 
had any black kids in my school. But, 
here there are people from Europe 
and all over the world. I think that's 
helped me to become aware of 
what's going on in different 
cultures." 

Although Gevry was, at first, ap- 
prehensive about attending the uni- 
versity, looking back she says, "I'm 
really glad I came to UMass. There's 
so much going on here. You see a 
new face everyday. Overall, I think I 
got a lot out of being here. There is 
an opportunity to learn from every- 
thing. In a small school, I don't think 
it would have been ideal." 

Written by John MacMillan. 
Reported by Caroline Miraglia 



Seniors/267 



Laurie Hunt, COINS 

Karen Hunter, Sports Mgt 

Christian Huntress, Env 

Des 

Kathleen Hurley, Admin 

Payton Hurlin, HRTA 

Patricia Hussey, Hum Res 

Mgt 



Kamal Hyder, CS Eng 

Jill Hyman, Fash Mktg 

Scott Hymovitz, Econ 

Nancy Ingemi, Hum Nut 

Carol Ingham, Nutr 

Richard Ingram, Econ 



Charles Interrante, 

German 

Robert Irving, Fin 

Elizabeth Isenberg 

Donna Itzkowitz, Comm 

Stu 

Susan Izzo, English 

Laura Jacobs, 

Japanese/Korean 



Lisa Jacobs, Poli Sci 

Steven Jacub, Mgt 

Gary Jaeger, Sports Mgt 

David Jagodowski, Phys 

William Jahos, Env Des 

Dawn James, Hum 

Ser/ Afro-Am Stu 



W. Michael James, Comm 

Stu 

Anne Jameson, Comm Stu 

Carol Jarvis, Fash Mktg 

Scott Jarvis, Phil 

Susan Jaworowski, Fin 

Garry Jean, Nutr 



Gary Jekanowski, Agric 

Econ 

Leslie Jelalian, Elec Eng 

Karen Johnson, Phys 

Lauressa Johnson, Comm 

Stu 

Leslie Johnson, Psych/Soc 

Michelle Johnson, I 

E/OR 



Nathalie Johnson, Econ 

Robert Johnson, Poli Sci 

Robert D. Johnson, Poli 

Sci 

Robert Jokela, Bus 

Roger Joncas, Elec Eng 

Kym Jordan, Psych 



268/Seniors 





Henry Jost, Art 
Jacqueline Joyce, Fine Art 
Jeanne Joyce, Poll Sci 
Jill Junkala, Anthro 
Catherine Jurczyk, 

History 
Tina Jurman, Fin 



Christopher Jylkka, 

HRTA 
Jill Kadis, HRTA 
Susan Kaeppel, Home 

Ec/Educ 
Stephanie Kagan, Educ 
Thomas Kagan, Env. Des 
Robin Kallor, Spanish 



Thomas Kalmbach, Math 
Andrea Kane, Mktg 
Donna Kane, HRTA 
Phasuvudh Kanechorn, 

Zool/Psych 
Adam Kantrovitz, HRTA 
Jeffrey Kaplan, Comm Stu 



Andrea Karp, Psych 
Corinne Karpp, Sec 
Robert Kasman, Phys 
Erik Katz, Fin/Japanese 
Hope Katz, Comm Stu 
Marlin Kaufman, Math 



Scott Kay, Elec Eng 
Jacqueline Kaye, An Sci 
Robert Kea, Econ 
Melissa Keane, Hum Dev 
Elizabeth Keating, Art 
Christopher Keefe, Mgt 



Jennifer Keefe, Acctng 
Christine Keefner, 

Nursing 
Kristen Keel, Psych 
Melissa Keeley, GB Fin 
William Keenan, Acctng 
Kathryn Keene, Fash 

Merch 



Brenda Kelley, HRTA 
Eileen Kelley, Fin 
Kathleen Kelley, History 
Margaret Kelley, JS 
Linda Kellogg, Acctng 
Colleen Kells, Mktg 



Seniors/269 



Cristen Nichols 



Chatham, Mass. 



Cristen Nichols hates math. 
And because the thought of 
adding and subtracting fig- 
ures makes Nichols cringe, she de- 
cided to choose a major that would 
keep her away from numbers. She 
chose English. 

As she says, "I decided to be an 
English major because it's the far- 
thest thing away from math I could 
think of, and, as it turned out, I real- 
ly enjoyed the courses." 

When Nichols, a resident of Chat- 
ham, Mass., arrived on campus near- 
ly four years ago, she was well aware 
of the university's "tainted" reputa- 
tion and, as a result, was uncertain of 
the academic credibility of the 
school. 

"My first impression of UMass 
was that it's all parties, no academ- 
ics," she said. 

But, after spending nearly 30 
hours a week studying, she is con- 
vinced of the high academic stan- 
dards set by the university's 
administrators. 

"UMass is a tough school, if you 
put the work into it. You can breeze 
through it if you want to, but, if you 
want to get something out of it, 
you're going to have to work hard," 




"UMass Is A Tough School, If 
You Put The Work Into It. You Can 
Breeze Through If You Want To. 
But, If You Want To Get Something 
Out Of It, You're Going To Have To 
Work Hard." 

— Cristen Nichols 



Nichols said. 

In conjunction with her academic 
work, Nichols has been active in a 
number of campus organizations, 
namely the Union Program Council, 
where she served as program manag- 
er, writing press releases and orga- 
nizing PR campaigns for acts com- 
ing to campus. 

Reminiscing about her experi- 
ences on the UPC staff, Nichols 
finds the creative freedom she had in 
expressing her ideas to be the most 
beneficial aspect of her work. 

"It's a business environment, 
meaning you're put into a situation 
where you're working under people 
as well as with people, but you're 
also in control of what you're doing," 
she said. "You're the one who is 
making the decisions." 

Although Nichols is unsure of 
where she will be in 10 years, she is 
certain of her immediate plans. 

"I'm planning on managing a jazz 
club after graduation, and I hope to 
continue to work in some aspect of 
the music industry," she said. 

Written by John MacMiIlan. 
Reported by Caroline Miraglia. 



Janet Kelly, Engl 

Linda Kelly, HRTA 

Lori Kelly, Elec Eng 

Maura Kelly, Econ 

Paul Kelly, Classics/Poli 

Sci 

Shaun Kelly, Phys 



Margaret Kelsey, Psych 

Tracey Kemble, JS/Engl 

Edward Kennedy, Mgt 

Paula Kenney, Soc 

Lisa Keohane, Art Hist 

Marlene Kerbie, Psych 



Kathleen Kerwan, Psych 

Dana Keselman, Comm 

Stu 

Linda Kessler, GB 

Arees Khambatta, Elec 

Eng 

Julaine Kharreid, Spanish 

Brian Khung, Elec Eng 




270/Seniors 




Karhleen Kickham, 

English 
Luis Kidder, Port 
Paul Kilban, HRTA 
Judith Kilcoynem, Econ 
Paul Kiiey, Jr., Acctng 
Young Kim, Psych 



Jeff King, GB 
Peter King, English 
Paula Kingsbury, Econ 
Kathryn Kirby, JS 
Pamela Kirby, Fash Mktg 
Patricia Kiszka, Mktg 



David Kitch, Chem Eng 
Sarah Kitchell, French 
Barry Kittler, COINS 
Keith Kittrell, HRTA 
Martha Klassanos, Env. 

Des 
Erica Kiauser, HRTA 



David Klayman, Fin 
Terry Klee, Mktg 
Bradley Kleinberg, 

Mktg/Bus Ad 
Alyce Kleinman, Math 
Karen Kiemm, Fam Comm 

Ser 
Karine Kiesaris, Leg Stu 



Randi Kiimas, Poll Sci 
Daniel Kline, Cotnm Stu 
Peter Kline, Econ 
Hadley Knaster, Fin 
Alan Kniager, CS Eng 
Kathleen Knight, Educ 



Robert Knizak, Fin 
Ann Kniznik, Mktg 
James Knowlton, Chem 

Eng 
William Knox, Elec Eng 
Niels Kohl, Mech Eng 
Nicholas Komar, Biochem 



Paige Kopcza, Educ 
Kathleen Kopec, Int 

Des/Art Hist 
Pamela Korrol, Hist 
Noviati Kosasih, Acctng 
Jeffrey Kosiba, Micro 
Hillery Kosich, Psych 



Seniors/271 



William Koski, Phil 

Beth Kosowsky, Acctng 

Michael Kostas, HRTA 

Jeffrey Kotowitz, Acctng 

Nancy Koumantzelis, 

HRTA 

Dianne Kramer, Fash 

Mktg 



Laura Krauss, Econ 

Mara Kravetz, Econ 

Sharon Krendel, Comm 

Dis 

Walter Kroll, Food Mktg 

Renee Kruger, Mktg 

Victoria Kuhl, HRTA 



James Kuhns, Comm Stu 

Lois Kuiper, Comm Stu 

Amy Kupferman, Zool 

Eric Kupperstein, Econ 

Susan Kurtz, Comm Stu 

Kenneth Kurzer, Acctng 



Neal Kusnetz, Econ/Soc- 

Comm 

Hyonhui Kwon, Japanese 

Lisa Labbe, Int Des 

Peter Labes, Anthro 

Peter Labranche, Env Des 

Kirsten Lacasse, Fash 

Mktg 



Richard Lacasse, Econ 

Cara Lafond, Home 

Ec/Fash Mktg 

Steven Lafrance, Music 

Ed 

Anthony Lalikos, Mech 

Eng 

David Lalin, English 

Christine Lamere, Comm 

Stu 



Cheri Lamont, Fash Mktg 

Kathleen Lamoureux, 

HRTA 

Michael Lamphier, Civ 

Eng 

Jodi Lane, English 

Thomas Lane, Food Sci 

Cynthia Langlois, Pub 

Health 



Karen Lanteigne, Leg Stu 

Jane Lapato, Ex Sci 

Paul LaPierre, Mech Eng 

John Laraway, Chem 

Janet Larkin, Psych 

Elizabeth Laser, Comm 

Dis 




272/Seniors 




Monica Laskcy, Comm 

Stu 
Adam Latham, Env Des 
Kerry Latina, Acctng 
Chi-Shing Laij, Mgt 
Craig Lauer, COINS 
Rebecca Lauterbach, Poll 

Sci 



Peter LaValle, Comm Stu 
Erilt Lavigne, GB 
Marc Laxer, Econ 
Elaine LeBrun, HRTA 
Ronald LeClerc, Anlhro 
Sinyong Lee, Econ 



Steven Lee, CS Eng 
Tommy Lee, Poll Sci/Soc 
Thomas LeFebvre, Bus 

Admin 
Karen LeMay, Comm Stu 
Tamara Lena, Fash Mktg 
David Lennon, Econ 



Paul Lentz 

John Leonard, English 
Lisa Leonard, Nutr 
Suzanne Leone, Comm 

Stu 
Deborah Lerch, Mgt 
Bruce Lerner, Chem 



Jon Lerner, Econ 
Scott Lerner, Mgt 
Judith Levasseur, HRTA 
Raymond Leveille, Mech 

Eng 
Jeanne Levesque, Acctng 
Suzanne Levey, Comm Stu 



Marcy Levin, Acctng 
Mark Levine, Leg 

Stu/Educ 
Michael Levine, Leg Stu 
Erik Levy, Fin 
Jennifer Levy, Fin 
Jill Levy, HRTA 



Steven Liberatore, Elec 

Eng 
Jodi Lieber, Comm Dis 
Carrie Lieberman, 

Bus/Mktg 
Amy Lim, Int Des 
Joachim Limage, Ind Eng 
Erin Liman, Mktg/Mgt 



Seniors/273 



Eileen Lin, Leg Stu 

Jennifer Lind, Ant Hist 

Lee Ling, Civ Eng 

David Linn, HRTA 

Pamela Lipkin, Acctng 

Darci Lipson, Comm Stu 



Mindy Lis, Acctng 

Susan List, English 

Lisa Litman, Leg Stu 

Jennifer Litwack, Mktg 

Jimmy Liu, Biocliem 

Marcia Livingston, Mktg 



Gordon Livingstone, Mech 

Eng 

Daniel Lo, Ind Eng/Oper 

Res 

Sor Lo, Elec Eng 

Jenifer Locke, Psych 

Stephanie Loiselle, Comm 

Dis 

Jennifer Lomp, Comm Stu 



Jennifer London, Acctng 

Rebecca London, Mktg 

Darin Lonergan, Poli Sci 

Brett Loosian, Civ Eng 

Diosdado Lopez-Martinez, 

Poli Sci 

Ilia Lopez, HRTA 



Zulma Lopez, Zool 

Barbara Loschi, Food Sci 

Sean Loughmall, Mgt 

Patrick Lowry, Fin 

Yu-VIei Lu, Educ 

Mary Lucey, Fin 



David Lucier, Poli Sci 

Michelle Lucier, Poli Sci 

Steve Lupo, Poli Sci 

Jonathan Luscko, Mktg 

Barbara Lutz, Comm Stu 

Arthur Lyman, Elec Eng 



Julie Lynch, Arch Stu 

Michael Lynch 

Michael P. Lynch, Mktg 

Steven Lynch, CS Eng 

Chi Ma, Econ 

Ginger MacCausland, 

Psych 




274 /Seniors 




Bryan Clain 



Linda Fish Macdonald, 

Acclng 
Peter Scot Macdonald, 

Mklg 
Matthew J. Machera, Poli 

Sci 
Robert M. Mack, Sports 

Mgt 
Gary Daniel Mackay, 

Econ 
George Mackertich, Elec 

Eng 

John C. Mackesy, Elec 

Eng 
Kimberly Ann Mackie, 

Educ 
Deborah Lynn 

Mackinnon, Educ 
Joanne M. Macleod, 

Biochem 
Graham A. Macneil, Mech 

Eng 
Todd R. Macomber, Psych 

Karen L. Madden, Mktg 
Sandra I. Madden, Mktg 
Randy Erickson Maddix, 

HRTA 
Brian David Madigan, Leg 

Stu 
Susanne E. Madison, Fash 

Merch 
David Mathew Maffei, 

Been 



Norwell, Ma. 



Bryan Clain is a double-degree 
student majoring in econom- 
ics and philosophy and trans- 
ferred to UMass during his junior 
year. Before that, he attended Hunt- 
er College and the Cooper Union, 
each for two semesters. After finally 
settling down at UMass, he has been 
able to make many comparisons be- 
tween this school and his others and 
explained his reasons for having 
transferred. "One thing a lot of stu- 
dents don't realize," he says, "is the 
advantages of going to a large school 
with dormitories, a rural campus, 
and a lot of interaction between stu- 
dents of different backgrounds and 
disciplines. It's something that a lot 
of people simply take for granted. 
Since my other schools were located 
in New York City, they didn't have 
campuses and they lacked the sense 
of community that you find among 
the students here. Places like the 
campus center and the dorms give 
people the chance to get to know 
each other outside of class. I think 
that's very important." 

Another advantage he cites is the 
"passive" acquisition of knowlege 
through interaction with other stu- 




Photo by Susan Malcolm 



"I've learned as much out- 
side the classroom as inside 
just by opening my eyes to 
what's around me and by 
getting to know people." 



dents. "I've learned as much outside 
the classroom here as inside just by 
opening my eyes to what's around 
me and by getting to know people. I 
became much more exposed to issues 
here just through conversation or 
through seeing the rallies at the Stu- 
dent Union or the marches across 
campus. All of those things have 
made significant contributions to my 
social and intellectual awareness." 

Bryan also went on to explain cer- 
tain advantages his other schools 
offered him over this one. For exam- 
ple, the Cooper Union operates 
strictly on a full scholarship basis 
and Hunter gave him philosophy 
professors of "the highest caliber." 

"They're excellent institutions for 

what they do," Bryan explained, 

"but UMass oferred me more of 

what I was really interested in." 

Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia 



Seniors/275 



Keith Maffiore, Acctng 

Michael Magrath, Psych 

Joseph Maguire, HRTA 

Marcia Makowiecki, 

Acctng 

Marlt Malatesta, Mech 

Eng 

Rebecca Malloy, Comm 

Stu 



Donna Malmborg, English 

Michael Maloney, English 

Douglas Maltais, CS Eng 

Sharon Malysse-Cronauer, 

Zool 

Kurt Manal, Ex Sci 

Donna Mancini, Mktg 



Paul Mancini, Elec Eng 

Jim Manitsas, Leg Stu 

Jeffrey Manzer, Econ 

John Mar, COINS 

Colleen Mara, Art Educ 

Marianne Marak, Food 

Mktg 



Justine Marble, Soc 

Pamela Marche, Fash 

Mktg 

Joan Marconi, Psych 

Barbara Margiotta, Mktg 

Dwight Marine, JS 

Rachel Marino, Fin 



William Marino, Biochem 

Curtis Marion, HRTA 

Dawn Marshall, Fin/ Econ 

David Martin, Fin 

Rebecca Martin, Sports 

Mgt 

Carmen Martinez, HRTA 



Maritza Martinez, Mgt 

Mary Martinez, S&P Ec 

Augusto Marto, Poll Sci 

Elizabeth Mason, 

Geol/Poli Sci 

Christopher Masterson, 

Micro 

Tim Masterson, Econ 



Julie Mastrototaro, Art 

Educ 

Stephen Matellian, Econ 

Susan Matott, Poll 

Sci/Soc 

Michael Matuszczak, Poll 

Sci 

Janet Maurer, Ex Sci 

William Maurer, Prom 

Tech 




276/Seniors 




Lisa Mauretti, Env Des 
Clinton Maxim, Chem 

Eng 
Dino Maye, Comm Stu 
Craig Mayhew, CS Eng 
Stephanie Maynard, Psych 
Vivien Mazlen, English 



Jodi Mazur, Leg Stu 
Michael Mazzeo, Mgt 
Valerie Mazzilli, Mktg 
John McAlister, Math 
Kathryn McCabe, Con 

Econ 
Dianne McCaffrey, Art 

Hist 



MaryGrace McCaffrey, 

HRTA 
John McCallum, A & R 

Econ 
Christopher McCann, Ind 

Eng 
Daniel McCarthy, English 
Timothy McCarthy, LS/R 
Paul McCarty, History 



Tammy McClure, Comm 

Dis 
Keith McCoy, Poll Sci 
Caitlin McCrory, French 
Molly McDaneld, Comm 

Stu 
Joseph McDonald, Poll 

Sci 
Robert McDonald, Fin 



Kerry McDonnell, Mech 

Eng 
Erin McDonough, Civ 

Eng 
Patrick McGillicuddy, 

W/F Bio 
Susan McGillivray, Educ 
Ann-Marie McGovern, 

Elec Eng 
Kyle McGovern, Poll Sci 



Maureen McGowan, Leg 

Stu 
Keith McHale, Civ Eng 
Judith Mclnis, Sports Mgt 
Geoffrey Mcintosh, Mktg 
Lisa McKean, Japanese 
Diane McKenna, Civ Eng 



Kathleen McKenna, Fash 

Mktg 
William McKenna, Soc 
Michele McKeon, 

Nursing/An Sci 
Mary McLaren, Biochem 
Livia McLaughlin, 

Forestry 
Maritza McLaughlin, 

Zool 



Seniors/277 



Paul Moylan 



After four years of Economics 
training, senior Paul Moylan 
is doing what comes natural- 
ly: He's teaching English in Mexico. 

As the 26-year-old Falmouth na- 
tive explains it: "I'm studying Span- 
ish right now and I've travelled to 
Mexico before ... I really loved it. I 
like to teach too. I got this job 
through the (UMass) Spanish dept; 
somebody knew a teacher down 
there so I just wrote (him) a letter 
(and was hired)." 

If all this sounds slightly uncon- 
ventional, that's only appropriate; 
Paul Moylan is an unconventional 
guy. Then again, how else would you 
describe a man who's life philosophy 
is "I think everybody's screwed and 
nobody gets screwed enough."? 

The red-haired, sharp-featured 
Moylan is quick to acknowledge 
UMass as the true source for his ad- 
venturous, broad-minded perspec- 
tive on life, and describes his alma 
mater as "a microcosm of a regular 
community. It's like a miniature city 
or town . . . (but) . . . more politically 
active than any other place. It's not 
normal." 

One aspect of UMass life Moylan 
has found particularly bizarre is the 
fuss and furor over the new alcohol 



Falmouth, MA. 




Photo by Caroline Miraglia 



"I think it's good that the New 
Africa House was taken over. It's 
good to see people getting together 
to create some kind of change. And 
it helps wake some people up who 
might be somewhat apathetic. 

— ^Paul Moylan 



policy, as he feels "a lot of people's 
priorities are in the wrong place. The 
alcohol rally was probably close to 
10 times as big as the racism and 
financial aid rallies. And I can't real- 
ly say that's good or bad. That's 
what affects people's lives, and if 
they feel like fighting for it, that's 
fine." 

"I think it's good that the New 
Africa house was taken over," adds 
Moylan, who was proud to see "peo- 
ple getting together to create some 
kind of change ... It helps to wake 
some people up who might be some- 
what apathetic ... I was glad to see it 
just because the conservative trend 
since I've been here has just been 
overwhelming." 

Moylan himself is anything but 
conservative when he describes how 
much he' he'll miss his involvement 
in the Karate Club and "hanging out 
in the Bluewall and not getting any 
work done. I'll miss being totally sur- 
rounded by my peers (and) the class- 
es .. . but I'm ready to move on. It's 
time ... to take my lessons out into 
the world." 

— Written by John M. 
Doherty, 

— Reported by Caroline 
Miraglia. 



Matthew W. McLaughlin, 

Fin 

Thomas John McLaughlin 

Biochem 

Christine J. McMann, 

English 

Eileen Marie McManus, 

Educ 

Timothy M. McNair, 

Sports Mgt 

Lynne McNamara, Educ 



Su Utc Mecky, Env Des 

Lynn A. Medeiros, Psych 

Magali Medina, Mktg 

Steven A. Megazzini, 

Comm Stu 

Susan Meier, Comm Stu 

Tania E. Meisner-Bayo, 

Econ 



David John Mello, Econ 

Jeffrey S. Mello, Art 

Lori Mello, Educ 

Brandy A. Meltzner, 

Comm Stu 

Rebecca R. Mendelson, 

Comm Stu 

Mark Anthony Meriino, 

COINS 




278/Seniors 




Lisa Merlo, Psych 
Robert Merrick, History 
Kevin Mertes, Phys 
Marcy Mcstcl, Fash Mktg 
Patricia Metcalf, Ind Eng 
Martina Metell, HRTA 



Erik Meunier, Zool 
Eileen Mevorah, Fin 
Steven Meyerson, Mktg 
Marguieta Mezzetti, Soc 
Carolyn Micheel, Comm 

Stu 
Eric Michnovez, Elec Eng 



Peter Mikkonen, Biochem 
Denise Milacci, Acctng 
Walter Milinazzo, Comm 

Stu 
Jeffrey Millar, Mgt 
Benjamin Miller, HRTA 
Jami Miller, Theater 



Jessica Miller, Psych 
Jonathan Miller, A & R 

Econ 
Robert Miller, 

Anthro/Geog 
Susan Miller, Econ 
Christopher Millette, Econ 
Jennifer Milliken, COINS 



John Mills, Econ 
Naomi Milsten, Fash 

Mktg 
Laura Miner, Acctng 
Charles Miniuks, Mktg 
Susanna Minton, French 
John Mirabella, Fin 



Andrew Mirsky, Comm 

Stu 
Robin Misthal, Psych 
Gigi Mitchell, Fash Mktg 
June Mitchell, Comm Stu 
Robert Mitchell, Econ 
Stephen Mitchell, 

Biochem 



Kevin Moeller, English 
Kristen Mogan, HRTA 
Abdollah Moghaddam, 

Micro/Biochem 
Diane Molloy, Ling 
William Molloy, Fin 
Joan Monaco, Mgt 



Seniors/279 



Michelle Mongeon, Ind 

Eng 

Susan Moniz, Leg Stu 

Michael Mooradian, Fin 

David Moore, Home Ec 

Deane Moore, Sports Mgt 

Diane Moore, Micro 



Kelly Moore, Fin 

Melissa Moore 

Nannette Moore, Pub 

Health 

David Moran, Mech Eng 

Joseph Moran, Mgt 

Carolyn Morgan, HRTA 



Kristen Morgan, HRTA 

Shawn Morris, Comm Stu 

Jeffrey Morse, Elec Eng 

Timothy Morse, Leg Stu 

Steven Morton, Zoo! 

Andrea Moss, Psych/Phil 



Karen Motley, Poli Sci 
Leslie Motlla, HRTA 

Robin Moulds, Wo Stu 

Lisa Moutafis, Acctng 

Mary Moy, Soc 

Wendy Moyer, Poli Sci 



Robert Moynihan, Ind 

Eng 

Santanu Mukhertee, 

Biochem 

Patricia Mulhern, Educ 

Joseph Mulkern, Mktg 

Terrence Mullan, Sports 

Mgt 

Elizabeth Muller, Psych 



Glenn Munshaw, Ind Eng 

Karen Murley, Micro 

Edward Murphy, Jr., 

Micro 

James Murphy, HRTA 

John Murphy, Math 

Lynne Murphy, Poli Sci 



Michael Murphy, Biochem 

Rosemary Murphy, LS/R 

Diane Murray, English 

Gordon Murray, Ind Eng 

Anton Mushovic, CS Eng 

Laleh Mustafa, Leg Stu 




280/Seniors 




Alexandra Myers, Sports 

Mgt 
Melissa Myers, 

Econ/ Psych 
Martin Myles, Env Des 
Jane Nadeau, Leg Stu 
Jeff Nagel, Poli Sci 
Joseph Nahman, HRTA 



Matthew Naimie, Sports 

Mgt 
James Naioleari, Poli Sci 
Matthew Nash, Botany 
Michele Nash, Psych 
Douglas Nason, Poli Sci 
Andrew Nasson, Leg Stu 



Matthew Naughton, Math 
Mark Navin, Comm Stu 
Kristin Neff, Elec Eng 
Lisa Nefussy, Home Ec 
Sarah Neill, Psych 
Jill Nelson, Econ 



Kristin Nelson, Acctng 
Iva Nesin, W/F Bio 
Use Neugebauer, HRTA 
Richard Neugebauer, Civ 

Eng 
Paul Newman, Fin 
Crlsten Nichols, English 



Elizabeth Nichols, Comm 

Stu 
Lisa Nicosia, Mgt 
Elizabeth Niemczura, 

Home Ec/Educ 
Kent Nierendorf, Elec Eng 
Debbie Nierman, Mktg 
Michelle Nirenberg, Educ 



Scott Nitzsche, Chem 
Mark Noble, Phys 
Deborah Noel, Educ 
Ellen Nolan, History 
Kristelle Norcross, Leg 

Stu/English 
Kristin Norcross, Mktg 



Peter Nordstrom, Env Des 
Collin Norton, Comm Stu 
James Norton, Jr., Comm 

Dis 
Timothy Norton, Soc 
Kristin Nott, Psych 
Eric Nottonson, Math 



Seniors/281 



Heidi Nottonson, Int Des 

Traci Noviclt, Psych 

Jolin Nowlin, Civ Eng 

Timotliy Nugent, Chem 

Eng 

Lisa O'Connell, Poll Sci 

Jolin O'Connor, Fin 



Ellen Oakes, Mech Eng 

Nwando Obianwu, COINS 

Beth O'Brien, Con Econ 

Erin O'Brien, History 

Patricia O'Brien, HRTA 

Josepli Occhipinti, St PEC 



John O'Connor, Mech Eng 

Kevin O'Connor, Comm 

Stu 

Kathleen O'Dowd, Acctng 

Patricia O'Duor, Comm 

Stu 

Gretchen Ohiig, Micro 

Laurie O'Keefe, Comm 

Dis 



Justine Olansky, Comm 

Stu/ Psych 

Ramon Olivencia, Poli Sci 

Thomas Oliveri, Bus 

Admin 

Bradford Olney, Ind Eng 

Irene Olsen, Hum Nut 

Eric Olson, Env Des 



Mary Olson, English 

Dianne Olszewski, LS/R 

Edwin Ondrick, Jr., LS/R 

Colleen O'Neil, Comm Stu 

Daniel O'Neil, Poli Sci 

Janet O'Neil, Comm Stu 



William O'Neil, Mktg 

Deirdre O'Neill, English 

Janice O'Neill, Fin 

Margaret O'Neill, Comm 

Stu 

Saskia Oosting, Forestry 

Richard Ormond, Mech 

Eng 



Paula Ormsby, Educ 

Cristian Ossa, Phil 

Thomas Osterhoudt III, 

Fin 

Terry Ostrower, History 

Richard Oteri, Env Des 

Jennifer Owens, Poli Sci 




282/Seniors 




Janet Daly 



Kimberly Owens, Fash 

Mktg 
Stephen Ozols, Mech Eng 
Ellen Pachman, 

Fam/Comm Services 
Amy Pacunas, HRTA 
Lynda Padulsky, Acctng 
Scott Paganelli, Mgt 



Julie Pagliuca, 

Fam/Comm Services 
Michael Paiewonsky, Leg 

Stu 
Susan Palleiko, Spanish 
Jonathan Palmer, Ind Eng 
Laurie Palmer, An Sci 
Robert Panessili, Poli Sci 



Christine Pannaciulli, Ed. 
Arthur Pantermehl, A & 

R Econ 
Kevin Paolillo, Comm Stu 
Constance Pappas, English 
Michael Paratore, Elec 

Eng 



Dedham, Ma. 



While I do appreciate my expe- 
rience at this university, I've 
been very disillusioned with it 
at the same time," says senior En- 
glish major Janet Daly. One issue 
that has added greatly to her disillu- 
sionment is the university's lack of 
attention to certain pressing social 
problems on campus. "For exam- 
ple," she says, "sexual harassment on 
this campus is a disease. I only came 
to realize that because I was a victim 
of it and I saw how it's handled. 
You've got a bunch of people trying 
very unsuccessfully to enforce a poli- 
cy that's supposed to be treated as 
the law. There are tenured members 
of faculty here who've been found 
guilty of multiple violations of sexual 
harassment policy and who are still 
permitted to teach. That's a very 
hard thing to deal with when you 
find you don't have an administra- 
tion that fully supports you and your 
rights." 

On a more positive note, those 
same issues have motivated Daly to 
take up social causes. "I feel like I 
can more readily identify with peo- 
ple in the university community who 
feel persecuted for one reason or an- 




Photo by Caroline Miraglia 



"This Semester, We Had Close To 
2,000 Students Rallying For The 
Right To Public Vomiting, While 
Probably No More Than 200 Showed 
Up For Anti-Racism 
Demonstrations." 

- Janet Daly 



other. In respect to many other so- 
cial issues, UMass is unique in that a 
lot more wounds are openly salted 
here. Other schools may be more 
willing to sweep things under the rug 
in order to preserve the school's rep- 
utation. Here, it's nice that people 
can actually protest things." 

Admittedly, protests can get out 
of hand. According to Daly, "this se- 
mester, we had close to 2,000 stu- 
dents rallying for the right to public 
vomiting, while probably no more 
than 200 showed up for anti-racism 
demonstrations. I think that malice 
is a national student malady — 
UMass is just being the scapegoat 
for it in a lot of cases. Because of 
that, when I first came here, I had 
the attitude that I'd only stay for one 
year because I'm so much better 
than the other students here. Now, I 
wouldn't choose any other school 
over this one. Half of the developing 
you do here isn't just intellectual, it's 
developing as a human being." 

Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia 



Seniors/283 



Chong Park, Mech Eng 

Dana Parker, Elec Eng 

Kenneth Parker, Comm 

Stu 

Andrew Parks, Econ 

Kirsten Parks, An Sci 

Rachel Parr, Acctg 



Kim Parsons, Elem Edug 

Mary Parsons 

Anne Paskalis, Mktg 

David Pasquantonio, JS 

Beth Pastino, Acctg. 

Nilandone Pathammavong, 

Ind Eng 



Beth Paulson, Env Des 

Jennifer Payne, English 

Gary Pease, Civ Eng 

Torbjorn Pedersen, 

Art/Admin 

Cynthia Pello, Mktg 

Lesly Penzel, Finance 



Melissa Perel, Finance 

Peter Perera, Pub Health 

Elizabeth Peress, Comm 

St 

Sonji Perez, Acctg 

Susan Perez, Int Des 

Isabel Perkins, Art 



Kimberly Perocchi, Fash 

Mktg 

Leslie Perre, Acctg 

Cheri Pessin, Fash Mktg 

Michael Petithory, Comm 

Stu 

Sophia Petrella, French 

Robert Petrich, Chem Eng 



John Petrocelli, Mktg 

Leigh Peiroski, Econ 

Charles Pettirossi, Poli 

Sci 

Jamie Peznola, Comm Stu 

Han Pham, Math Stats 

Anna Phillips, Soc 



Jeffrey Piaget, CS Eng 

Stacey Piandes, Comm 

Stu 

Lisa Pimental, Psych 

Shari Pine, Ling 

Victoria Pines, Hum Nut 

Susan Piper, Acctg 




284/Seniors 




John Pirruccello, Italian 
Stacey Piszczkiewicz, 

Biochem 
Timothy Pitney, Math 
MaryJane Pizza, Psych 
Maureen Plathe, Ind Eng 
Karen Pliszka, Finance 



Russell Plitt, CS Eng 
Jill Plogger, Ele Educ 
Stacey Podolsky, Fash 

Mktg 
Lynne Poirier, JS 
Carolyn Poliks, Poli Sci 
Frank Pomata, M. Educ 



Brenda Pomerantz, HRTA 
Jay Pomeroy, Env Des 
Karen Pomfret, BDIC 
Pamela Pond, Acctg 
Dawn Ponti, Mgt 
Saiwah Poon, Biochem 



Mario Posada, Biochem 
Matthew Potter, Hist 
Michael Powderly, GB 

Fin 
Julie Power, Pub 

Rel/Sport 
Daniel Powers, Sport Mgt 
Jennifer Powers, Mktg 



Victoria Powers, Zoo! 
Craig Powrie, HRTA 
Ongard Prapakamol, CS 

Eng 
Rosalie Pratt, Sport Mgt 
Kenneth Presley, Zoo! 
Kirsten Pruzek, Japanese 



Christina Purcell, Fash 

Mktg 
Zorimar Purcell, Econ 
Maria Quadri, Math 
Kathleen Quagliaroli, 

Home Ec 
Tammy Qualters, HRTA 
Kelley Quigley, An Sci 



Josslyn Quill, Acctg 
Jeffrey Quimby, Comp Sci 
Sherry Quindley, Poli Sci 
Kathleen Quinn, Ele Educ 
Sean Quirni, Mktg 
Beatriz Quiroga, Comm 
Stu 



Seniors/285 



JoEUen Saunders 



Wellesly, Mass. 



As a student counselor for the 
College of Arts and Sci- 
ences, who has possibly an- 
swered every conceivable question 
known to students, JoEllen Saunders 
thinks she has a pretty good hand on 
the pulse of student concern. 

"I've talked to thousands of stu- 
dents from all over the university," 
she said. "They (the students) come 
to see peer advisors for just about 
anything. And, as a result, I think 
I've learned a lot about the universi- 
ty itself and what students need to 
know." 

Saunders said part of that knowl- 
edge comes from learning to com- 
municate with people. And, if any- 
one is an expert at communication, it 
is Saunders, who majored in the sub- 
ject while attending the university. 

"I'm in the personal communica- 
tions major basically because com- 
municating cross-culturally is an im- 
portant aspect of our society and 
people tend not to recognize that," 
she said. "People are really quick to 
criticize people who have a strong 
accent or who are foreign to Ameri- 
can culture. Very basically, you can't 



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Photo 


by 


Caroline 


Miraglia 



"The media will take a small picture 
and blow it up to make it everyone's 
life. Personally, I've never had any 
problems here and I've been here for 
four years." 

— JoEllen Saunders 



get an understanding of what it's like 
to be a foreigner until you've actual- 
ly been transplanted or have gone to 
another country." 

Saunders, however, is well-ac- 
quainted with the confusion and fear 
that can be associated with visiting a 
foreign land. So far, she has visited 
Poland and Costa Rica, two coun- 
tries, she says are not on the "hot- 
countries-to-visit list." 

"It was an interesting experience 
because you don't really get to see 
inside Soviet block countries and the 
news that you hear through the me- 
dia usually focuses on violence. It's 
never quite as the news makes it out 
to be." 

She thinks the same is true when it 
comes to the media's coverage of the 
recent racial conflicts that have be- 
set the university. 

"The media will take a small pic- 
ture and blow it up to make it every- 
one's life," she said. "Personally, I've 
never had any problem here and I've 
been here for four years." 
Reported by Caroline Miraglia. 
Written by John MacMillan. 



Monica Ann Rackiewicz, 

Fash Mktg 

Charlene M. Raczka,, 

Acctg. 

Warren P. Rader, Ling 

Anthro 

Andrezej Zbigniew, Elec 

Eng 

Anne Marie Raffaeio, 

Anthro 

Gina Marie Rainone, Fash 

Mktg 

Paul E. Ralston, See 

Cheryl Anne Ramming, 

HRTA 

Maria Kim Ranis, Art 

Hist 

Stuart O. Rankin, Adv. 

Lori A. Raposa, Comm 

Dis 

Richard Michael Raskind, 

Op Mgt 



Nicol Rathgeb, 

Lawrence A. Rausch, 

Comm Stu 

Edward B. Rauscher, 

Sport Mgt 

Lynn A. Rawson, Food 

Mktg 

Robert W. Read, Acct 

Catherine A. Reardon, 

Comm Stu 




286/Seniors 




Kimberly Reehl, Hum Nut 
Daniel Regan, Econ 
Elizabeth Regan, GB Fin 
Gail Regan, Econ 
Patricia Reilly, Acctg 
Lynette Reisman, Psych 



Christine Relihan, JS 
Jane Remiszewski, Home 

Ec 
Mark Reppucci, Mus Ed 
Lisa Rever, Ex Sci 
Marcus Rhaney, Leg Stu 
Jeffrey Rheault, Econ 



David Rice, Mktg 
Cynthia Richards, 

Chinese/Pub Rel 
Bruce Richardson, Mgt 
Koreen Richardson, Econ 
Michelle Richmond, 

Comm Stu 
Stacey Richmond, Psych 



Scott Riddle, Finance 
Carolyn Ridge, Comm Stu 
Alan Rigenbach, Biochem 
Martin Ringey, Bus 

Admin 
Dominic Rispoli, Finance 
Stephanie Ritrivi, Acctg 



Rafael Rivera-Leon, 

Biochem 
Nancy Rivers, HRTA 
Andrea Rizzi, Mgt 
Stephanie Roberson, Mech 

Eng 
Jennifer Roberts, Soc 
Mark Roberts, Chem 



Traci Roberts, BDIC 
Amy Robertson, Ex Sci 
Kimberly Robins, Int Des 
Gary Robinson, Mktg 
Kelly-Anne Robinson, 

Comm Stu 
Thomas Robinson, Chem 

Eng 



Kristin Robison, Econ 
Lisa Roccapriore, HRTA 
Charles Rockwood, Psych 
Kenneth Rodgers, Finance 
James Rodolakis, Acctg 
Stephen Rodolakis, 
Fashion 



Seniors/287 



Frank Rodrigues Jr., Leg 

Stu 

Laurie Rodrigues, Mgt 

Elsa Rodriguez, Educ 

Marie Rodriguez, Hum 

Nut 

Deborah Roepcke, Comp 

Sci 

Christine Rogers, Comm 

Stu 



Jill Rogers, Comm Stu 

Marisa Rohrbach, Econ 

Robin Roht, Hum Nut 

Jose Rojas II, Econ/Poli 

Sci 

Judy Roman, Comm Stu 

Donna Romanazzi, Psych 



Laura Romano, HRTA 

Nina Rooks, Forensic Sci 

Julie Rosen, Acctg 

Craig Rosenberg, Econ 

Ellen Rosenberg, Psych 

Laurie Rosenfield, Comm 

Stu 



Pamela Rosenthal, Mktg 

Sheri Rosenthal, Sport 

Mgt 

Joseph Rosewarne, Mech 

Eng 

Laura Ross, Mktg 

Mary Ross, English 

Michael Ross, Poli Sci 



Richard Ross, Comm Stu 

Alan Rotatori, Sport Mgt 

Eve Roth, Mktg 

Gillian Roth, Psych 

Karen Roth, Mktg 

Mary Roth, English 



Carolyn Rothkegel, See 

Alyssa Rothman, Educ 

David Rousseau, Nat Stu 

Susan Roux, Ele Educ 

Traci Rowe, Educ 

Greg Roy, Civ Eng 



Rosemary Roy, Psych 

Anna Rubin, Soc 

Blake Rubin, Finance 

Dana Rubin, Comm Stu 

Stephen Rudman, Finance 

Elaina Rudnick, Comm 

Stu 




288/Seniors 




Tony Rudy, Finance 
Beth Ruhl, Mktg 
Cecille Ruiz, Psych 
David Ruiz, Hist 
Jennifer Ruoff, Nursing 
Nancy Russell, Leg Stu 



Veronica Russin-Nash, 

Hist 
Laurel Ruzicka, Zool 
Michael Ryals, Comm Stu 
Cheryl Ryan, Econ 
Michael Ryan, Mech Eng 
Steven Ryan, Hist 



John Rybacki, Econ 
David Rynerson, English 
Daniel Saalman, HRTA 
Nancy Sackler, Educ 
Carol Sacks, An Sci 
Kymberly Saganski, Mktg 



Inderjeet Saggu, Elec Eng 
Gregory Sahagian, Comm 

Stu 
Chu Salman, Elec Eng 
Michael Sakala, Finance 
John Salerno, Finance 
Marcy Salk, Soc 



Ronald Sallet, Mgt 
Laurie Salmon, Bus/ Econ 
Andrew Salvador, Mus Ed 
Steven Salvi, Ind Eng 
Barry Sanders, Psych 
Kurt Sandquist, Econ 



Leigh-Anne Santamaria, 

HRTA 
John Santangelo, Finance 
Stephen Saraceno, Comm 

Stu 
Paul Saraf, Mktg 
Edward Sargavarkian, 

Acctg 
Richele Sargent, Ex Sci 



Michael Sarnacki, Poli 

Sci 
Lydia Sarsfield, Finance 
Robert Sauertig, Finance 
Joellen Saunders, Comm 

Stu 
Kelley Saunders, Comm 

Stu 
Laura Santosuosso, Int 

Des. 



Seniors/289 



Anne Savage, Psych 

Lisa Savage, HRTA 

Tracy Savage, Comp Sci 

Mark Savell, Art 

J. Justin Savickis, Env 

Des 

Jeffrey Sayre, Comm Stu 



Karen Scagnelli, Mech 

Eng 

Joseph Scali, Finance 

Colleen Scanlan, Psych 

Brian Scanlon, Env Des 

Mark Scanlon, Finance 

Eric Schedin, Music 



Erik Scherr, Finance 

Rickey Schiffman, Soc 

Constance Schlicr, Soc 

Roberto Schmidt, Zool 

Amy Schneider, HRTA 

Alison Schneiderman, 

Spanish 



James Schromm III, Ind 

Eng 

David Schultz, LS/R 

Paula Schumacher, 

Nutrition 

John Schwaner, Mktg 

Cary Schwartz, Finance 

Robin Schwartz, Finance 



Ellen Scolley, English 

Ellen Scollins, Psych 

Clifford Scott, Comm Stu 

Ian Scott, English 

Leslie Scott, Art Hist 

Diane Scruton, Finance 



Ellen Scullins, Psych 

Charlene Sculus, HRTA 

Victoria Scuorzo, HRTA 

James Sears, Comp Sci 

Craig Searson, Econ 

Louise Seeley, STPEC 



Deborah Seltzer, Econ 

Robert Seltzer, Finance 

Karen Selvitelli, Gen Stu 

Dayton Semerjian, Mktg 

Linda Serenson, Art Hist 

Paula Serff, Mktg 




290/Seniors 




Dwayne Warren 



Jamie Serlen, Fash Mktg 
Laura Serluca, Hist 
Jeannine M. Serra, Env. 

Des 
Monica Seta, Comm Slu 
Bing Scto, Comp Sci 
Judith A. Seville, Finance 



Thomas Seymour, Comm 

Stu 
IVlichael W. Shafran, Poli 

Sci 
Kevin J. Shamy, Acctg 
Peggy Ann Shaughnesssy, 

Sport Mgt 
Jeffrey N. Shaw, CS Eng 
Mitch B. Shaw, Finance 



John T. Shea, Finance 
Joseph B. Shea, Poli Sci 
Maureen A. Shea, 

Nutrition 
Todd Michael Shea, Leg 

Stu 
Henry Nelson Sheedy, 

Hist 



Newark, N.J. 



Dwayne Warren is driven. He 
is one student who can look 
back on his college career 
and honestly say he has accom- 
plished something. 

Afterall, the tireless student activ- 
ist was a key player in the February 
sit-in of the New Africa House by 
minority students. He was president 
of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity, 
served on both the Third World Cau- 
cus and the Student Senate, and was 
on the board of directors of the Unit- 
ed Christian Foundation. 

He says these activities did not de- 
tract from his education, but rather 
added to it. 

"1 look at UMass as a laboratory 
for leadership," he said. "You can 
come here and you can design your 
life plan and, if it works here, it will 
probably work anywhere. Overall, I 
think I've gotten a lot of great prac- 
tice here — a lot of teaching and a lot 




"I look at UMass as a laborato- 
ry for leadership. You can 
come here and you can design 
your life plan and, if it works 
here, it will probably work 
anywhere." 

— Dwayne Warren 



of learning experiences here that are 
going to help me down the road." 

Warren thanks the university for 
opening his mind to a variety of is- 
sues he was once ignorant to. 

"I found ways that I really was 
sexist and I was apalled," he said. 
"And I'm battling those ways now. 
Things concerning handicap accessi- 
bility, you're not really sensitive to 
them until you start debating the is- 
sues and representing these people." 

He is afraid such willingness to 
protest and organize debates on 
campus will be absent outside uni- 
versity walls. 

"I think on a college campus, 
there's a lot more idealogical in- 
volvement. People get involved be- 
cause they're a republican or a dem- 
ocrat. But, in society, I think you 
have a lot more apathy to deal with." 
Reported by Caroline Miraglia 
Written by John MacMilian 



Seniors/291 



Theresa Sheehan, Poli Sci 

Maria Sheehy, Gen Bus 

Veronica Shenk, Mgt 

Andrea Shenkman, Comm 

Stu 

Steven Shepliard, English 

Glen Sheplierd, Mech Eng 



Anafrancisca 

Sheppcardoza, Soc 

Robin Sherak, Finance 

Carrie-Sue Shields, Bus 

Mgt 

Jodi Shiffman, Ex Sci 

Thomas Shimkus, Mktg 

Roberta Shipman, A & R 

Econ 



Amir Shokrollahi, CS Eng 

Alison Sholock, Spanish 

Randi Shone, Fash Mktg 

Robert Shone, Mech Eng 

Eric Short, Acctg 

Susan Shute, HRTA 



Susan Shutt, Poli Sci 

Lisa Siegel, Finance 

Dean Sifiinger, Poli Sci 

Deborah Silbert, Biochem 

Allyson Silver, HRTA 

Amy Silverman, Sport 

Mgt 



David Silverman, Acctg 

Jonathan Silverman, 

English 

Stephanie Silvestri, Comm 

Stu 

Karen Simon, Comm Stu 

Roger Simon, HRTA 

Robert Simons, STPEC 



Wendy Simons, Acctg 

Peter Simonsen, Comm 

Stu 

Michael Simpson, Mktg 

Lauren Singleton, Ele Edu 

Mary Siok, JS/English 

George Siriotis, Finance 



Neil Sirota, Elec Eng 

Kristine Sklenok, An Sci 

Deborah Skliar, Soc 

Steven Skowronek, Mgt 

Michelle Slagel, Mktg 

Michele Slattery, Psych 




292/Seniors 




Alice Sloan, Art Educ 
Kristin Slusser, Mgt 
Andrea Smalley, HRTA 
Jeffrey Smeltzer, Comm 

Stu 
Daniel Smiarowski, A & 

R Econ 
Kathleen Smiley, Sport 

Mgt 



Catherine Smith, Forestry 
Elizabeth Smith, Comm 

Stu 
Francis Smith, English 
Gordon Smith, Env Des 
Holly Smith, Econ 
Janet Smith, HRTA 



Lisa Smith, HRTA 
Robert Smith, CS Eng 
Brian Snay, Acctg 
Adam Snodgrass, Comm 

Stu 
Joseph Snopek, Jr. Econ 
Betty Snow, Finance 



Patricia Snow, Resort 

Mgt 
Richard Snyder, Mkt 
Mark Snyders, Psych 
Leonard Sobil, Mktg 
Heidi Sokol, Educ 
Meri Soil 



Amy Solod, LS/R 
Gary Solouay, Phil 
Grace Soprano, HRTA 
Eleni Soulos, Comm Dis 
Joseph Souza, HRTA 
Christopher Sowa, Econ 



Jay Spamer, HRTA 
Joseph Speeney, Elec Eng 
Catherine Spence, Sport 

Mgt 
Shaun Spence, Mktg 
Robert Speth, 
Alison Spitzer, HRTA 



Scott St. Coeur, Comm 

Dis/Educ 
William St. George, 

English 
Suzanne St. Jean, Psych 
Mark St. Pierre, CS Eng 
Nina Stamato, Acctg 
Kenneth Stambaugh, Leg 

Stu 



Seniors/293 



Caren Walker 



Roslindale, Ma. 



Caren Walker is one of three 
coordinators of the Sylvan 
Cultural society located in 
Cashin House. The organization's 
goal, according to Caren, is to pro- 
vide programs and projects aimed to 
develop self-awareness, cultural un- 
derstanding, leadership skills and ac- 
ademic improvement for all mem- 
bers of the UMass community. 
"Basically," she says, "it seems like 
third world students, or people of 
color separate themselves on campus 
and you begin to see that there's a 
problem here. We try to do some- 
thing about that through S.C.S. We 
try to unite people. In that respect, I 
think we've done a lot." 

Although S.C.S. is an organiza- 
tion built to serve the community, it 
has provided Caren with personal 
satisfaction as well. "I definitely de- 
veloped my leadership and organiza- 
tional skills. Those are things that 
will help me to get ready for the real 
world. This spring, we focused on the 
jazz festival. We've had internation- 
al food fests too. All of those things 
take a lot of organizing and I think 
that's helped me to grow. After do- 




Photo by Buck Stewart 



"College is one big learning experi- 
ence. You learn what is right and 
wrong, what to do and what not to 
do." 



ing this for four years, I can see how 
my mind has expanded and I can 
also see my knowledge being passed 
on to Phil and Stephanie (the other 
S.C.S. coordinators). I think I've 
matured a lot." 

But Caren attributes the acquisi- 
tion of such growth and knowledge 
not only to her involvement with 
S.C.S., but also to four years of col- 
lege in general. "College is one big 
learning experience," she says. "You 
learn what's right and what's wrong, 
what to do and what not to do. Also, 
UMass has an especially diverse 
campus and that's good. That's edu- 
cational. UMass is a place where 
there are a lot of problems as far as 
racism is concerned, but it's also a 
place where you've got the opportu- 
nity to learn a lot from people with 
different backgrounds and cultures. 
It's just that with some people, you 
have to help them to learn. And help 
them grow." 
Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia 



Jill Ellen Stark, Micro 

Lisa H. Starkey, Mktg 

Margaret Starkweather, 

Mec Eng 

Suzanne Starobin, Educ 

Alexandria M. Steele, 

Psych 

Curtis W. Steenstra, Mech 

Eng 



Deborah Stein, Adv. 

Promo 

Paul William Steiner, Mgt 

Kristine Stepanishen, 

Finance 

Glenn R. Stephens, 

Graphic Adv. 

Daniel A. Stern, Finance 

Elizabeth Sternberg, Econ 



Douglas Ward Stetson, 

HRTA 

Mark David Stetson, Mgt 

Carolyn J. Stewart, 

Finance 

David J. Stewart, Acctg 

William Stewart, Mktg 

William E. Stewart III, 



294/Seniors 





Regina Stillings, Comm 

Stu 
Tracy Stolls, English/JS 
Pamela Stone, Sporl Mgt 
Pamela Stringer, Educ 
Lindsay Stromgren, Geog 
Isabella Suiek, Comm Stu 



Brian Sullivan, Mech Eng 
James Sullivan, English 
Jennifer Sullivan, Educ 
Kathleen Sullivan, GB/Fin 
Kirsten Sullivan 
Lynne Sullivan, Educ 



Margaret Sullivan, Comm 

Stu 
Matthew Sullivan, Comp 

Sci 
Michele Sullivan, Food 

Mktg 
Paul Sullivan, Food Mktg 
Shari Surner, An Sci 
Beth Sussman, Psych 



Aya Suzuki, English 
James Svedeman, Phil 
Eric Swain, Econ 
James Swan, Finance 
Valerie Swaya, Hist 
Colleen Sweeney, Mktg 



Debra Swotinsky, Mktg 
Dorothy Symancyk, Soc 
Dorota Szlenk, Math 
Joy Takayama, JS 
John Talis, Poll Sci 
Anne Tallon, Comm Stu 



Linda Tammaro, Finance 
Armen Tamzarian, Gen 

Bus/Hist 
Chui Tang, Acctg 
Audrey Tankel, Comm Stu 
Carol Tannenbaum, 

English DH 
James Tansey, Acctg 



Jeffrey Tanzar, Zool 
Melissa Tarr, Fash Mktg 
Anne Taylor, Comm Stu 
Beth Taylor, Psych 
David Tebo, Elec Eng 
Melissa Teiner, Leg Stu 



Suzanne Terry, Hist 

Richard Testa, Jr., Econ 

Kimberley Tewksbury, 

Educ 

David Thaler, Micro 

Jamie Thaman, Comm Stu 

Elizabeth Thanjan, Econ 



Moira Thomas, Hist 

Candace Thompson, Micro 

Louise Thompson, HRTA 

Pamela Thornton, Finance 

Karen Tierney, Poli Sci 

Kelley Tierney, Educ 



Patrick Tighe, Arch/ Inter 

Des 

Pamela Tillis, Art 

Pamela Toabe, Comm 

Christel Toepfer, HRTA 

Sally Tomascak, Inter 

Design 

Teddie Tompkins, Comm 

Stu 



Ed Toppi, Comm Stu 

Gary Toppi, Zool 

Hollywood Toppi, HRTA 

Russell Toppi, Zool 

David Toppin, Hist/Econ 

Carolyn Torff, English 



Stephanie Torlone, An 

Sci/ Pre- Vet 

Susan Torres, Mktg 

Allyson Torrey, Comm 

Stu 

MaryEllen Tourtelotte, 

Econ 

Susan Towie, GB Fin 

Eric Traiger, Educ/Jud 

Stu 



Shawn Trainor, 

Coins/Zoo! 

Stephanie Trainor, Comm 

Stu 

Hoang Tran, Elec Eng 

Stacey Trebach, Comm 

Stu 

Jill Tremsky, Poli Sci 

Paula Triano, Ex Sci 



Francine Trombly, GB Fin 

George Truran, Biochem 

Julianne Tsapatsaris, 

Classics 

Heidi Tubin, Food Mktg 

Amy Turner, Sports Mgt 

Karen Turner, Acctng 



296/Seniors 





Dawn Twining, Educ 
Andrea Ulitsky, Elem 

Educ 
Wendy Ulrich, English 
Lorianne Uminsiti, Leg 

Stu 
Katlileen Urban, Env Sci 
Katlierine Urekew, Mgt 



Julie Urvater, French 
David Valade, Comm Stu 
Craig Valenti, Finance 
Brett Valentini, Ex Sci 
Rudolf Vandershot, Econ 
Ross Vanroyen, Chem Eng 



Susan Varga, Comm Stu 
Lale Varoglu, Hum Res 
Felix Vazquez, Econ 
Lisa Vene, Zool 
Carol Venezia, English 
Scott Venuti, Ex Sci 



Susan Verbeck, Printing 
Christopher Veritas, Econ 
Eric Verkade, Comm Stu 
James Vertucci, Comm 

Stu 
Douglas Vibert, Hist 
Robert Viens, Env Des 



Linda Vilinskis, Art 
Michael Villafane, Chem 

Eng 
Susan Viola, Acctg 
Sarah Visco, Comm Stu 
Robert Waddell, Econ 
Jennifer Waddle, Hum 

Dec 



Michelle Wagner, Comm 

Stu 
Caren Walker, Micro 
Corey Walker, Finance 
Brian Wall, Hist 
Thomas Wall, Hist 
Lauren Wallace, Comm 

Stu 



Jennifer Walsh, Nursing 
Kevin Walsh, Env Des 
Margaret Walsh, Zool 
Michael Walsh, Comp Sci 
Stephen Walsh, Comm 

Stu 
Sandra Walters, English 



Seniors/297 



Monica Wang, Micro 

John Ward, Biochem 

Thomas Ward, Mktg 

Sarah Wardlaw, Int Des 

Denise Warner, Poll Sci 

Margaret Warner, Psych 



Dwayne Warren, Poll 

Sci/Econ 

Mark Warren, An Sci 

Kim Waterhouse, 

Counseling 

David Watliins, Econ 

Sandra Waters, Educ 

Scott Watterud, CS Eng 



Donna Weaver, Fash Mktg 

Kim Webber, Bus/Mgt 

Stacey Weber, Acctg 

Douglas Weeks, Finance 

Edwin Weeks, Jr., 

Biochem 

Julie Weener, Comm Stu 



John Weglarz, Mgt 

Douglas Weinberg, Poli 

Sci 

Leslie Weinberg, Econ 

Audrey Weinberger, Acctg 

Alan Weiner, Civ Eng 

Heidi Weiner, Comm Stu 



Toni Weiner, Fash Mktg 

Eric Weinstein, Poli Sci 

Beth Weisberg, Educ 

Sharon Weiss, 

Econ/ Psych 

Christopher Welch, Comm 

Stu 

David Welch, HRTA 



Rebecca Wellwood, Psych 

Sherri Wellwood, Antro 

Tracy Welsh, Wo Stu 

Deborah Welz, Comm Stu 

Rachel Werb, Fash Mktg 

Andrea Werblin, Media 

Writ 



David Wescott, Mktg 

Sarah Wetzel, Fash Mktg 

Kurt Wctzell, Econ 

Christine Whalen, HRTA 

Dale Wheeler, LS/R 

Tracy Wheeler, Elec Eng 



298/Seniors 




Eric Traiger 



Sharon, Ma. 



As a second year resident 
assistant in Dickinson 
dorm, and former co- 
president of Hillel, Eric has con- 
cerned himself with many of the so- 
cial and racial issues at UMass. "My 
whole perspective has changed on 
people in general," he says. "Coming 
from a predominantly Jewish high 
school (75-80%), it was difficult to 
get more than one perspective on 
things. That changed, though, when 
I came to college and became an 
R.A. By being an R.A., you get to 
see other people's points of view. 
You get to understand how they 
think, but you also learn to under- 
stand that you have your own preju- 
dices as well." However, "prejudices 
are something that everyone has," he 
explained. "It's not so terrible to 
have prejudices, but it is terrible to 
have them and not admit it, or not do 
anything about it." Because of the 



One of Marisa's most impor- 
tant activities while at 
UMass was her involve- 
ment with Hillel. She was treasurer 
of the R.S.O. for the 1987-88 school 
year and said she's benefitted from it 
not only in terms of financial knowl- 
edge, but also in the way of social 
support and religious awareness. 
"Learning how to manage money 
and communicate with a large group 
of people was important to me," she 
said. "But what was even more im- 
portant was the social aspect of Hil- 
lel. The office is a comfortable place 
to meet people. It's like having an- 
other family." As far as religion 
goes, Marisa became more involved 
with Judaism when she came to col- 



"Coming from a 
predominantly Jewish high 
school, it was difficult to get 
more than one perspective on 
things." 

-Eric Traiger 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



Marisa Rohrbach 



racial incidents that occurred on 
campus this past year, prejudice and 
social awareness have been the sub- 
jects of much conversation, but "it's 
something that some people are 
more open to than others," Eric said. 
"Some people say they can't stand 
hearing all the talk about these kinds 
of issues. That, in itself, can make an 
R.A.'s job a lot harder because our 
job is to educate and that's hard to 
do when people don't want the edu- 
cation." He went on to explain that 
one reason for such problems is that 
people are coming from a "purely 
white perspective." "I've been op- 
pressed because I'm Jewish, so, in a 
sense, I can understand certain as- 
pects of what's happening that other 
people can't. I think too many people 
aren't interested in stepping out of 
their own skin for a while and trying 
to understand someone else's point 
of view." 

Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia 



lege. "I wasn't very religious when I 
was in high school. I knew I was 
interested in it, but since there 
weren't many Jewish people in my 
town, I didn't have much contact 
with it or support for it. Then I came 
to UMass," she said. "There are 
3,000 Jewish students here; that's 
the support group I was looking for. 
Because of them, I gained a lot of 
knowledge about my background 
and culture." 

When asked what she will remem- 
ber most about the university, she 
replied, "The diversity of students. 
Definitely. I come from a fairly con- 
servative town and I never really 
came into contact with people of 



Wellesley, Ma. 



such different backgrounds. I like 
the idea that you can be any kind of 
person you want here and there will 
always be at least one other person 
like you." 

As a campus tour guide, Marisa 
had the chance to impress upon peo- 
ple some of the things she thinks are 
an important part of any student's 
college career. "UMass is the kind of 
place where you get out of it exactly 
what you put into it. If you take the 



"I like the idea that you can 
be any kind of person you 
want here and there will 
always be at least one other 
person like you." 

-Marisa Rohrbach 



upper level classes and if you put the 
effort into it, then you can do well," 
she said. "I've taken classes in the 
honors department and at Amherst 
college and I think that the classes 
here are comparable to what you 
find at the Ivy Leagues. Someone 
asked me on a tour once if I regret- 
ted coming here or if I would have 
rather gone somewhere else. Looking 
back on it, I'm very happy I came 
here. Absolutely." 

Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia 



Seniors/ 299 



Deirdre Whitaker, BDIC 

Barbara White, 

Acctg/Poli Sci 

Gary White, Econ 

Kristina White, Geront 

Lisa White, Art 

Patricia White, STPEC 



Stephen White, Mass 

Comm 

Diane Whitehead, Mktg 

Susan Whitehouse, Chem 

Eng 

Eric Whitley, Psych of 

Adv. 

Diane Whittemore, Op 

Mgt 

Brian Wiclt, An Sci 



Thomas Wickstrom, GB 

Fin 

Amy Wieder, HRTA 

Lawrence Wiener, Comm 

Stu 

Andrea Wilcox, Art 

Julie Wilkins, Educ 

Edward Williams III, 

HRTA 



Linda Williams, HRTA 

Marsha Williams, Psych 

Mary Ann Williams, 

HRTA 

Timothy Williams, Acctng 

Jeffrey Willman, Design 

Gail Wilson, Mgt 



Mary Wilson, GB 

Paul Winer, Oper Mgt 

Sarah Winer, Hist 

Paul Wingle, Poli Sci 

Peter Winiarski, Ind Eng 

Nancy Winitzer, Ex Sci 



Adam Wishnow, Civ Eng 

Mark Wisniewski, Math 

Linda Witt, Hist 

Melissa Wittenstein, 

HRTA 

Kimberly Wittet, Psych 

Daniel Wolf, BDIC 



Jay Wolf, HRTA 

Laurian Wolf, Finance 

Theodore Wolf, BDIC 

David Wolfe, Econ 

Debbe Wolfe, Ex Sci 

Richard Wolinski, MIctg 




300/Seniors 




Susan K. Wong, Mktg 
Andrew Bradford 

Worlock, Poll Sci 
Allan T. Wright, Psych 
Stephen E. Wright, Civ 

Eng 
Karl Wruck, Fash Mktg 
Susan E. Yankee, Acclg 



David M. Yarin, Acctg 
Donna J. Yarrows, 

Nursing 
Mary E. Yates, HRTA 
Nathan Yee, BDIC 
Varney A. Yengbeh Jr., 

Elec Eng 
Margaret Young, An Sci 



Valerie Zabik, Art 
Mary Heidi Zabit, Comm 

Stu 
Brigitte Marie Zaik, 

Acctg 
Jodi K. Zajac, Finance 
Robyn Zelin, Psych 
Martha M. Zentis, Psych 



Jacqueline Nan Zeramby, 

HRTA 
Jay Robert Ziegner, Bio 

Chem 
Eve Zimmerman, Finance 
Saul Zimmerman, Elec 

Eng 
Maria S. Zirkes, Nursing 
Jeanmarie M. Zona, Elec 

Eng 



Suzanne R. Zorovich, 

Finance 
Marwan Zubi, Poli Sci 
Stefanie A. Zucker, 

English UH 
Risa Beth Zweifler, Acctg 



Photo by Rene'e Gallant 



Scnior.s/301 



UMass Graduates 4,661 



"A peasant — or a graduate — 
must stand a very long time on a 
hillside with his mouth open before a 
roast duck flies in." 

Those were the words of wisdom 
author and 1963 alumnus Paul Ther- 
oux offered the 4,661 members of 
this year's, the 118th graduating 
class. 

The commencement ceremonies 
got under way promptly at 10 a.m. 
on Sunday, May 22, as faculty mem- 
bers, draped in colorful academic 
robes filed into the Warren McGuirk 
Alumni Stadium. Then came the 
real stars of the day's celebrations - 
the graduates. 

Dressed in billowy black gowns, 
bachelor degree recipients from the 
university's eight schools and col- 
leges slowly marched into the stadi- 
um to be seated next to friends and 
fellow classmates. 

Chancellor Joseph Duffey kicked 
off the ceremonies, and was followed 
by President David Knapp, Theroux 
and student speaker Lynne Murphy. 




Photos by Clayton Jones 



A 1988 graduate rises in triumph as President Knapp concludes the day's ceremonies. 



^^Sb^^ 'LBMjHi^B^iil 




*1 


'**'%: -i:'^O^fRi|^g^ 





A group of graduates bid farewell to the university. 





Graduates employed a variety of gadgets and accessories to accentuate 
their gowns and highlight their individuality. 



302/Graduation 



This senior's smile only begins to hint at the deep satisfaction 
surviving four years of study must bring. 



UMass Turns 125 




Members of the Class of 1910 pose for a picture 



Photo courtesy of University Archives 



With an all-campus rope pull, bal- 
loons and a campus-wide barbecue, 
the University of Massachusetts in 
Amherst celebrated its 125th birth- 
day on April 29. 

President David Knapp kicked off 
the festivities with a speech to mem- 
bers of a noontime convocation in 
the Fine Arts Center. 

"We are on the threshold of great- 
ness," Knapp told the convocation. 
"But that last mile may be the most 
difficult. We must and will convince 
the people to go that last mile. We 
must be second to none." 

The university was incorporated 
on April 29, 1863 after President 
Abraham Lincoln signed the Morrill 
Act of 1862, which established land 
grants for state-owned colleges and 
universities. 

Among those on hand to partici- 
pate in the day's celebrations were 
Chancellor Joseph Duffey and John 
Lederle, who served as the school's 
president from 1960 to 1970. 




Students in the 1920s drag a Christmas tree across campus 



Photo courtesy of University Archives 




Photo by Renee Gallant 
Students sell admission tickets to Northeast's barbecue in celebration of the university's 
125th anniversary. 



Photo by Renee Gallant 
Two students man the grills at Northeast's cookout. 



Annivcrsary/303 



A Feu) WotJi Fum Bekid Tk Oeik 



In September, our managing editor, John Do- 
herty, in a stroke of genious, tagged the Index 
"The Little Yearbook that Could." He thought 
it would be a clever slogan we could use when 
advertising the book. 

I, on the other hand, thought it was the corniest 
saying I had ever heard. We, one of the largest year- 
books in the Commonwealth, being compared to a 
wimpy little train. Come on! 

But, after thinking about it for a while, I realized 
that the phrase summed up rather nicely what the 
Index is all about. 

After all, ever since we lost our funding in 1985, the 
yearbook has faced a number of difficulties, namely 
financial troubles, bad press and little administrative 
support. And, to say the least, each year our critics 
have dug our grave for us even before we have begun 
production in October. Nevertheless, the Index has 
overcome these obstacles, perservering to produce an 
award-winning annual publication that is representa- 
tive of the university. 

This year was especially productive for the Index. 
Most notably, the 1988 edition is the first ever to 
contain advertising — seven pages of corporate ads 
and 21 pages of Ads for Grads, where parents paid a 
fee and composed congratulatory messages to their 
graduating sons or daughters to have them printed in 
the Index. By late May, we had received 165 ads, a 
respectable showing for a first-time outing. Not only 
did these ads generate needed revenue, but they also 
increased overall booksales. 

In light of these successes, the Undergraduate Stu- 
dent Senate voted in March to absorb the book's re- 
maining deficit. In doing so, the Senate helped in 
setting the Index on a new course. Now, we start the 
new year fresh, with a clean slate. And, if lady luck 
doesn't turn her back on us, we'll sail through the year 



unblemished. 

But, regardless of what anyone says, the success of 
this year's Index is due mainly to the efforts of the 
1988 staff. Unlike in years past, this year we had only 
five returning members to the staff, along with 17 new 
members. 

Of those 17, probably 12 had never even set eyes on 
a photo cropper or layout sheet. Yet, the talent and 
creativity demonstrated by the staff is evident 
throughout the book. This year, editors took the liber- 
ty to experiment with different shades of grey, back- 
ground shadows and artwork, making for better look- 
ing and more striking sections. 

In all, the editors did a fantastic job, and now I'd 
like to thank each one of them. 

John: I looked to you as a source of creative energy 
and comic relief. Your eye for detail and commitment 
to perfection coupled with your zany sense of humor 
pulled us through the rough times and made for an 
excellent book. Thanks. 

Clayton: Although we had different feelings and 
opinions about a number of things this past year, your 
dedication to keeping the Index spirit alive never fal- 
tered. Your work to convince the Senate to absorb our 
deficit was commendable and I thank you. 

Susan: You make the best dinners, especially Blue- 
fish. And your work as business manager/sports editor 
wasn't too shabby either. But, seriously, thanks for two 
things. First, for your time and, second, for teaching 
me how to drive a standard shift. 

Mary: Whoever says you're quiet doesn't know the 
Mary I do. It was nice to see you finally open up. You 
worked hard on the Academics section and it shows. 
Thanks. By the way, your ghost stories rival those of 
Peter Straub. 

— continued page 305 



Special Thanks To 



Lora Grady, Eric Nakajima, All Moms 
and Dads, Dario Politella's JS 393P 
"Writing for Public Relations" class, Noel 
Sporny, Betsy Siersma, Opelina for taking 
us to Riverside, Neil Bognar, Cricket for 
leaving memories, Valene Ewing and An- 
gela Channing, Dawn Gevry, Annie Len- 
nox, Kim Black, Judith Fiola, Heidi Leib- 
lein, Dean Nancy Heliman, Joseph 
Duffey, The SGA, The Collegian, Frank 



Pomata, Janny Kowynia, Judy Buck, 
InAh Choi, Cristin Nichols, Patty O'Bri- 
en, Cindy Snyder from Jostens, Howie Da- 
vis, Nick Sokoloff, K. Peter Fritz, Mike 
Milewski, Frankie for the rear view, Char- 
lotte Brown, Gretchen Galat, Nancy De- 
Sautelle, Leslie Johnson, Janet and Betty, 
Blanche in the Student Activities Office, 
John Pankoff, Mike Caitin for picking the 
lock, Jason Rabinowitz, the waitresses at 



Anne Field's and Abdow's, Eric Goldman, 
Chris Crowley, Scott Chase, Deborah 
Arin, the security guards at the Marriott 
in Burlington for saving Sue's life, Joh- 
nathan Blake, Martha at Yearbook Asso- 
ciates, Joan Jett and, of course, our en- 
chantress Stevie Nicks. 



304/Words From Behind The Desk 




Photo by Eric Goldman 

Index photo editor Renee Gallant spent countless hours scurrying around campus snapping photos. Here 
she is caught on the other side of the lens by fellow photographer Eric Goldman. 



Kristin: I'll never forget the time Ope- 
lina decided to take a little break on us, 
right in the center of Amherst. Your reac- 
tion was priceless and so was your work as 
Academics editor. 

Marianne: You weren't afraid to let me 
know when things weren't going quite 
right and I appreciated that. You did a lot 
with the Organizations section. It looks 
great. Thanks. 

Kimberly: You took on a tough section 
mid-year, yet your enthusiasm and deter- 
mination to get things done was always 
evident. Thanks. 

Ellen and Karen: There was a lot of 
confusion concerning your responsibilities 
as sports editors. Yet, the two of you stuck 
by the Index despite the frustration and 
that, in itself is admirable. 



Renee: A hearty thanks to our own Ma- 
dame Legumes. I never once had to worry 
about the quality or quantity of photos. 
You were always efficient, organized, en- 
ergetic and fun. Thanks. 

Jen: If you should ever get bored with 
your chosen profession, you could always 
become an auto mechanic. Believe me, if it 
weren't for you, John, Sue and I would 
probably still be stuck in Southwest with a 
flat tire. 

Jody: You did a lot for the News sec- 
tion, despite your mid-year accident. It 
was a pleasure having you on staff. 
Thanks. 

Katy: Taking on a section you knew next 
to nothing about was difficult, that was 
given. Yet, you managed to produce pages 
that will undoubtedly make the Greeks 




proud. 

Caroline: What can 1 say? You're in- 
credible and your Senior section is singu- 
larly superb. Good job. 

Dionne: 1 had no qualms about naming 
you Fine Arts editor. After all, art is what 
you do best, and that talent is reflected on 
every page of the Fine Arts section. 
Thanks. 

Marguerite: Do the words "staff meet- 
ing" mean anything to you? I didn't think 
so. Only kidding. Ha! Ha! It was fun hav- 
ing you on staff and I look forward to 
working with you on the '89 book. By the 
way, you're the only person I know who 
defrosts her refrigerator with a blow dryer. 

Dario: You have served the Index faith- 
fully for over 20 years, but, I think this 
year you were more active than ever be- 
fore. It was comforting to know that there 




Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 

Co-Fine Arts editor Marguerite Paolino enjoys the sun- 
shine and warm temperatures before the start of this 
year's Spring Concert. 



was somebody else out there trying tire- 
lessly to keep the Index spirit alive. Thank 
you. 

I would also like to thank our fearless 
reps — Bob Sasena from Jostens and Nor- 
man Benrimo from Yearbook Associates. 
Sincerely, 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 

(L to R): John Doherty, John MacMillan, graduate Susan Hope and Jostens' rep Bob Sasena pose for a 
picture following this year's graduation ceremonies. 



John MacMillan 
Editor, 1988 Index 



Words From Behind The Desk/305 



Gray &klcs Shroud Ded Hot Funk 



Although UMass' spring semester came 
to life in a promising blaze of flora and 
balmy air, many of the season's most 
enthusiastically anticipated concerts and 
outdoor activities were menaced by ashen 
skies and rainy mists. 

April 22nd's eccentrically raucous 



Eastside Concert was the first casualty of 
the conspiring elements, with Fishbone's 
outrageous punk-rapping and the Red Hot 
Chili Peppers' testosterone-laced 
histrionics nearly drowned out by the 
oppressive chill of the day. 




Above: The Red Hot Chili Peppers' 
borishly macho, testosterone-laced his- 
trionics were a highlight of April 
22nd's Eastside Concert. Right: A stu- 
dent takes a break from the pulsating 
rythms at the Eastside Concert to en- 
joy a Calzone. 



Photo by Judith Fiola 



306/ Eastside Concert 




Photo by Judith Fiola 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



M 






Chili Pepper<s 

And Fishbone 

Smoulder Beneath 

The Mists 






Photo by Judith Fiola 
Top Left: His hair spiked to the stratosphere, this 
energetic Fishbone vocalist plants a funky kiss on 
his slide trombone. 

Left: Intoxicated by the day's activities, this 
trio gyrate to the pulsating beat. 



Eastside Concert/ 307 



(SouthwCcSt (Sizzles 
Despite Drizzle 

Similarly beseiged by ominous 
skies, the rowdy and unruffable 
Romantics counted on their 
seductive brand of dance-rock to 
stave off potential showers, while 
legendary rock'n roll innovator 
Chuck Berry became his own 
formidable force of nature to 
create the only true "thunder" of 
May Ist's Southwest Concert. 

May Sth's much-heralded UPC 
Concert fared best of all, with 
initial clouds quickly dispersing 
under the luminous and eclectic 
influence of quirky chanteuse Jane 
Siberry, the passionate quartet 
The Alarm, and bluesy soulmaster 
Robert Cray. Over 10,000 UMass 
students and Amherst residents 
alike surrendered themselves to 
the day's snappy, infectious 
groove, making UPC's season- 
ending extravaganza the hottest 
UMass concert in both climate, 
public interest, and performer 
appeal. 



Above Right: Romantics 
lead guitarist Coz 
Canler does his best to 
induce a six-string se- 
duction of the rain-spat- 
tered crowd. Opposite: 
Index photographer 
Debbie Arin (left) and 
friends huddle happily in 
the Southwest press pit 
as the immortal Chuck 
Berry prepares to take 
the stage. 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



308/ Southwest Concert 








Crowd Haik 
''King" Berry 






^ 





Photo by Eric Goldman 




Photo by Eric Goldman 
Above Left: Ageless musical architect Chuck 
Berry set the Southwest stage ablaze with the 
glory of classic rock 'n roll. Above Right: 
Slinking into his famed "duckwalk," the spir- 
ited Berry invited stagehands to join in on his 
improvised "sock-hop." Opposite: Romantics 
drummer Jimmy Marines slams out the beat. 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



Southwest Concert/ 309 



UPC'cS Deacon Of Dock And Blues 



The funk and frolic of UPC's concert stage 
was perfectly balanced by the pride and 
pageantry of the ROTC's annual commissioning 
ceremony, wherein 40 UMass Army and Air 
Force cadets were bestowed with elevated 
military positions and responsibilities under the 
auspicious dome of Bowker Auditorium. 

This vibrant collage of spring activities 
reached its natural apex on May 22, as a 
technicolor sea of over 30,000 parents and 
well-wishers swept the stands of Warren 
McGuirk Alumni Stadium to celebrate the 
triumphant graduation of UMass' vibrant class 
of 1988. 




Photo by Marianne Turley 
Above: Canada's quirky Jane Siberry enraptured the morning crowd with the lush eclecti- 
cism of her rock lullabies. Above Left: Smokey-voiced Robert Cray enveloped his audience 
in a steaming R&B cocoon. Opposite: This cozy trio bask in the day's infectious blend of 
rhythm and rock. 




Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 



0/ UPC Concert 



(Siberry And Cray 
Keep CloudcS At Bay 




Photo by Marianne Turley 



UPC Concert/311 



The Crowning Glory 



Framed by a friendly 
phalanx of brightly 
garbed faculty members 
and loved ones, the 
4,000 anxious graduates 
were first greeted by a 
beaming Chancellor 
Joseph Duffy, who paid a 
nostalgiac tribute to 
those proud parents who 
"carried boxes up stairs, 
did the laundry (and) paid 
the bills" to insure that 
their son or daughter 
reached this momentous 
day. 




Photo by Jan Kowynia 




Photo by Clayton Jones 
Top Right: An ever-active melting pot of social, cultural and political 
diversity, the faces of U Mass' 1988 graduating class are vibrantly unique. 
Left: The finality of graduation did not prevent these seniors' last college 
hours from being an "uplifting" experience. Opposite: This senior's radiant 
smile was a warm contrast to the dewey climate of the day. 




Photo by Jan Kowynia 



312/ Graduation 




(SeniofcS Celebrate Diversity 

At UMa^' 118th 

Graduation Ceremonj 



Photo by Jan Kowynia 





Photo by Jan Kowynia 





Photo by Jan Kowynia 
Top Left: In a well-received 
graduation address, Chancellor 
Joseph Duffey praised those 
proud and loyal parents who 
helped guide their sons and 
daughters toward this pivotal 
day. Top Right: Student orator 
Lynne Murphy congratulated 
the student body on its noble 
stance against racism. Left: 
Well-known author and 1963 
alumnus Paul Theroux advised 
the new graduates to pursue 
truth in all facets of their lives. 
Lower Left: Colonel John A. 
Warden III served as principle 
orator for May 22nd's Army 
and Air Force Commissioning 
ceremonies at Bowker auditori- 
um. Opposite: Mary E. Stum- 
hoffer and Cecilia Y. Robinson 
stand proud during the ROTC 
Commissioning ceremony. 



Photos by Renee Gallant 



Graduation/ 313 



United In Joy 



Student speaker Lynne 
Murphy had similar 
words of praise for the 
UMass student body 
itself, congratulating the 
campus on its noble 
stance against racial 
oppression. Principle 
orator and 1963 alumnus 
Paul Theroux (author of 
The Mosquito Coast and 
other works), added his 
own brand of creative 
insight to the occasion, 
urging the new graduates 
to pursue truth in 
themselves and in their 
society above all else. 




Photo by Jan Kowynia 



Wymmmm^m 



Photo by Eric Goldman 
Above Right: This senior's green and yellow balloons can only hint at the soaring 
enthusiasm generated by their bearer. Above Left: Index photographer Eric Goldman 
waded deep into'the throng of ecstatic graduates for this memorable shot of friends at 
a happy crossroad in their lives. Right: Assistant Photo Editor Clayton Jones snapped 
this warm portrait of a U Mass graduate sharing her magic moment with a loved one. 




Photo by Clayton Jones 



314/ Graduation 



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(Senior (Spirit (Soars 

As Graduates Prepare 

To Take Flight 



Photo by Eric Goldman 




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Photo by Renee Gallant 
Top Left: Seniors Laurie O'Keefe and Phil Hatchoul share a quiet moment as 
the the graduation ceremonies begin. Top Right: Two graduating buddies ham 
it up for the roving lens of Clayton Jones. Left: Amidst the clamor and 
excitement of the graduation ceremony, this senior finds time to fondly 
reminisce about her bygone college days. Right: Index Photo Editor Renee 
Gallant captured this striking image of somber graduation skies awash in a 
bouquet of balloons. Bottom Left: A group hug is in order for these collge 
chums as their UMass odyssey reaches its triumphant end. 



Graduation/ 315 



Individuality Deigns Supreme 



Throughout the climactic 
proceedings, the graduation field 
remained a billowy black quilt 
of creative diversity, with many 
graduates adorning their 
formerly sedate robes and caps 
with unique patterns, daring 
sculpture, and personalized 
messages to their misty-eyed 
loved ones in attendance. 
Indeed, whether clowning with 
longtime pals or sitting in quiet 
introspection, the class of 1988 
presented nothing less than a 
unified, caring front; an 
"extended family" whose loving 
bonds stood tall above the 
finality of the day. 



Photo by Eric Goldman 
Top Right: His face luminous with pride, this senior calmly awaits the climax of the graduation 
ceremony. Above: These exuberant graduates seal their newly-elevated status with a friendly kiss. 
Opposite: No wallflowers here: these creative seniors lend a psychedelic flourish to the rather sedate 
fabric of their graduation gowns. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



316/ Graduation 




Photo by Clayton Jones 



Graduation/ 317 



Countdown ... To Destiny! 



Then, with an 
upsurging shower of 
tassled hats and 
balloons, UMass' 118th 
graduation ceremony 
concluded its fluid 80 
minute run amidst a 
torrent of embracing 
figures and joyous tears. 
As a slow-dispersing 
swarm of balloons faded 
gently over the Amherst 
horizon, so many a 
graduate's future 
aspirations must have 
soared along with them; 
sleek and buoyant 
yearnings for a colorful 
and prosperous new life . 
. . beyond the Valley. 

John M. Doherty 




Photo by Jan Kowynia 




Photo by Eric Goldman 

Top Right, Left and Lower Right: As the graduation ceremonies draw to a close, elated 
seniors seek out treasured friends with whom to share their fleeting college moments. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



318/ Graduation 



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The Last 
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Photo by Eric Goldman 




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Photo by Jan Kowynia 
Top Left: Seniors Eric Traiger, Sandor Goldstein and Marisa 
Rohrbach were prominent members of Hillel during their four 
years at UMass. Top Right, Middle and Lower Left: A variety of 
students bid fond farewells to their beloved campus. Above: This 
trio's volcanic enthusiasm over graduating can barely be contained 
by the photo frame. 



Graduation/ 3 19 



Farewell, 
Friends 




Framing Photos: A joyful explosion of activity surrounds the culmination of 1988's graduation ' 
ceremony. Above: Tommorrow's graduates? 



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321 



CAREER CiUIDE 




Framingham Union 

Hospital 

Congratulates 

The Class of 1988. 

May You Continue 
To Set High Standards 

You Ve set high standards tor yourself and 
have succeeded in your goals - and 
Framingham Union Hospital offers you 
our best wishes for your continued success. 

We're a healthcare leader dedicated to set- 
ting the standard for progressiveness and 
innovation. Join us and help develop new 
programs in nursmg while receiving the ex- 
cellent salary and benefits you deserve. 

Talk to us about your new goals - send 
your resume to or call: Framingham 
Union Hospital, 115 Lincoln St., Framin- 
gham, MA 01701; 1617) 626-3583. 

/\n equal opportunit}- employer M/l'/HA' 



Framingham Union Hospital 




MUTUAL RESPECT 

...you'll find it at 
Brigham and Women's 



At Brigham and Women's Hospital, one of the nation's 
leading teaching hospitals, you're the most important link be- 
tween the patient, the family and the physician. In all aspects 
of medical treatment and research, our nurses are provided 
with the mutual respect and support necessary to set new 
standards in health care. In addition, we offer you excellent 

benefits including: 

• Paid Time Off Program 

• Company Subsidized Fitness Program 

• Hands-On Training 

If you are interested in becoming part of our health care 

team committed to providing quality patient care, call the 

Nurse Recruiter collect at (617) 732-5533. 

We care for those who care for others 

BRIGHAM 

AND 

WOMEN'S 



A Teaching Aftiliale of Harvard Medical School 

W Vining Street, Boston, Massachusetts 02115 

An equal opportunity employer, m/f/h. 




BOSTON DEPARTMENT OF 
HEALTH AND HOSPITALS 

810 Horrisen Av*nu» 

Desten, MA 02110 

T»l: 617 424-5744 

Contoctt Dendra L. Ford, R.N. 

Nurse R*cruit*r 

UNIQUE FEATURES 

Boston's Department of Health and Hospitals 

consists of an acOte facility at Boston City 

Hospital, a rehabilitative care facility at 

Mattapan Hospital, a long term care facility at 

Long Island Hospital, and an extensive 

Community Health component witti an 

Ambulatory Care Center and Neigtibortiood 

Health Centers. The Department offers extensive 

nursing experiences with a predominantly 

inner city population, appealing to the nurse 

who seeks challenges and the resulting 

rewards. 

Accredited by J.C.A.H., Massachusetts 

Department of Public Health Licensure: 

Massachusetts Board of Registration in Nursing: 

Massachusetts Hospital Association. 

Affiliotiens at the collegiate level there are 

undergraduate and graduate students from 

the following: Boston University School of 

Medicine, UMass, Northeastern University, 

Boston College, Simmons College, Curry 

College, Massachusetts Bay Community 

College, Roxbury Community College, Bunker 

Hill Community College, The Department of 

Health and Hospital's School of Practical 

Nursing. 

FACILITIES 

Boston City Hospital: 450 beds. General and 

acute Medical and Surgical areas including 

ICU, ecu, and PCU, IV Team, Pediatric. Pedi 

ICU, Mafernify/L&D, Neonatal ICU. GYN. Adult 

and Pedi Emergency Room, Community Health 
Nursing, Ambulatory care services. Mattapan 

Hospital: Rehabilitation Care facility. 165 beds. 

Long Island Hospital: Long Term facility. 188 

beds. 

BENEFITS FOR NURSES 

Finoncioli Salaries competitive with area 
hospitals; shift differentials: S.95 per hour for 

evenings and S120 per hour for nights; S.85 F>er 
hour for holidays (time and 1/2 for New Year's. 

Memorial Day, July 4th, Labor Day, Thanksgiving. 
and Christmas) and S1.00 per hour weekends. 

Fringet A choice of BC/BS or 6 HMOs, life 
insurance; City of Boston Retirement Program; 

free on-site parking; City of Boston Credit 

Union; fully paid malpractice insurance; Day 

Care Center, complete Recreation Facilities 

and educational differential. 

Cducatieni 2 week orientation program; 

extensive In-Service education; Continuing 

Education; $900.00 tuition reimbursement per 

year. 

Equal OppoflunityAHif motive Action Employer 

Kostoii 

DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HOSPITALS 



"1 



SPIRIT OF THE PAST 
QUALITY OF THE FUTURE 




322/ Advertisements 



McLean Hospital 



lis Mill Street. Belmont, Massachusetts 021 78, Telephone 61 7 855-2000 

Shervert H. Frazier, M,D., General Director/ Psychiatrist in Chief, 855-2101, 855-2201 

Contact: Nurse Recruiter 



Put Your Knowledge Into Practice 




You're about to make a very important decision A 
decision that could shape your professional nursing 
future. 

At McLean Hospital, one of the leading psychiatric 
hospitals in the country we'd like to help you with that 
decision 

We invite you to investigate the challenges and 
rewards of putting your knowledge into practice in an 
atmosphere of continued professional growth 

McLean offers you a 4-week paid orientation pro- 
gram, strong patient- nurse contact a variety of nursing 
education programs, and educational credits, plus an 
excellent benefit program including an on-site day care 
center. 

Whether you're a recent graduate or an already 
established nurse considering a career change at 
McLean yoi/ll play a crucial role in providing quality 
patient care And you'll become a specialist who can 
excel in one of our diverse clinical treatment settings: 

PSYCHIATRIC NURSING 
INTERNSHIP PROGRAM 

This 2-year internship program was designed for the 
recent baccalaureate graduate with no previous nursing 
experience interested in pursuing a career in psychiatric 



nursing The program focuses on both theoretical and 
clinical experience and examines role definition use of 
nursing process in the care of psychiatric patients, and 
nursing leadership and management Throughout the 
first year, nurse interns attend classes and meet in 
ongoing seminars to share experiences engage in 
mutual problen> solving and identify other learning 
needs In the second year, interns build upon their 
clinical base and engage in a leadership development 
program Interns are hired throughout the summer 
following their graduation The formal program com- 
mences in September Please contact us for more 
information on any of our programs 

GENERAL 

McLean Hospital is a 328- bed, private nonprofit psy- 
chiatric facility providing long- and short-term care to 
patients of all ages Established in 1 81 1 , McLean is a 
teaching affiliate of Harvard University Medical School 
and major schools of nursing our peaceful, 240-acre 
hilltop campus is located only 20 minutes from 
downtown Boston and is accessible by public trans- 
portation 

As a psychiatric nurse at McLean, you'll be a key 
member of a multidisciplinary treatment team. You'll 
provide care in small milieu settings, which house 1 2-26 
inpatients, with a patient/ staff ratio of 3 : 1 . And you' II do 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 



it in an environment where your personality and nursing 
skills can be your greatest therapeutic tools 

FACILITIES 

McLean' s extensive range of specially services include: 
child psychiatry drug and alcohol dependence treal- 
menL depression treatmenL neuropsychiatry, clinical 
evaluation, geriatric psychiatry, cognitive behavior 
therapies, adolescent and family treatmenL and psy- 
chosocial treatment We've recently opened a new 44- 
bed facility 

EDUCATION 

All new nurses begin with a4-week Competency- Based 
Orientation Program, designed to enable you to direct 
your own orientation Throughout the year. Nursing 
Continuing Education seminars and conferences are 
held on clinical and professional topics Your partici- 
pation earns contact hours for C.E. requirements The 
Staff Nurse Leadership Program assists nurses to 
understand and clarify their role as both staff and charge 
nurses. Psychiatric Nursing Grand Rounds give you a 
chance to confirm ideas, open discussion topics and 
share experiences. For the RN re-entering the job 
market or interested in a career in psychiatric nursing 
McLean offers a Nursing Refresher Course. 



Best Wishes To Nursing 
Students At U-Mass, Amherst 

Choosing a career is one of life's most important decisions, and at Beth Israel, we 
all understand why you chose nursing. We also know how important it is for xou 
to find a nursing environment that will live up to the expectations you de\ eloped 
over the last few years. That's why we offer oiu- primarx' nurses an en\ ironment 
geared towards their professional growth and dexelopment. Our primar\ nursing 
philosophy gives you more responsibility and pro\ ides more opportunit)- to learn 
from your work. New nurses like yourself benefit from indixidualized coiupetency- 
based orientation and our preceptor program. At Beth Israel, our staff nurses, 
specialists, researchers, and nursing administrators all work together focusing on 
our most important relationship — the relationship of nurse to patient — because 
that's what our primary nursing philosophx' is all about. 

Beth Israel Hospital Boston 




330 Brookline Avenue, Boston, MA 02215 / (617) 735-3187 
An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F 



I 



Advertisements/323 



Big City Quality - Small Town Caring 

Congratulations to the Class of 1988! 

If you're seeking a rewarding career in nursing, look into Berkshire Medical Center. 
An acute care, 365-bed teaching affiliate of UMMC, Berkshire Medical Center offers 
you all the benefits of a respected teaching hospital and all the pleasures of the 
scenic Berkshires. 

At Berkshire Medical Center, we work with our nurses to accommodate their needs 
with a variety of exciting opportunities and flexible schedules, including: 



Preceptor Program 
Full and Part Time 
Positions 
Flexible Hours 



Night Shift Bonus 
"4 for 5" Schedule 
Tuition Reimbursement 
Excellent Benefits 




if you're interested in a nursing career with Berkshire Medical Center, 
please contact the Human Resources Department. 

Berkshire 
Medical Center 

BERKSHIRE HEALTH SYSTEMS 



725 North Street, Pittsfield, MA 01201; 

(413)447-2784 An Equal Opportunity Employer 




Veterans Administration Medicai Center 

Brockton/West Roxbury 

Our Medical Center invites you to become part of our health care team. We offer a 
full range of acute Medical/Surgical/Spinal Cord Injury and Psychiatry, as well 
as other specialty programs. 



Postilions available as a Registered Nurse, 
Nursing Assistant. 

Key Benefits: 



Licensed Practical Nurse and 



• Highly competitive salaries 

• 1 3, 20, or 26 days of vacation per year depending on years of 
government service (RN's 26 days automatically) 

• Part-time and full-time vacancies 

• 13 sick leave days 

• 10 paid holidays 

• Evening and night differential 

• 25% Sunday differential 

• Free CEU programs 

• Uniform allowance 

• Free parking 

• Numerous health insurance plans/life insurance/retire- 
ment programs 

• On site day care center 

Please call Personnel Senlce 

(617) 583-4500 

Extension 192/792 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 



^ 



Veterans 
Administration 



Registered 
Nurses 

New Graduates Welcome... 

Worcester City Hospital, an acute care facility, is a 
source of pride for the care delivered to tiospitalized 
clients and ttie outpatient clinic. Satisfaction is the key 
element in your nursing career. Historically, Worcester 
City Hospital tias provided a challenging and rewarding 
experience for its nursing staff. 
Positions available full-lime, part-time, per diem and 
mother's hours in the following areas: 

• t\/led,/Surg. • Orthopedics • Pediatrics 
WCH offers a competitive salary and comprehensive 
benefits. Investigate the professional and personal 
satisfaction you deserve. 

For furtlier details and/or Interview appointment, 
send resume or call: Elizabeth Cr«edon, R.N., B.S., 
Nurse Recruiter, Worcester City Hospital, 26 Queen 
St., Worcester, MA 01610, (617) 799-8006 or 8008. 



xJmt-ceA/£^y 



An Affiliate of HCA - 

Hospital Corporation 

of America. 

An Equal Opportunity/ 
Arflrmatlve Action Employer. 



CITY HOSPITAL 



0'//////^ /.J rwf /Mr////f/f, 



324/Advertisements 



South Shore Hospital 

congratulates all students 

in the pursuit 

of excellence. 




SOUTHS 
SHORE 
HOSPITAL 




THE JOB OF YOUR LIFE FOR THE CARE OF THEIR LIVES. 



55 Fogg Road 

South Weymouth, MA 02190 

(617) 337-7011 




New England 

Baptist 

Hospital 



RN'S & GN'S: 

THE BALANCE IS IN YOUR FAVOR. 



At New England Baptist Hospital, a 245-bed specialty and 
referral facility located atop Boston's Mission Hill, nurses 
are encouraged to get to know their patients in order to 
provide the best possible care - the personalized care 
that's as much a part of our tradition as our specialized 
treatment of complex medical, orthopedic and surgical 
disorders. As we maintain a balance between technology 
and the warmth of human caring, we seek Graduate and 
Registered Nurses who desire the same balance in their 
own career. 

Our recent addition includes a completely modern oper- 
ating room, recovery room, intensive care unit, surgical 
daycare unit, telemetry and several medical/surgical units. 

New England Baptist Hospital offers an individualized 
orientation program, competitive wage scales, 
health/dental/life insurance, $1000 tuition reimbursernent, 
paid vacation and sick leave, tax sheltered annuities, on- 
site credit union and more. 

For more information or directions, please call Rosemarie 
McCillicuddy, Personnel Representative, local or collect at 
(617) 739-5227. New England Baptist Hospital, 91 Parker Hill 
Avenue, Boston, MA 02129. 

An equal opportunitv employer. We arc accessible. 






for a more dynamic head start 



t Holyoke Hospital, a ^.'iO-bed acute hospital in western 
Massachusetts, you'll find a proijressive environment... and a dynamic 
approach reflected in our recently completed major construction pro- 
ijrani. If you're a dedicated graduate nurse looking (or a setting that 
encourages real career growth, you're encouraged to count on us. 

Full-time, part-time and per diem positions are currently available on 

a variety of shifts. 

We offer a competitive starting salary and complete benefits including: 

• Fully-paid medical, dental, life 
and long-lerm disability insurance 

• Two weeks' vacation 

• Ten holidays 

• Ten sick days 

• Two personal days 

• A lil>eral tuition refund program 

Please apply to: Employment Coordinator, Personnel Office, Holyoke 
Hospital, 575 Beech Street, Holyoke, MA 01040, (413) 534-2547. EOE 



Holyoke Hospital 



Advertisements/325 



Marcella Butler worked her 
way through college at Burger King. 



After receiving a degree in Business 
Administration, Marcella made her big move. 
She decided to stay at Burger King. 

"Up to that time," says Marcella, "I'd 
been a crew member with flexible hours and 
plenty of time to study. Now, it was time to 
give all that business theory some practical 
application. 

"What's my number one priority-' That's 
simple. To be the best restaurant manager in 
the Burger King system. Not an easy thing to 
accomplish, but hard work and deter- 
mination have always been my 
specialty." 

And at Burger King, giving 
people like Marcella theopportunity 
to expand their skills has always 
been our specialty. 

At Burger King, our restaurant 
managers are the pride and joy of our 



BURGER 

KING 



organization. They are men and women from 
all walks of life with one thing In common. 
The desire to excel, to be the best at what they 
do. 

So we do our best to help them. We give 
them the sophisticated training they need — 
along with the total support of a great busi- 
ness management team We pay for their 
training. We pay for their talent. We pay for 
everything they need to succeed — except the 
one thing that money can't buy. 
The will to win. 
If you have the ambition and 
the ability, call 870- 1 700 for more 
information. Or send your resume 
to: BurgerKingCorporation, 1800 
West Park Drive, Westborough. 
MA 01581. And start getting all 
you need to succeed. Equal Op- 
portunity Employer M/F/H. 



Get all you need to succeed. 




Today, she helps manage 60 people and a $1.4 million business. 



A CAREER 

WITH PIZZAzz! 

If you're looking for a management career that 
is challenging, exciting and with a pace that will 
keep you on your toes, this is the place! 

PIZZERIA UNO A rapidly growing, full service, 
full bar restaurant catering to collegians and 
young professionals. The environment is stimu- 
lating, the scope is international and the oppor- 
tunities are unlimited. 

Experience is nice but not necessary. You sup- 
ply the attitude, ambition and ability. We'll share 
our recipe for success through an extensive train- 
ing program, five day work weeks, stock options, 
outstanding benefits and advancement 
po.ssibilities that are wide open. 

Get your piece of the pie! Send your resume to: 

^^ZZE|»^^ UND Restaurant Corp. 

Director Of Training 
100 Charles Park Road 
West Roxbury MA 02132 
RESTAURANT & BAR ^OE 



HOME OF CHICAGO'S DEEP DISH PIZZA 




SCIENTISTS! 

ENGINEERS 



1/ you are tookine jot a 
unique professional 
work setting, technical 
challenges, ercifing, 
career options, a livine 
environment unmatched 
for climate and 
recreational opportunity. 
You can find it all at the 
Naval Weapons Center. 
China Lake 

Send your resume to 

Projasional ReeTuiimcnl Office 

Code 09202 

Naval Weapani Cenler 

China Lake, California 

93555-600/ 




Saint Luke's Hospital of New Bedford, Inc. 

P.O. BOX H-3003 
NEW BEDFORD, MA 02741-3003 



jP 



326/ Advertisements 



TECH STAFF 

QPPORTl] 




Draper Laboratory is a leader in 
the researcii and development of 
Guidance, Navigation and Con- 
trol, Fault-Tolerant Computing, 
Precision Pointing and Tracking, 
Advanced Spacecraft, Industrial 
Automation, and Undersea Vehi- 
cle Systems Design. Our unique 
"working laboratory" environ- 
ment encourages freedom, 
creativity, and professional 
growth. If you are looking for a 
competitive salary, an outstand- 
ing benefits package including 
tuition reimbursement, and a 
state-of-the-art professional 
challenge, please talk with us. 



If you have a Bachelor 's degree or higher in EE , 
ME, Aero/Astro, CS. Physics or other technical 
fields, we'd like to talk to you. Positions are cur- 
rently available in the following areas: 

• AI-ENGINEERING • AUTO- 
MATION/ROBOTICS • VAX 
COMPUTER SYSTEMS • 
FAULT-TOLERANT COMPUT- 
ING SYSTEMS • SPREAD 
SPECTRUM COMMUNICA- 
TIONS SYSTEMS • GUID- 
ANCE SYSTEM REQUIRE- 
MENTS ANALYSIS • G&N 
SYSTEM ANALYSIS/ENGIN- 
EERINGMNERTIAL SENSORS 

• ELECTROMAGNETICS EN- 
GINEERING • FIBER-OPTIC 
GYRO DESIGN • ELECTRO- 
MECHANICAL COMPONENTS 



• OPTICAL SIGNAL PROCESS- 
ING -SONAR SYSTEMS - UN- 
DERSEAS PLATFORMS'MVS 
SYSTEMS PROGRAMMING* 
PARALLEL PROCESSING SW/ 
HW • FLIGHT/INTELLIGENT/ 
REAL-TIME CONTROL SYS- 
TEM ARCHITECTURES'DSP 
ARCHITECTURE DESIGN • 
DIGITAL SYSTEM DESIGN 

Qualified candidates, please send your resume 
and salary history to Professional Employment, 
The Charles Stark Draper Laboratory, Inc., 
555 Technology Square, Dept. 1988, Cam- 
bridge, MA 02139. We are an equal opportuni- 
ty/affirmative action employer, M/F. 

U.S. Citizenship is required. 



^ The Charles Stark Draper Laboratory. Inc. 



FBI FBI FBI FBI FP 




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I FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI 

FBI FBI F^^^^Kl FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI 

FBI I^^^^KBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI 

'FBI FBll^^^^tt'BI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI 

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FBI FBI FBI FE 



SPECIAL AGENT{?^( 
CAREERS^ 



- -- len fof ihe position ol Special Ageni 

Applicants Tiusi be U 5 citizens available 'or assignmeni anywhere withm the Bureaus lunsdiclion 
oi 23 and 36 possess a valid driver's license, and m excellent physical condition allowing the use o' 
de'ensive tactics Other qualidcations also exisi 'The five enify programs to qualify (or Special Agent 

consideration are 



FBI FBI 
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FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI 

EBI EBl EB FB EB EBl EB F£ 



LAW Resideni la* school degri 



D yeais ot undergraduate work al an accredited college or university 



ACCOUNTING A baccalaureate degree with a maior m accounting trom an accreoited college or university Must have 
passed ihe uniiorrr-. CPA exam or provide certification they are academically eligible to sit tor the CPA exam 

LANGUAGE A baccalaureate degree plus iiuency m a language tor vi/hich ihe Bureau has a need especially Russian 

Chinese. Polish Spanish Arabic Sicilian at Armenian 



ENGINEERING SCIENCE A. 



? degrees are acceptable with an emphasis on EE ME and CSEE degrees 
lureaie degree m any discipline plus three years lun-tirne work experience 



; are a variety ot hnnel-ls m U S Government Service including ret.rrmenl plan group health 3. 
programs s'cK and vacation pay .ind promotion Entry ipve' saiai", is $35 226 \Mlh additional 

S6. 106 'or Dvpriirno ntlci completion o' l 5 wee 

For .niormation .nciud>pg application lorm coniact Ihe nearest FBI Qliices Apph 



THE FBI IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER 



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Advertisements/327 



THE CAREER 

YOU'VE BEEN PREPARING 

FOR IS READY 

FOR YOU. 

▲ 


VETERANS ADMINSTRATION 

MEDICAL CENTER 

Brockton/ West Roxbury 

Our Medical Center invites you to become part of our health care 
team We offer a full range of acute Medical/ Surgical/ Spinal 
Cord Injury and Psychiatry, as well as other specialty 
programs. 

Postilions available as a Registered Nurse, Licensed Practical 
Nurse and Nursing Assistant 


mmMmmm^m -||^ ::::: ,:::::::::;, — u 

Congratulations graduates, from the staff at Mount Auburn 
Hospital, a 305-bed acute teaching hospital affiliated with 
Harvard. With a variety of opportunities available through- 
out our hospital, in departments such as physical therapy, 
radiology, and nursing, we have the career that you've been 
preparing for. 

Your education doesn't have to end with graduation. Discover 
how our on-the-job training can help you continue to learn 
as you enjoy a challenging and rewarding career with us. 

Please send your resume to the Personnel Department 
or call them at 617-499-5066. 

An equal opportunity employer 


Key Benefits: 

• Highly competitive salaries 

• 13, 20, or 26 days of vacation per year depending on 
years of government service 

(RN's 26 days automatically) 

• Part-time and full-time vacancies 

• 1 3 sick leave days 

• 10 paid holidays 

• Evening and night differential 

• 25% Sunday differential 

• Free CEU programs 

• Uniform allowance 

• Free parking 

• Numerous health insurance plans/ life insurance/ retire- 
ment programs 

• On site day care center 

Please call Personnel Service 
(617) 583-4500, Extension 192/792 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 


MOUNT AUBURN 
H-0'S-P-M-A-L 

330 Mt. Auburn Street 
Cambridge, MA 02238 


Worcester Memorial Hospital ^TVl 

119 Belmont Street f^' ""^ 
Worcester, Massachusetts 01605 ^^ ^J 

(617) 793-6401 f^ 1 1 

General 

Worcester Memorial Hospital, incorporated in 1871, is a350- 
bed acute care teaching hospital affiliated with the University of 
Massachusetts Medical Center and is located in downtown 
Worcester. An hour from Boston, Worcester is an academic 
center which includes ten colleges and universities. 
Specializations 

Clinical services include maternal- infant high risK family 
centered maternity, neonatal, ICU, day surgery, medical- 
surgical, emergency, dialysis, critical care, psychiatry hemo- 
philia, oncology and more 

A nurse manager has 24- hour accountability for the man- 
agement and operation of each unit delegating charge re- 
sponsibility to assistant head nurses Nursing care is delivered 
through a total patient care approach Participation in ad- 
ministrative, medical, quality assurance and policy committees 
is encouraged. 

The Nursing Education Department directs the unit- based 
eight- weel< orientation consisting of formal classes and clinical 
activities supported by an active preceptor program 
Salaries and Benefits 

Competitive salary range with annual opportunity for merit 
increase- 15 vacation days, ten sick days, ten paid holidays, 
two personal days, and up to $800 tuition reimbursement 
Dental, medical, life, and disability insurance available. Many 
benefits are prorated for part time nurses 


Congratulations 
Vlassofjm 


^^<^^^^ 


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L HJiv^tuny n>\ tnti yeaihcfk u-os p'u^fknonally ma\Ktitd by ( olUgiale ( oncfpU, Unc. ^ Kmntn, 
L/tx^yfia. Ivf colJially tm'ilf inquitus fivm faculiy aavtu^ts, tdihls ana published' vpteserttatioa 
Rawing a :,trnita^ pvi/ecl fcl youl institution- ( all us collect at '404} 93^-1700. 



328/ Advertisements 




Glass of 1988 
Congratulations" ] 
from 



LARGEST COLLEGE DAILY IN NEW ENGLAND 



:^ The iVIassachusetts Daily- 



C 

4 



o 




LEGIAN 





^ , Now that you have graduated don't lose touch 
with UMass. There's no other place like it I 
Subscribe to the Collegian and stay in touch. For 
more information write.... ^ ^ 

Subcriptions Department ' 
f Massachusetts Daily Collegian -• 
^ University of Massachusetts ^ 

^ 113 Campus Center 
^ Amherst, MA 01003 "" 

or call... (413) 545-3500 ^' 





A group of off-campus students pig-pile with smiles. 



Photo by: Katy McGuire 

Advertisements/329 



'^r^ 



Lieve Tina, 

What a daughter, what a sister, 

what a woman! 

Kusjes, 

Mom, Dad, Jo, Lili and Rick 



'^r^ 



Congratulations Maryanne Adamski! 

You are a great friend whom I'll always treasure. 

Best of luck to you, you deserve it!! 

Love ya! 

Susan 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Jennifer Dostaler '88 and Karen 

'86 

With our pride goes our best wishes for your 

future. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



"atr^ 



Dear Marisa: 

Congratulations - Graduate! 

Love, 

Pasumi and Imr 



^^r^ 



Congratulations Michelle Wagner! 

You have made us very proud. 

We love you. 

Mom and Dad 





I'tr^ 



Congratulations Lina! 

We are so proud. Good luck in the future. 

We love you! 

Mom And Dad 





I'^r^ 



Congratulations to the greatest HRTA student- 
Victoria Scuorzo!! 
You're #1 
Love, 

Mom, Dad and Fritz 





"i^r^ 



Congratulations Maria, 

We are proud of you and your achievements. 

Love always, 

Mom, Dad and Neil 



330 




&^H 



Congratulations Jackie K. 

We are proud of you! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Ken 



Ip'^H 



Congratulations Paul! 

Well done . . . We are proud of you! 

Love 

Mom, Dad, Chris, Kevin and Jamie 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Sharon Netta! 

You are special and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love 

Mom and Dad 



"^r^ 



Emily Button 

Super Daughter . . . Student . . . Special Friend 

. . 80's Woman . . . 

Congratulations! 

Pride and Love 

Mom 



e^r^ 



Congratulations Special Twins 
Robert and Randi! 
Good Luck Always. 
We love you 

The Shone Clan 





"atr^ 



Nancy, 

You have made us very proud. 

We love you. 

Mom and Dad 





"^r^ 



Congratulations Pam! 

As always you made us proud. 

Love 

Mom and Dad Lipkin 





"iitr^ 



Douglas B. Nason, 
Congratulations on your graduation, 5-22- 
You have a great future. 
Love, 

Mom and Dad 



331 



S^'^H 



Our love and pride for you and your 
accomplishments! 

Ed, Mom, Vivi, Michale, Amelia!! YEAH! 



'^r^ 



Congratulations- 

We love you and are very proud of Jodi Lane! 

You are our sunshine-love. 



'»tr^ 



Dan Keselman . . . 

We are so proud of you-Mazel Tov! 

Love and Joy from: 

Mom, Dad, Wendy and Jeff. 



'atr^ 



Felicitations Kathleen Hurley! 

La vie T' attend 

All our love, 

Mom and Duke. 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Jennifer Payne . . . 

Job well done!! 

May the years ahead give you much happiness, 

love and peace 

Mom 





«^r^ 



Congratulations Jim! 

We're proud of you and know you are too! Aloha! 

We love you, 

Mom and Dad 





'e^r^ 



Lisa, 

Congratulations! We love you and we are so 

proud of you. 

Love 

Mom, Dad, Jeff and Brian. 





"^r^ 



Bravo Vivien Mazlen! 

May future successes bring you continued joy 

and fullfillment. 

We love you. 

Mom, Dad and James 



332 




^^r^ 



Congratulation! 

Future happiness and success to Kenneth Kendall. 

With love, 

M, D, D, S, T, and O. 



«'^r^ 



Dear David R. 

We are vey proud of you. 

Love, 

Ma and Pa. 



&'^H 



Congratulations Rich! 

We are proud of you! 

Music, here you come! "DRUMS" 

Love 

Mom, Dad and Mike 



l-tr^ 



Cheryl R. 

Congratulations! 

It sure went fast (for us) 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and the Boys! 




^^r^ 



Congratulations Carol T. 

We are very proud of you. 

You are a very special person. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Mike. 




t^r^ 



Congratulations Laura, 

We wish you health, happiness and love. 

We love you. 

Lis and Mum 





^^r^ 



Congratulations Jeanne Bulla! 

We're proud of you! 

Love ya! 

Mom, Dad, Marianne, Rob, and 
Nana 





"^tr^ 



Eric, 

Sweat/Fear, Tears/Beer; 

You've come a long way and we're proud of you. 

The "Spike" family 



333 




l^r^ 



Beth Brooks, 

You are "so very special" you have made us so 

very proud of 

you on this special day. 

Much love, 

Mom, Dad and Jeff 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Rafael! 

Our pride in your accomplishment is boundless! 

Love, 

Mother, Allen and Dad 



&^H 



Congratulations Mike Hughes! 

We're very proud of all you've accomplished. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Patti. 



&^H 



Congratulations Renee Kruger, 

You are so special and we are very proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



S;*H 



Anj, 

Congratulations! 

You make us very proud. We love you, you are 

very 

special. Go get-um! 

Love from: 

Mom, Dad and sisters 





l^r^ 



Congratulations Kim Gove! 
With all our love always. 

Your family. 





^"^H 



Congratulations John Gordon! 

You are a very special person, we are so proud of 

you. 

Love, 

Mom and Vicki 





atr^ 



Congratulations to' Melissa D. Moore. 

We are very proud of you! 

Love you! 

Love, 

Mom and Teddy. 



334 



^^r^ 



Congratulations Joyce G. 

You did it! May Law Sciiool be as great! 

We are so proud. 

Love Mom and Dad 



'etr^ 



Dear Jilly, 

You've come a long way baby. 

We're so proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Sharon 



S'^r^ 



Congratulations Andy Salvador! 

You are special and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love 

Mom and Dad 



f^r^ 



Congratulations Beth Taylor! 

We are so proud of you and we love you! 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 




&^r^ 



Congratulations Audrey Tankel 

You have made us "Proud as a Peacock" 

We love you 

Mom, Dad and Marlene 





S:^H 



Love to a special daughter Annemarie Haynes! 
From 

Mom and Dad 





"e^r^ 



Todd, 

Good luck with your writing. 

We know you will be successful in all your 

endeavors. 

Love 

Mom, Dad and Allyson 





"a^r^ 



To our "super-duper" son and brother David 

Jackson, 

We congratulate you and wish you the best. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Steven and Mike 



335 






We love you Terri, 

Mom, Dad, David, Tricia, Jeff, Pat, 

Chris, Molly, 

Misty, Freckles, Bosco. 

Go for It 



S;*H 



Hooray for you Julie Angelone. 

You always make us proud! 

Love from, 

Dad, Mom, Ray, Kate and Brigid 



S=*H 



Congratulations Bill Durkin: 

We are proud of you. 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, Joe, John, Johnna and 
all your family 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Ilene #6 

We are so proud of your accomplishments. 

Love from. 

Twin Sister Ina, Mindy, Mom and 
Dad 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Bruce Howard! 

We're very proud of your accomplishments. 

Love Always, 

Mom and Dad 





"^r^ 



Congratulations Jim Naioleari! 

You are special and we are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 





«'^H 



Congratulations Alison Beth Sholock! 
Super Grad, we're so proud of you. 

Your loving family 





^'^H 



To Alyse Ferraro; 

Congratulations Sweetheart. You are the greatest! 

Love ya, 

Mom and Dad 



336 




l€r^ 



Risa, 

We are so proud of you! 

All our love, 

Mommy and Todd 



^^r^ 



Hi Sherry, 

Congratulations! 

We love ya 

Love, 

Dad and Mom 



^•^H 



Hey Reg the Net, 

We couldn't be prouder . . . See you on T.V. 

Love, 

Harry and the rest of the Nets. 



I'tr^ 



The Levy Family and Stanley Bird wish 

Jill, Beth and the class of 1988 good 

luck and much success. 




l€r^ 



Congratulations Larry Bornstein! 

Superior job done! 

We love you and are so proud of you. 

Mom, Dad and Debbie 





I'^ff^... 



Congratulations Jackie! 

We are so proud of you!! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Donnie, Cheryl, Mark, 

Joyce, 

Steve, and Nancy 





S:*H 



Parabien Jana Hasten! 

We're proud to be your family. 

We know that whatever you pursue, 

it will be your best. 

D, M, L, M, C. 





"^r^ 



Congratulations John R. Kish! 

To a Special son who's really tops. 

We love you. 

Mom and Dad 



337 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Jaci Glogorski! 

Best of luck and wishes. 

Love ya, 

Dad, Mom, and the Jays 



I'tr^ 



Congratulations Paul Saraf. 
Are you having fun yet? 

Mom, Dad, Nancy, Craig, Linda 
and Rob 



&^H 



Congratulations to Fina Rainone! 

We are very proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



&^r^ 



You did it Jan Litzinger! 

■ We celebrate with our love. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Karen and Jim 



"^r^ 



You did it! 

Congratulations David, We are so proud of 
you. 
Love, 

Mom, Dad, Grammyles, Susan and 
Alfie 





&'^H 



Congratulations Candace Thompson! 

You are special! 

We are proud of your success. 

Love. 

Mother, Dad and Randi 





l^r^ 



Congrats Kerry! 
Here's to the Future! 

"Bing" 





S:'^r^ 



Congratulations Paul Goodwin! 

You are special and we are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Julie and Nan 



338 



S^'^r^ 



Congratulations Scott Thomas Campbell! 

We are very proud of your accomplishments. 

Love from, 

Mom and Dad 



Ip'^H 



Congratulations and best wishes for the future 
to the class of 1988! 

John and Carol Hickey 



"i^r^ 



Congratulations to: 

Stephanie, Audrey, Grace and Friends! 

From 

Gretal and Ludwig 

Good Luck! 



Sp'^r^ 



Congratulations Micky D. 
You did it! 
Love from: 

Janet, Carol, Linda, Greg, Cheryl, 
Lew and Mom 



Ip'^H 



Matt, 

It's hard to be humble when you're as 

great as you are! 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 





"atr^ 



Congratulations Carol Cerullo! 

We're proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 





Ip'^r^ 



Hi Beth Regan! 

You are special. 

We are proud of you and love you. 

Mom and Dad 





"^tr^ 



Congratulations Leslie! 

We are very prud of your academic 

accomplishments. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Kelli 



339 



S^'^H 



Chris, 

Congratulations and God bless you. 

Good luck in the future. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Debbie and Joey 



^■^H 



Congratulations Audrey Weinberger! 

You did it! 

The "Big Apple" is waiting for you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



S'^H 



Julie Tsapatsaris, 

Congratulations! We're so proud of you. 

Here's to your future. 

Love you, 

Dad, Mom and Jay 



^•^H 



Congratulations Jodi Shiffman! 

You are special and I am proud of you. 

I love you. 

Love, 

Mom 






^^r^ 



Dear David, 

Congratulations to you on your college 

graduation. 

We are very proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Lisa and Sugar 




"i^r^ 



Congratulations Marcy Guiliotis! 

Good luck at Columbia. 

We love you. 

The Gang at 356 




S:'^H 



Congratulations and good luck to Joel and 

friends. 

With love from. 

Mom, Dad and Wendy 




"^r^ 



LANIE CAN DO 



340 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Ed Rauscher! 

'Gut Gemacht" AUes Gute Fur Die 

Zukunet und Danke 

Gott, 

Mom and Dad 



^^r^ 



Congratulations Steven Liberatore! 
We couldn't be more proud. 

Mom, Dad, Patti and Maryane 



"^r^ 



PHEW! 

LY 

T.P.W. 

From, 

Mum and Dad 



"^r^ 



Congrats Melissa! 

You are so special and we are very proud. 

We love you. 

Mom, Dad, Family, Bailey and 
Willie 



"^tr^ 



Congratulations David Thaler! 

You are special and we are very proud. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 





'»9-r^ 



Leslie "Cakes" 

We never had a doubt. 

Thank you for the joy you have brought into 

our lives. 





i^r^ 



Congratulations Courtney Birch! 

We are very proud of you! 

Love, 

David, Mama, Coberly and Scot 





"^r^ 



Hey Kirsten. LaCasse . . . You did it!! 

Wowiezowie and congratulations! 

We love you, 

Mom, Eben and Jesse 



341 




"i^r^ 



Princess Miss Pigy Hagatha Scuzzy H.H. 

U did it! 

We luv ya! 

Mom, Dad, Steve, Rich, Pete, Mike, 
Deb and Joe 



S^'^r^ 



Jon, 
FOUR YEARS-A RECORD 

Mom, Dad, Mike and Pixie 



S^'^H 



Congratulations Eliac Haskal! 
We are very proud of you and love you. 

Aba, Ima and Ziv 



S:'^H 



Congratulations Mary Graceonajobso! 
Well done, we are proud of you and we love you. 

Dad and Mom 





S^'^H 



Jimmy Arsenault, 

We congratulate and love you, and 

wish you success and happiness. 

Go Slay Dragons 




^*H 



Carrie, 



You are more than a mother and father could 

ever hope to have. You've worked so hard and 

sacrificed 

so much. 

We love you. 

Mom and Dave 




"^r^ 



Kelly, will be Dr. B. 

We rented your room. Good luck at Grad School 

in England 

(Papa would be so proud). 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Todd 





sp'^r^ 



Good luck Laura Burke! 

UMass was the best and you gave it your best. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Kirsten 



342 



l^r^ 



Congratulations Tim! 

We are so proud of your accomplishments. 

All our love, 

Mom, Dad and Steve 



I'tr^ 



From your very proud family, 

Congratulations Sue! 

May your future be as successful as the past. 

Love you . . . 

W.P.T.N. 



&'^H 



Jeff Bovainick, 

We are very proud of you and could never have 

had 

a better son than you. 

Best of luck at whatever you will do! 



&'^H 



Congratulations Steven Meyerson! 

We are so proud of you. 

Good luck in all your future endeavors. 

Love from. 

Mom, Dad, Beth and David 



J'^H 



Congratulations to Sue Heiman 

and her UMMB friends! 

From, 

Mom, Dad and Lynne 





'atr^ 



Congratulations Judy Clark! 
We are so proud of you and love you very much. 

Dad and Mom 





"^r^ 



Dawn, 

you have made us proud parents. 

Thanks! 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 





l-tr^ 



Congratulations Nicole Reinstedler! 
Love from, 

Mombud 



343 




^^H 



Congratulations Marlene! 

We are so proud of you. 

All our love, 

Mom, Joe, Donna, Eric, Liza and 
Corey 



^»f^ 



Congratulations Jennifer Hedrick! 

Our love and admiration 

From, 

Mom and Mickey 



"i^r^ 



Congratulations Deena Bernstein! 

We are very proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Mitch 



fe'^H 



Congratulations Kathleen Marie Urban! 

You are so special and we are so proud. 

Love, 

Gram and Grampa 



I'tr^ 



Gold Stars 

to 

Kristina White!!!!! 

Yippee! .... Right on!!! 

Love, 

Mama 





I'tr^ 



Beth and Mindy: 
Du er sa specielle. 
You're so special! 

Janne and Kurt 
Copenhagen Denmark 





^^H 



Congratulations Lynne Blackington! 

You did it . . . We are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 





«^r^ 



Congratulations Melissa Moore! 

We are proud of you. 

Love, 

Grandpa, Granma, Emily, Jenny 
and Dad 



&^r^ 



Congratulations Kim Raskin! 

You are very special and we are proud of you. 

Job well done. 

Love, 

Mom, George and Heather 




"a^r^ 



Congratulations Susan Hope! 

You have done very well. 

We are very proud of you! 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, Larry and Linda 




&^r^ 



Congratulations Gary MacKay! 

The Memories of the "Four Muskateers" will live 

forever! 

Best wishes for a happy future. 

"California or bust!" 

Love, 

Susan 




&^r^ 



Congrats Marty! 
Four years and you did it! 
Wow, are we proud of you! 

Mom and Dad 



^i^r^ 



Congratulations Ellen Rosenberg! 

Your accomplishments fill us all with pride. 

With much love. 

Mom and family 




^^r^ 



Congratulations Dawn Gevry! 

You are the "bestest" roommate in the world! 

I hope your future is filled with happiness and 

success! 

You deserve only the best! 

Love you! 

Susan 




'&tr^ 



Congratulations to John Doherty! 

We are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Scott 




"e^r^ 



Congratulations Pamela Corsentino! 

Continued Success! 

Love Always, 

Mom and Dad 



345 




&^H 



To Kathleen Marie Urban . . 
Our scientist, our pride and joy 
Keep our water clean! 
Love, 

Mom and Myles 



--t^ 



ijS' 



Congratulations son! 

Good luck and best wishes for the future. 

We are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 
(Mr. and Mrs. H. Oakes) 



'^r^ 



Congratulations LC Goli. 

We are so very proud of you and love you very 

much. 

Mom and Dad 



"^r^ 



Alexandria! 

Congratulations! 

You're very special to us. 

We're proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 




«^r^ 



Marty Flynn 

Good luck and good times in England. 

We are so proud of you. 

Love, 

Myles and Connie 





S^^^r^ 



Congratulations Lisa Rever! 

You are special and we are proud of you. 

Love always, 

Mom, Dad, Scott and Ryan 





&^r^ 



Congratulations Candi C. 

You are number one with us. 

We love you! 

Mom, Dad and Kelli 





"^r^ 



Congratulations Charlene R. 

Wondei ful job! 

Be proud and have a great life! 

Love, 

Dad, Mom and Donna 



346 



l^r^ 



Congratulations! 

Well done Ed Murphy Jr.! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Diane, Karen, Cheryl, 

Cathy, Beth 

Tim, Carolyn, Mark, Joe, Dale 



S;"^^ 



Congratulatuions Dan! 

We're proud of you. 

Love always, 

Mom and Dad 



"a^r^ 



Shane Blum, 

Congratulations! 

We are proud of you and know you will be a 

success. 

Love, 



Your family 



"atr^ 



Dear A.W. 

Congratulations! 

We're proud of you. 

Love, 

M.D., D.W., P.A., B.L. 



^i^r^ 



Good luck Beth Herman! 

You are the best!! 

We love you and are very proud of you! 

Mom, Dad, Ruth and Carol 





^*H 



Dear Peter, 

Congratulations! 

We are so proud of you. 

Love, happiness and health 

Mom, Dad, Seth and Matthew 





S^'^H 



Congratulations Susan K. Wong! 

We are so happy and proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 





"i^r^ 



Congratulations Ellen Scollins! 

Some accomplishment! . . . Some Daughter! 

Love, 

Dad, Mom and Sean 



347 



S'^H 



EN-DI. 

Look what you did! 

You done good. 

We love you. 

The Motley Crew 



'&tr^ 



Your defense of so many causes makes your 

graduation more meaningful! 

Love, 

Dixie and Sandra 
Puerto Rico . . . Tania 



'etr^ 



Michelle Slagel, 
Four fast years-N.Y.-Mass.-Europe 
with education mixed in! 
Congratulations! 

M and D 



&'^H 



Congratulations Colleen Reilly! 

Hallelujah, you had it coming to ya. 

Goody goody for you . . . Hooray for us! 

Luv, 

T-Biscuit, Aloysius and Kerri 



S^'^r^ 



Lorna, 

Congratulations! 

We are very proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Gregg and Audrey 





"i^r^ 



Congratulations Robert H. Moynihan! 
*with love* 

Mom, Dad, Kevin, Richard and 
Claire 





"^r^ 



Congratulations Maureen Shea! 

We are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and all the family 





'^r^ 



Danny R., Frank C, Peter E. and former 5-E 

Crew: 

What fun! What memories! 

Congratulations to all. 

Best wishes and happiness always, 

Susan 



348 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Marcia Makowiecki 

You did a great job. 

We are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



«*H 



To Dan Bardon 

Congratulations and best wishes! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Family 



Sp'^H 



Congratulations! 
You make us so proud to be 
the parents of Lisa Damen! 



«^r^ 



Congratulations Rob Seltzer! 

No parents are more proud than we are of you. 

With all our love, 

Mom and Dad 



S'^H 



Congratulations Dan Lemieux! 

You are special and we are proud of 

your accomplishments. 

Love, 

Mom and Don 





S'^r^ 



Congratulations Barbara Margiotta! 
We are proud of you and love you. 

Dad, Mom and Deanna 





'^r^ 



Congratulations Sue Piper! 

We are proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Laurie, Sandy, Julie and 
Heather 





l€r^ 



Congratulations Jill Stark! 

We are proud of your accomplishments. 

Love, 

Jeff Myles, Rita and Dad 



349 




"i^f^ 



Congratulations to Chris Parady! 

We knew you could do it. 

Hope job offer comes soon. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



i^r^ 



Congrats Kathleen Marie Urban! 

All your hard work paid off! 

How proud we are. 

Nana and Grampy 



S:'^H 



Congratulations Brenda you O.G.M.! 

You're really special to me and us. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Glenn, Mark, family 
and friends 





J'^H 



Yo Matt . . . 

Congrats! 

Love you to bits. 

M. and D. 





'^r^ 




Congratulations Leslie Jelalian! 

We are very proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Alan 



350 



JOSTENS 



UNiV- "OF MASS; 
ARCHIVES 

DECl 1388 



Univ. of Mass 
Spec. Colls. & Afchives 

OC'I io 2005 



1 988 INDEX COLOPHON 

Volume 119 of the University of Massachusetts Index was printed by Jostens Printing and 
Publishing Division in State College, Pennsylvania, using offset lithography. 

Cover: 

The cover, produced in Jostens Topeka cover plant, is an American embossed cover mounted on 
storm material with whirlpool grain. Black ink was applied to front and spine. 

Endsheets: 

Front and back endsheet stock is Stainless Steel overprinted with black ink. Typography and 
graphics were printed in 30% and 100% black ink. 

Paper Stock: 

The paper used throughout the book is 80 pound gloss. 

Color: 

32 pages of the 350 pages were printed in the four color process. Pantone paper was used 
throughout the opening section to add background color for the four color process. The Closing 
and Graduation section also used the four color process. 

Typography: 

The Times Roman family was used for all body copy. Caption copy, article, layout and photo 
credits, and page folios. Headlines styles varied throughout the book. 

Design: 

Each section editor designed their respective sections in consultation with the Editor-in-Chief. 
The divider page logos were designed by John Doherty. Opening section was designed by Bob 
Sasena — Jostens Representative. The marquee for the Fine Arts section was designed by Dionne 
Mellen. 

Photography: 

All 2,160 senior portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates from Turner Falls, Massachusetts. 
All photos were produced using a 133 line screen. 

Expenses: 

Index 1988 was printed on a total editorial printing budget of $35,000.00 and received no 
funding from the University. Individuals received copies for $23.00. 

The press run for Index 1988 was 2000 copies and the publication date was November 26, 1988. 

Index 1988 is copyrighted. Inquiries concerning the book should be addressed to Index, 103 
Campus Center, Box 168, Amherst, Ma. 01003. 

Advertising: 

Collegiate Concepts provided the 1988 Index with seven pages, or $1900.00 worth of camera- 
ready advertisement, while the Index staff, in cooperation with Jostens, generated the 21 pages of 
Ads For Grads.