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THE MORE THEY 
STAY THE SAME 




INDEX 




INDCX 



Nineteen Hundred Eighty-Nine 

Volume 120 

University Of Massachusetts 

Amherst, MA 01003 

Copyright 1989 



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In 1863, a land grant was signed which created a college that would 
provide an education for young men in the farming and agricultur- 
al professions, and who could not afford entry into the private 
schools in the state. 

Amherst, a small, rural, farm town in Western Massachusetts was 
chosen as the site of this new institution. 

125 years later, while a great many things have changed, including the 
name of the institution twice, many things, like the land and some of the 
original buildings on it, continue to stay the same. 

The Index Yearbook, now celebrating its 120th anniversary, has fol- 
lowed the changes-from the tiny conception of Massachusetts Agricultur- 
al College in 1 863 all the way to what now stands as the centerpiece of 
public institutions of higher education in Massachusetts. 
The 1988-89 academic year proved no exception. From registration 

Continued 

SUSAN MARIE HOPE 

Editor-In-Chief 

JOHN M. DOHERTY 

Managing Editor 

JOHN MACMILLAN 

Copy Editor 



CONTENTS 

LIFESTYLES 16 

NEWS 48 

ARTS 72 

ACADEMICS 104 

DAY IN THE LIFE 126 
ANNIVERSARY 

TRIBUTE 144 

SPORTS 160 

CAMPUS PANORAMA 192 



^ 



1 



DEDICATION 

ORGANIZATIONS 

SENIORS 

CLOSING 

ADVERTISING 



201 
206 
238 
303 
321 




Photo by Janny Kowynia 



Photo by Norman Benrimo 



day to the final speech at com- 
mencement exercises, the In- 
dex staff has followed the day 
to day, month to month, and 
semester to semester happen- 
ings and events at the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. 

It was a year that saw this 
student body make significant 
contributions to this campus 
and to the campus community. 

As in the past, this year the 
student body came together to 
further pursue excellence in 
academic standards and in 
moral and ethical principles. 
The students on this campus 
banded together to protest un- 
fortunate budget cuts and to 
show care and compassion for 
the less fortunate. 

In the fall, this student body 
took to heart the story of Da- 
vid, a yound boy dying of Leu- 
kemia, and through a mass ef- 
Continued 




Index file photo 





Photo by Norm Benrimo 




Photo by Eric Goldman 
Opposite page left: Soiithwest week activities were up- 
lifting for all who participated. Top Middle: A trio of 
friends take time out to pose for an Index photographer. 
Bottom right: The campus pond offers both a pleasant 
diversion and inducement to study. This page top right: 
Northeast residents bask under balmy spring skies. Mid- 
dle right: A student catches up on UMass events on the 
Flagstone Cafe. Left: The spring air brings a song to the 
hearts of these two musicians. 



Photo by Eric Goldman 




fort sent thousands of postcards in 
an attempt to make his wish of set- 
ting a new world's record of receiv- 
ing the most mail, come true. 

The student body also came to- 
gether to stand up for human rights 
and be committed against issues of 
human oppression. Despite differ- 
ences in ethnic background and in 
religous persuasion, the students 
on this campus banded together 
and took a determined stance 
against oppression ahd adopted a 
pursuit for racial equality. 

In addition, this campus commu- 
Continued 




Opposite page top: A student exercises her creativity at 
the Campus Center Craft Shop. Bottom: The Campus 
Center Coffee shop offers a pleasant atmosphere for a 
study break. This page top: A student takes advantage of 
the panoramic Campus Center patio. Left: A student 
finds alternate transportation to the UMass campus. 
Right: A student catches a frisbee . . . and some rays at 
the same time. 



Photo by Paul Agnew 



Photo by Jeff Holland 



nity has continued to dem- 
onstrate its quest for harmo- 
ny, civility and equality . . . 
be it through the locking of 
hands from one end of cam- 
pus to the other, or a silent 
candlelight vigil on a cold 
February night. 

Even the turmoil and un- 
rest of the recent student 
protests against the Depart- 
ment of Defense and An- 
thrax research on campus 
continues to show that the 
student banding so familiar 
with the 1960's and 70's is 

Continued 




Photo by Norm Benrimo 




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Photo by Norm Benrimo 
Opposite page top: A stu- 
dent enjoys an early spring- 
time walk through campus. 
Bottom: UMass daycare 
charges enjoy a picnic on 
the pond. This page top left: 
UMass is a haven for all 
ages. Top right: The Cape 
Cod Lounge offers students 
a creative atmosphere be- 
tween classes. Left: Against 
a backdrop of spring fo- 
liage, two friends enjoy a 
quiet moment together. 



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Photo by Janny Kowynia 



still alive. The issues 
have changed, but the 
student commitment 
and concern for human 
welfare remains the 
same. 

Through it all the In- 
dex has remained, and 
has become a time-cap- 
sule of all the events, 
milestones, innovations 
and cultural advance- 
ments that have shaped 
the development and 
the history of the Uni- 
versity of Massachu- 
setts. 

Susan M. Hope 




Photo by Eric Goldman 




** 




Photo by John Woo 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 



10 




Opposite page top: An interesting glimpse of Whitmore and the Tower library. Left: A 
student enjoys a fall afternoon by the pond. Right: Two students stop to talk between classes. 
This page top left: The twilight beauty of the Fine Arts Center. Top right: A member of the 
marching band gives it his all during a half-time performance at a home football game. 
Bottom left: A typical autumn scenery on the UMass campus. Bottom right: A student takes 
a spring time studybreak near the Student Union. 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



11 




Photo by Paul Agnew 



12 



Opposite page left: A student poses for Index photographer Norman 
Benrimo. Top: A campus swan wanders from the campus pond. Bot- 
tom: Students enjoy a warm weekend afternoon. This page top left: 
Warm sunshine offers a tempting distraction from studying. Left mid- 
dle: Faculty pose at the new Visitor's Center, which opened this past 
fall. Middle right: A student finds a serene place to study. Bottom left: 
Afternoon skies light up historic Goodell Building. 




Photo by Norm Benrimo 



13 



UPC POND 
CONCERT 




14 




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THE TOM-TOM CLUB AND 

STEVIE B. PERFORM FOR AN 

ENTHUSIASTIC AUDIENCE 



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Photos by Paul Agnew 

ODDOsite page above left: A tent protected the band "Free Press" from the wetness of Sylvan Day. Opposite page, above right: People lined up for the 
BBTaSywfn were 00 hungry to mind the weather. Opposite page, below: A good chess game can help keep security recept.onjsts entertamed^Th.s 
page, topraesidents frequently add a personal touch to their doors. This page, above: Andrew Gerety, jun.or wood technology major, and J.P. 
Doherty, junior history major, pose in front of Brown. 



Sylvan/ 19 



4- 



SYLVAN: 

WHAT'S THE STORY? 



At first, I was told that Sylvan was supposedly built as 
housing for graduate students who wanted to live on campus. 
Somehow, that got turned around, and, instead, Sylvan was 
going to be a residential area for wealthy students, who would 
pay more than anyone else on campus for a bedroom and a 
walk-in closet, along with a bathroom that was to be shared 
with two or three other students. Well, the walk-in closet idea 
faded into the woodwork and was replaced with the idea of the 
"study area," where each student would pay for a bedroom, a 
semi-private bathroom, and a private study lounge. 

Somewhere along the line, this whole idea bombed, and 
Sylvan became what it is today- a residential area consisting of 
two singles (so that's what happened to the walk-in closets!), 
three doubles, a private lounge, and a bathroom. It's the 
closest thing on campus to apartment-like living, and the ideal 
co-ed situation, where the individual suites are single-sex, but 
the floors are co-ed. And the idea that wealthy students live in 
Sylvan has flown out the window. Sure, 80% of all singles are 
located in Sylvan, but who would want to pay more money for 
less space? 




by Kristin Bruno 



/ 
/ 





20/Sylvan 



Left: When one has one's own bathroom, disasters are sometimes taken personally. Right: In 
spite of inclement weather, "The Many" delighted the crowd at Sylvan Day. 




Opposite page above: 

The architecture of Mc- 
Namara stands out amid 
the woods. Opposite 
page, far left: The Syl- 
van snack bar is always 
busy, yet fully equipped 
to handle the late-night 
munchies. Opposite 
page, right: Sophomore 
communications major 
Roy Nordberg enjoys a 
soggy Sylvan Day. This 
page, left: The BBQ 
crew for Sylvan Day 
proved to be full of spirit 
and dedication. 



Sylvan/21 




P ON THE HILL 







ORCHARD HILL 

IS WORTH THE 
WALK 



Photo by Scott Chase 

T have lazy friends. Those 
1 who live down on campus 
never want to come up and 

visit me in Orchard Hill-- 
the walk is too much for 
them. After living there for 
two years, the walk doesnt 



phase me. Don't get me 
wrong-1 may have great 
calf muscles, but sometimes 

climbing the hill .s too 
much. But for me along 
with 1200 others, bravmg 
the hill is an adequate sacri- 



fice to make in order to reap 
the educational, cultural 
and social benefits of living 
at the top of the campus, 
by Kris Bruno 




22/Orchard Hill 



li 



Left: In his room in Webster House, Doug Cellineri, sophomore art major, draws mythical creatures for a 
project. Below: Sophomore political science major Michelle Weinstock and freshman theater major 
Trebor Carey take a break from their workloads to enjoy the Orchard Hill semi-formal. Bottom: Mark Lin, 
freshman engineering major, finds that Orchard Hill is sometimes tranquil enough for studying. 




Photo by Scott Chase 



Photo by Renee Gallant 




({ 

The best part 
of living here is 
that boys can 
come and go in 
the lounges, she 
said. Nobody 
thinlis anything 
of it. 

From the 
1965 Index 



Photo by Scott Chase 



Orchard Hill 23 



ORCHARD HILL 



TWENTY-FIVE 

YEARS 

ON TOP OF 

CAMPUS 

Ever since its haphazard construction nearly 
twenty-five years ago, Orchard Hill has 
remained faithful to the relaxed atmosphere its 
founders had hoped for. 

"We love it here. The atmosphere is very nat- 
ural," said Faith Hallett, as she completed her 
first year as a resident of Field House, then an 
all-female dormitory, in 1965. Sentiments like 
Hallett's are still being expressed from Hill resi- 
dents today. Michelle Weinstock, sophomore 
political science major, echoes those first opin- 
ions of living on top of the campus, saying that 
"It's a pretty much 'live-and-let-live' atmo- 
sphere up here." 

This attitude is what attracted those first resi- 
dents to Orchard Hill, which at the time was 
almost completely cut off from the rest of cam- 
pus. When Orchard Hill officially opened, there 
was still about Iwo weeks of labor yet to be 
completed. Many complaints today from Hill 
residents include elevators that run at a snail's 
pace, travelling up and down the hill in the ice 
and snow of winter, and the hassle of single-sex 
bathrooms. But imagine the complaints that 
were generated in a living arrangement where 
there was no hot water, no heat, no mail system, 
and where taking a shower meant walking over 
to Van Meter through lots of mud, as the area 
was not yet seeded for grass. 

On the whole, things have not changed all 
that much. Hill residents still possess a great 
deal of happiness in their home. In 1989, resi- 
dents pride themselves in the Hill's diversity and 
its laid-back, friendly and supportive atmo- 
sphere. 

Of course, students are still students. Many a 
beer bottle has been thrown off one of the many 
balconies surrounding the Bowl, and almost all 
Hill residents have either partaken in or wit- 
nessed a "Bowl War" whenever a bored insom- 
niac gets the sadistic urge to scream obscenities 
or sing the themes of late-night television shows. 

Even after all the changes and turmoil of the 
past two decades, one thing stays the same — 
that hill. 



by Kristin Bruno 




Photo by Paul Agnew 



Orchard Hill/24 



Opposite page, above: The conslruclion of the Orchard Hill Complex was completed in 
September 1964 at a cost of $3,977,71 1. Opposite page, below: (left to right) Mark Cohen, 
Tim Boudreau and Woody Gelman, members of the campus band "Those Meddling Kids" 
delighted the crowd at their Bowl Day performance. This page, left: Orchard Hill residents 
take advantage of the buildings' balconies to catch some sun. Right: The original plans for 
Orchard Hill did not include the "Bowl." 




Photo by Bruce Taylor 

Left: Simeon Griffin, freshman biochemistry major, is one of the many Orchard Hill students "hacking" 
around the Bowl with friends. Above: A study break on three west Webster. 



Photo by Paul Agne 



Orchard Hill/25 



iROUND THE QUAD 






lr'¥^'^-i- 






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IS YOUNG IN SPIRIT 

NORTHEAST 



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T t all started here. Not 
1 only is Northeast one 

rrSuden^unrst encounter 
S summer orientaUom 
Northeast has seen a num 
ber of structural changes, 



I, p<i the addition of new 
ihe s-,me warm, tn™"''' 



Id frtbee still abound on 
t Qual -ben the warm 

weather arrives. 

by Judy Buck 



r*»* 






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Photo by Paul Agnew 






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Photo by Much Fischler 



26 Northeast 




Opposite page top: The volleyball tradition continues . . . 

Opposite page bottom: Many students went to the Eastside concert fully equipped 

for the heat of the day. 

Left: Many students volunteered their time to make sure that the Pig Out ran 

smoothly. Right: With hands placed firmly behind their backs, a line of hungry 

students dive face-first into their dessert. Below: Students gathered on the lawn 

next to Worcester Dining Commons to enjoy the sunshine and music at the 

Eastside Concert. 




Photo by Paul Agnew 



Photo by Paul Agnew 




IMMM 



Photo bv Mitch Fischler 



A HANDFUL 

OF MALES, 

OCCUPYING 

ONLY TWO 

OF NINE 

NORTHEAST 

DORMS, SPY 

ON THE 

FEMALE 

POPULATION 

AND LIFE 
GOES ON. 



FROM 
THE 
1970 

INDEX 



Northeast 27 



IS THIS NORTHEAST? 




28/ Northeast 




DO I 
REALLY 

LIVE 
HERE??? 

Once upon a time, there were nine sin- 
gle-sex dormitories that popped up 
around an area that came to be known as 
the "Quad." Life in the "Quad" was sim- 
ple and full of bliss, but there was one 
thing no one had thought of — the passage 
of time, and how this happy little commu- 
nity would change. Gradually dorms shed 
their conservative natures and made co- 
educational living an opportunity for any- 
one. Today single-sex residence halls are 
becoming extinct, as Knowlton and Ham- 
lin are the only two in Northeast to be part 
of this exotic and threatened species. Yet, 
as poodle skirts are replaced with spiked 
hair, Northeast lives on, and all live happi- 
ly ever after. 



by Kristin Bruno and John M. Doherty 



Photo courtesy of University Archives 





Photo courtesy of University Archives 
Construction of the first building in Northeast began in 1934. By the early 1960's, the area was completed. 
Above left: (Clockwise from far left) Hamlin, Leach, Crabtree, and Knowlton Houses formed one half of the 
border of the grassy area which is now known as the Quad. Left: While these women gazed down at the Quad 
from a window in Dwight House, Index photographer, Paul Agnew, caught the two from below. Right: 
Originally built as a dormitory, Arnold House presently houses the School of Health Sciences, which next year 
will be divided into the School of Public Health and the School of Nursing. 



Photo by Paul Agnew 



Northeast/29 




ITY OF MANY FACES 



Above: SURPRISE! Not even freshman Chris Swezey is safe from the prowling lens 
of the Index camera. Left: A sparkling i'ara Hammer, senior English major, is 
captured outside of Melville House. Right: Freshman Microbiology major Gina 
Fryling gives an enthusiastic squeeze to buddy William Cooper, a junior Phjaisal 
Education major. 



30/Southwest 



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Above left: The towers of Southwest are infamous landmarks of the cam- 
pus. Left: After a long week of studying, freshman Beth Hassell is delight- 
ed to have a moment to relax. Above: Freshman Education major Sandy 
Garinger is interrupted by a phone call while on her way out of Emerson 
House. 



OUR 
PARTIES 
REALLY DO 
NOT HAVE 
ANY MORE 
BEER OR 
LOUDER 
MUSIC 
THAN 
ANYPLACE 
ELSE, BUT 
WE TRY 
HARDER— 
FOR THE 
SAKE OF 
OUR 
IMAGE. 



FROM 
THE 1975 
INDEX 



Southwest/31 



SOUTHWEST 



A LOT GOING ON . . . 

(6 "IT J hy would anyone want to live there? It's so huge. 
W I'd get lost!" 

This is a common reaction among people who 
have never lived in Southwest. But in spite of some negative 
images, Southwest is definitely doing something right. Accord- 
ing to the Housing Assignment Office, Southwest by far gets 
the most requests from students wishing to live on campus. 

There's one thing about Southwest that can't be refuted — 
there's always something going on. Says Stephanie Lusen, 
sophomore anthropology major, "I've come home at 3 or 4 in 
the morning or stopped off in my room at 1 or 2 in the 
afternoon, and I have always seen someone playing basketball 
on the Horseshoe or heard music blasting from somewhere." 

Indeed, from the hustle and bustle of Munchy's with the 
never-ending music of the juke box to the upheaval caused as a 
result of the police sub-station and the construction of the new 
parking lot, which decreased the size of the playing fields, 
never can it be said that Southwest is boring. Five thousand 
students and a plethora of activities going on there will forever 
prove that statement wrong. 



by Judy Buck and Kristin Bruno 




32/Southwest 




Photo by Bruce Taylor 
Left: Hampden Center 
is the home of Residen- 
tial Arts, where many 
productions take place. 
Here, members of 
"Check Please" delight 
the audience at Beat 
Cafe with their six-piece 
rhythm ensemble. Op- 
posing page, above: Hal- 
loween brought out a 
creative urge in this resi- 
dent, but it usually 
doesn't take a holiday 
for students to showcase 
their ingenuity. Oppos- 
ing page, below: Al- 
though the concept was 
basically the same, the 
original design for 
Southwest included six 
towers and much more 
grass. 



Photo by Jeff Holland 




Southwest/ 3 3 




N THE MIDDLE OF IT ALL 



A POPULAR 
WINTER 
SPORT IS 
THE AFTER 
DINNER 
SNOWBALL 
FIGHT IN 
AND OUT 
OF THE 
WINDOWS 
OF BRETT 
AND 
WHEELER. 



TAKEN 
FROM THE 
1975 INDEX 





Photo by David Higashiguchi 




:» 



„.^^- 




Photo by Renee Gallant 
Above: Freshman Manuel Alves and junior David Sells find that some- 
times conversation is needed to tolerate the ascent up Baker Hill. Left: 
This student needs more than a roommate to liven up his dorm room. 
Right: Sophomore Diana Barnes enjoys her newly renovated Gorman 
room. 



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34 Central 



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Photo by David Higashiguchi 
Above Left: Index photographer Renee Gallant captures a Greenough resident in the 
stairwell. Right: Two Butterfield residents, Jennifer Counsell and freshman music major 
Kevin Connors, take advantage of the fall season to let off some steam and clown around. 



Central 35 



THE WELLNESS 

CORRIDOR 

OFFERS AN 

ALTERNATIVE 

FEELING OF . . . 






BY JOHN 
MACMILLAN 



Last names of students interviewed in 
this story Iiare been witiield at their re- 
quest. 

When MaryAnne decided last year to 
attend the University of Massachusetts 
in Amherst, she wondered how she was 
going to handle the presence of alcohol 
and drugs on campus. 

A reformed alcohol user and member 
of an alcoholic household, the 23-year- 
old English/history major lived with the 
effects of substance abuse most of her 
life and wanted to avoid it now. 

"There was a point when I just decided 
to stop," she said. 

She found her refuge on the Wellness 
Corridor, a chemical-free living environ- 
ment in the basement of Baker residence 
hall, established in the spring of last year 
by Julie B. Elkins, a member of the uni- 
versity's residence staff. 

"My eyes were opened," MaryAnne 
said. "I never knew how alcohol affected 
me until I came here. I thank God every- 
day for everything I've learned on this 
floor." 

Stories similar to MaryAnne's are not 
uncommon among the 1 1 other residents 
of the corridor. Some are recovering al- 
coholics or drug abusers, while others 
have simply chosen to live on the corridor 
because of its chemical-free atmosphere. 

Jeff, 19, a sophomore with a School of 
Management major, chose to live on the 
corridor after watching many of his 
friends fall victim to some of the prob- 
lems associated with alcohol abuse. 

"I felt like I was being exposed to peo- 
ple who drink 24 hours a day," he said. 
"By living on this floor, I now choose to 
see that side of life when I want to. 

Currently the only corridor of its kind 
at a major university in the nation, it was 
founded on the premise that it would pro- 
vide support to any student who chose to 
live without alcohol or drugs. 

Carroll McGrath, assistant residence 
director of the Baker, Chadbourne and 
Greenough residence hall cluster, point- 
ed out that "It's unique to the university. 
Not only does the corridor provide a 
peaceful living environment for recover- 
ing alcoholics or drug users, it is also a 
supportive atmosphere for people from 
families with alcoholics." 

Although the backgrounds of the cor- 
ridor's residents vary, they all share a 
common goal, according to McGrath. 

"It's a healthy goal," she said. "It's a 
common bond we all share — to make it 
okay to talk about personal issues. To 
have it be okay." 

Twenty-one-year-old Gus, a political 
science major, echoed McGrath's point 
and added that part of this goal involves 
a little bit of self-exploration. 

"By coming here, we learn how to cope 



with drug abuse, alcohol abuse, our own 
personalities, and the personalities of 
others," he said. "You learn how to ac- 
cept other people's lifestyles and move on 
with your own." 

Indeed, his floormates agree that they 
would not be able to cope without the 
support of their peers. 

"Whether it's three in the afternoon or 
two in the morning," said MaryAnne, 
"there is always a shoulder for me to cry 
on. That's why I'm here, because of these 
people." 

Another attraction the floor members 
cited was the fact that each member is 
allowed to live his or her own life free of 
any real restrictions. No floor activity is 
mandatory. All that is needed, said one 
floor member, is an open mind. 

"We didn't want this to be an academ- 
ic corridor," McGrath said. "We didn't, 
for example, want this to be the study of 
alcoholism. I think people are more in- 
terested in developing the community 
spirit of the corridor." 

To promote that spirit often means 
holding each other up, even if one stum- 
bles along the way. 

"I think we all would be hurt if some- 
one slipped or fell off the wagon," said 
MaryAnne. "I think we would all want to 
help that person. You can't condemn 
somebody for a chemical addiction." 

Jeff added that everyone is pulling for 
the same ideal. "The support and togeth- 
erness of the floormates, I think, might 
be incentive enough for a person not to 
drink or do drugs." 

Sometimes, though, floor members 
must contend with the stereotypes that 
unknowing students might attach to their 
chemical-free lifestyle. 

Margaret, a 19-year-old HRTA ma- 
jor, recalled when, "I was talking to a 
group of people and the conversation got 
around to where I lived. I told them the 
Wellness corridor, and one of them said, 
'Oh, it must be quiet down there.' It was 
as if that person assumed that just be- 
cause we don't use drugs or alcohol, 
we're boring. The truth is, we play our 
stereos as loud as anyone else." 

"We don't preach," Margaret contin- 
ues, "We just want to raise people's 
awareness, to let it be known that there is 
an alternative available." 



36 The Wellness Corridor 




Left: The Wellness Corridor is located in Cen- 
tral's Baker House. Below: Residents of the Well- 
ness Corridor and its supporters publicize their 
living arrangement. So many people have applied 
to live on the corridor that it had to be moved to 
the fourth floor of Greenough, which can acco- 
modate more students. 



Photo courtesy of Photo Services 




The Wellness Corridor/37 



I 




RADITION OF EXCELLENCE 



SB^S 



BXB^fiSSffi^^ 



>iDl^^ 



.Xi/« 



'"'"''*"''".. Chapter P^^«'^^"' 

* Fraternity -r^ta Ps^ 
Best Frai^ ^eta ^ ijent: 

Above Right: Her 

many involvements 
in Greek Area activi- 
ties is one of the rea- 
sons why senior In- 
ternational Business 
major InAh Choi 
was voted Greek 
Woman of the Year. 
Right: Along with ^^ 

being a sensational - ^2>» 
sorority, Sigma Del- 
ta Tau had the plea- 
sure of being award- 
ed first place in this 
year's Greek Sing. 






Photos by Renee Gallant 



..^ 



t^' 



38 Greeks 



Left: Even though lota Phi Theta does not have a house, Greek traditions are kept 
alive by a strong sense of brotherhood. Here, Fred Swain, Jr. and Selwyn Eccles 
proudly display their fraternity's coat of arms. Belov^: Craig Berger, junior 
journalism major, finds that one of the advantages of living in a fraternity is being 
able to have access to a kitchen and home-cooked meals. Bottom: Although many 
fraternities at UMass in past years no longer have chapters on campus, like the 
agricultural fraternity Alpha Gamma Rho, the remaining fraternities and soror- 
ities continue to proudly uphold Greek traditions. 




Photo courtesy of University Arvchives 



Greeks/39 



GREEKS GO FOR IT! 



Despite the shadows of controversy 
cast by Alpha Tau Gamma's haz- 
ing practices and Theta Chi's question- 
able behavior while on probation, the 
Greek community still managed to find 
its place in the sun during 1989. 

Leading this year's pack of selfless 
greek Samaritans were the brothers of 
Delta Upsilon, who were presented with 
the greek community's "Best Philan- 
thropy" award for their successful keg 
roll in support of the Jimmy Fund. 

Not to be outdone, the Sigma Epsi- 
lon fraternity sponsored its own fun- 
draiser for the "Make a Wish" founda- 
tion (which helps terminally ill patients 
fulfill their dreams) as well as coordi- 
nating the Greek area bulb planting 
project, wherein 10,000 daffodil seeds 
were speckled around the campus. 

The successful series of Greek-spon- 
sored Blood Drives continued with Phi 
Mu Delta's noble Spring efforts, while 
Sigma Sigma Sigma sister InAh Choi 
and Lambda Chi Alpha brother Steven 
Ilmrud were designated "Greek Wom- 
an and Man of the Year" in recognition 
of their tireless sense of Greek philan- 
thropy and social concern. 

— Daphne MacDuff 




Photo by Eric Goldman 
Top Right: A smiling cavalcade of outrageously costumed Greeks participated in this year's 
Homecoming parade. Above: These beaming sisters from Chi Omega clasp hands in the 
nurturing spirit of Civility Day. Left: A parade can still bring out the child in all of us, as this 
Greek so creatively illustrates. 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



40/Greeks 




Photo by Bruce Taylor 

Top: The brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi listen intently to a speech given by Louis Farrakham at the Fine Arts Center. Above: The outrageous siters of Sigma Kap- 
pa proudly display their show-stopping Disney float during the Homecoming parade. 



Greeks/41 



WAY FROM IT ALL 



*!■'- 



m 



.^ •photo bv Eric 



Right: Because of the 
campusrwide Halloween 
policy, many holiday 
parties are held off-cam- 
pus in houses or apart- 
ments. Left: Although 
off-campus living has 
many advantages, one of 
its drawbacks is having 
to do dishes and other 
household chores, as se- 
nior communications 
major Michelle Cardinal 
discovers. 



our ov/" 
er chang^ 



V 



jk^^SSSSi^B 



^z 



Photo by Renee Gallant 



Photo by Cheryl St. John 



42/Off Campus 




Left: Although those who live off-campus don't have to subject themselves to 
D.C. food, sometimes choosing what to prepare for dinner can be difficult. 
Below: Student patrons and workers alike flip for the fast-paced and exciting 
atmosphere of the Hatch, a popular hang-out place for off-campus students. 
Bottom: Although most off-campus housing doesn't look like this blist-from- 
the-past photo, today's students find its freedom to be as rewarding as the 
experiences of former students. 




Photo by Renee Gallant 




Photo by Cheryl St. John 



FEMALE 

STUDENTS 

ARE NOT 

ALLOWED 

OFF CAMPUS 

UNLESS 

LIVING 

WITH 

PARENTS OR 

SPOUSE. 



FROM THE 
1965 INDEX 



Photo courtesy of University Archives 



Off Campus 43 







Zoo-Mass is more than the disparaging 
word that students have been using to slan- 
der the home away from home that they 
love to hate. 

Zoo-Mass is real, but it's no "Animal 
House." The bi-peds in the high rises and 
low rises throughout the campus are keep- 
ers of exotic roommates that the Housing 
Office would never assign. 

The best kept secret of homeless resi- 
dents involve' a menagerie of pythons, 
boas, tarantulas, scorpions, piranhas, 
mice, rats, guinea pigs and hamsters. The 
taste for unusual pets has grown so large 
that area pet stores have a hard time keep- 
ing there varmits in stock. 

All of the "zoo keepers" are housed at 
undisclosed addresses to protect the inno- 
cent. Even their corridor mates - in many 
cases - don't know what animals are shar- 
ing their cages. And the RA's don't want 
to know, as long as the nuisances don't 
become public. 

A Southwest resident for over a year is 
Tito, a 5y2-foot Royal python. Living on 
a fine diet of white mice, she has been 
sharing bed and bath with her owner since 
she was a baby. 

Tito's glass cage is almost always uncov- 
ered to let her roam about the dorm room 
as she pleases. When Tito is not slithering 
around the heating pipes or lounging in 
her owner's bed, she is visiting elementary 
schools for show and tell. With the help of 
her owner, she teaches children the fasci- 
nating behaviors of these reptiles. Grades 
one through four learn that snakes, trained 
in the proper way, can become friends of 
humankind. 

A Bambo tarantula, named Sheeba, has 
also been keeping out of sight on campus, 
while living on a strict diet of baby crick- 
ets. Besides crawling on the rug and couch, 
Sheeba likes to stay up at night and harass 
(but seldom kills) the several baby crickets 
who cohabit her cage. Sheeba's favorite 
pastime is crawling on her owner's shoul- 
der as he strolls the dorm to varied reac- 



tions of dorm mates sworn to secrecy. 

An undisclosed floor in Orchard Hill is 
a haven for members of the rodent family. 
In a room on the far end of the hall one 
will find Kristin and Kate, two albino rats. 
The two are friendly and comfortable with 
the many members of their floor, but 
sometimes have a hard time keeping still. 
The two enjoy racing down the hall late at 
night, occasionally darting into a room 
here and there to explore. Kristin and 
Kate have been so widely accepted on the 




Photo by Lisa Nalewak 



Contrary to the beliefs of the Housing Office 
and the administration, all the animals in resi- 
dence halls are not stuffed. 



floor that some people who used to scream 
in fear at the sight of them now accept 
them with open arms. 

Sometimes Kristin and Kate can be seen 
frolicking with other non-traditional resi- 
dence hall members, like two black mice 
down the hall who aren't too interested in 
making friends, but prefer to spend their 
time playing with the cedar shavings in 
their cage, or Mephistopheles or "Meph," 
another rat down the hall. Meph doesn't 
really have too much free time these days, 
however, because she has recently become 
the proud mother of a litter of babies who 
demand her constant care. Still, she likes 
to get away from it all every once in a 
while with a quick jog around her owner's 
room to get back in shape. 

Some pets are not so lucky. Speedy is a 
goldfish that seldom sees outside of his 
room. This doesn't dampen his spirits, 
though, because most of his time is spent 
around colorful ceramic toy huts found in 
his tank. 

On the other hand, Barney, a year-old 
hamster, becomes the life of the floor on 
Saturday nights. After the bars close and 
the parties end, Barney is visited by her 
floor mates and taken out to play. Crawl- 
ing around the halls and snooping under 
desks, she gets enough exercise to last a 
lifetime. 

Saturday night is also an exciting time 
for Giblet, a two-year-old parakeet. 
Nightime is her favorite time, when she 
likes to exercise her voice with a song. 
Unlike other nights of the week, Giblet 
can chirp to her heart's content, for no- 
body has to worry about being kept up the 
night before an early class. 

Thus, Zoo-Mass has become an institu- 
tion of face-less residents who slither, 
crawl, and scurry among the student body. 
Although it is against the rules to house 
such roommates, local authorities are 
blinking as long as these pets are quiet, 
clean, and, most importantly, out of sight. 



44 Zoo- Mass 




Zoo Mass/ 45 



BUBBLE, BUBBLE, TOIL AMD 
TROUBLE: 

TV SOAPS 

CLEAMSE AWAY 

STUDEPiT 
FRUSTRATIOriS 

by John M. Doherty 



^^ ^ ou didn't have to read the Wall Street 

^^m at Journal to realize that soap was 1989's 

^ mMm most valuable student commodity. 

■Tj^y No, this soap was not the showering 

mm kind, although you may have needed 

" some well-placed towels to staunch a 

sudden flow of tears. We're talking soap opera here, 

and for the 50-plus UMass students who crowded the 

TV lounge of Murray D. Lincoln Campus Center 

each afternoon, the less-than-squeaky-clean antics of 

their favorite soap opera characters replaced draft 

beer and pizza as the cleansing agent of choice for 

their social and academic frustrations. 

"It's the ultimate escape," declares Neil Massa, a 
19-year-old sophomore communication major and 12- 
year veteran soap watcher. 

"If I'm feeling down about classes or something in 
my private life, (soap watching) is the perfect way to 
drain what I'm holding in. When I cry over some sad 
twist on a soap I'll also release the real frustrations 
I've been hiding ... It gives me an excuse to release 
them, plus, you realize that the (soap characters') 
problems are much worse than yours will ever be . . . 
In real life, someone's baby may be dead or some 
woman might be a rape victim, and that's nowhere 
near as bad as a low grade. The fantastical aspects of 
these stories don't really cloud 
your percep- 





Top Right: UMass fans cheered 

as nasty Alexis (Joan Collins) was hurled off 

a hotel balcony in the dramatically dramatic final episode 

of ABC's super-soap, "Dynasty." Above: Students look for 

"love" in the afternoon. 



AP Photo 

tion of reality . . . they add perspective." 

"It is a nice escape," agrees senior journalism 

major John MacMillan, who recently walked out 

in the middle of a heated political debate to lather 

up with his favorite nightime soap, "Knots 

Landing." 

"Soap watching can be like visiting friends," 
says MacMillan. "The "Knots" gang could be 
the neighbors next door . . . backstabbing, 
blackmailing neighbors though they may be." 
Taking into account the all-to-real aca- 
demic drama of their hectic lives, just how 
far would UMass students go to keep up 
with these "neighbors?" 
"I'd skip a class at the drop of a hat for 
a soap," says Massa, who otherwise stays 
in the thick of the suds by subscribing to 
Soap Opera Digest and making regular 
calls to Soap Hotline (a taped summary 
of all the serial cliffhangers). 
"I try to work my classes around the soaps," 
Massa admits. "Even when everything seems 
unstable around me, I can look to the soap for conti- 
nuity . . . It's nice to be able to count on these charac- 
ters acting the same way and doing the same thing, 
day after day. Sometimes I even see them more than 
my real friends." 



46/ Lifestyles 




AP Photo 

Above: Homewrecker extraordinaire Abby Ewing (Donna Mills) may not be a 
welcome presence to her neighbors in "Knots Landing", but UMass viewers eagerly 
ushered her into their rooms. Right: The 'Dallas' villain J.R. Ewing (Larry Hagman) 
could probably give SOM majors a stimulating lesson in corporate "relations." 

"It seems stupid to relate to (soap characters) that 
way, but you do," adds 18-year-old freshman education 
major Amy McManus. "You don't really relate to a 
gameshow, but you can watch a soap romance or 
conflict and think 'Oh my God! That's just like me 
and so-and-so.' It's so interesting to see if they deal 
with the same problems better than we do." 

Yet, despite the element of fantasy, a soap's over- 
blown conflicts can cause real-life rifts in the social 
activities of the viewer. 

"When 'Knots Landing' is on, I won't even talk 
to my girlfriend," laughs Massa, who recalled a 
recent trip to Texas where "I didn't get a tan 
because I stayed in to watch soaps all day. Feed- 
ing the cows just wasn't as interesting to me." 

Sophomore Spanish major Susan Shea faced a 
soap-induced crisis of a different kind when her 
favorite soap hero, Lujack of 'Guiding Light,' 
was killed off amidst real emotional turmoil in 
her life. 

"I happened to be breaking up with my boyfriend at __ 

the same time that Lujack was killed in a yacht explo- '^'' ''''"to 
sion," explains Shea. It was all just too much. I cried for 



a week, I was so upset. All of a sudden, my boyfriend 
was gone and Lujack was dead ... I guess I was really 
mourning. It was like losing everyone." 

Such emotional intensity was a welcome risk for 
Massa, who feels that despite their melodramatics, 
soap operas can be the best social issues educators for 
the viewing masses. 

"It's helpful to see how soap families deal with such 
pressing issues as date rape and homosexuality. If I 
hadn't watched the soaps myself, I wouldn't have 
understood the trauma a woman goes through in rape. 
Soap plots can really open your eyes to the problems 
faced by people of different ethnic backgrounds and 
social status . . . (and) . . . makes us see that we all 
have the same common concerns in the end." 

One concern that has not been lost amidst the suds 
is the students' grade point averages. 

"As much as I love soap operas, I'd never let them 
interfere with important academic projects," says 
Massa, whose appreciation for the genre has inspired 
him to draft over 80 episodes for a proposed daytime 
serial of his own. 

"I'd love to write my own soap, to script or act in 
daytime drama," says Massa. "Soaps are the finest 
form of escapist entertainment there is, and I've cer- 
tainly done 12 years worth of preparation/homework 
for it." 

Maybe watching J.R. Ewing's corporate machina- 
tions on 'Dallas' can be an education after all. 




Lifestyles/47 



7^5 MOI^S T^'TTt^S e'^^'H^S . ■ • 




Firefighters battle the blaze that destroyed Old South College in 1885 






P^O^^TIO 






♦SEPTEMBERS 



DROUGHT FRIES 
MIDWEST 

The drought that parched much of the 
Midwest this summer was more se- 
vere than any since 1934. Fields were 
scorched and sparse, and farmers waited 
in unfulfilled anticipation of rain. Many 
had to obtain additional employment to 
survive the financial crisis, while others 
were forced to give up their farms entirely 
and find new ways to support themselves. 
The United States, a major internation- 
al grain supplier, produced 30 per cent less 
grain this year as a result of the drought. 
Though researchers have yet to deter- 
mine the causes of the excessive dry spells 
and heat waves that plagued other areas of 
the country, they contend that the green- 
house effect is at least partially responsible 
for the climatic changes. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 









50/News 



AP Photo 



AP Photo 

GILBERT 
PARALYZES 
CARIBBEAN 

The most intense hurricane ever re- 
corded whipped through the Carib- 
bean and Mexico during the third 
week of September. 

Hurricane Gilbert paralyzed Jamaica, 
the Dominican Republic, the Cayman Is- 
lands, and Haiti. Packing winds of over 
160 mph, the storm left one in four Jamai- 
cans homeless, toppled houses, and 
snapped trees as if they were toothpicks. 
Many of the islands were still trying to 
restore electrical service to many of their 
inhabitants as much as three months after 
the storm departed. 

Hurricane Gilbert gained momentum 
over the warm waters of the Gulf of Mexi- 
co as it surged toward the Yucatan Penin- 
sula. The posh resorts of Cancun and Co- 
zumel were hit badly; thousands were 
evacuated to escape the storm's 23-foot 
waves which flooded coastal regions. At 
times, Gilbert dumped as much as 10 inch- 
es of rain. Gilbert lost much of its energy 
as the Yucatan took the brunt of the 
storm. By the end of its week-long reign of 
destruction, Gilbert had been reduced to 
tropical storm status and provided Texas 
with some much needed rain. 

— by Bob Surabian 




AP Photo 

NASA'S FIRST LAUNCH 

SINCE CHALLENGER 
CONSIDERED A SUCCESS 

The morning of September 29, 1988 was warm and 
clear, yet the the crowd of 250,000 that had gath- 
ered to see the launch of the Space Shuttle Discov- 
ery was quiet and tense. The Challenger disaster had 
created doubt in the minds of many Americans concern- 
ing the United States' position as an international leader 
of space exploration. Although the shuttle had under- 
gone two and a half years of testing and redesigning, the 
spectators feared that tragedy might occur a second 
time. However, after a short delay due to unusual wind 
patterns, the shuttle rocketed into the sky. As it disap- 
peared from view, the launch controllers, the crowd, and 
Americans everywhere felt excitement, relief, and pride. 
The voyage's week-long series of experiments was suc- 
cessful and, on October 2, the crew of Discovery made a 
televised tribute to the men and women who manned the 
Challenger. One astronaut, David Hilmers said: "Many 
emotions well up in our hearts: joy, for America's return 
to space; gratitude, for our nation's support through 
difficult times; thanksgiving, for the safety of our crew; 
reverence, for those whose sacrifice made our journey 
possible." Discovery landed safely at Edwards Air Force 
Base in California on October 3. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 



FIRE CjRlFS YELLOWS lUiNb, I 
MILLION ACRES RAZED 

Throughout the summer, fires burned over 5 million acres of land across the 
west and Alaska. 
In Yellowstone, nearly half of the park's 2.2 million acres were left scarred 
by the eight huge fires. While more than 10,000 civilian and military firefighters 
tried desperately to keep damage at Yellowstone and surrounding towns to a 
minimum, their efforts were largely hampered by a combination of the summer's 
record-breaking drought and a series of coldfronts that brought no rain and high 
winds. 

Prior to a 1979 change in the park's policy, all fires, natural and manmade, were 
to be extinguished promptly. This left a 10-year stockpile of drought dried kindling 
which maintained the intense fires of the summer. 

By the end of autumn, along with the million acres burned, 45 buildings were 
destroyed and one firefighter was dead. Despite these tragedies, workers managed 
to save the park's historic Old Faithful Inn. 

— by Bob Surabian 




AP Photo 




News/ 51 




AIDS VICTIMS 

REMEMBERED THROUGH 

MEMORIAL QUILT 

In November of 1987, Clive Jones and Mike Smith 
created the Names Project. They sent out a call for 
three foot by six foot panels sewn in memoriam to 
lovers and friends, fathers and mothers, brothers 
and sisters, and sons and daughters who died of AIDS. The 
8,288 panel patchwork quilt that resulted became a symbol of 
unity and love. It helped AIDS victims and their families 
combine their sorrow and devastation with the beauty and 
power of a creative community effort. Through this project, 
Jones hoped to make the societal impact of AIDS more per- 
sonal and more real to the public. He also wanted to encourage 
concern and support for AIDS victims. Jones brought the quilt 
to the October 11, 1987 Gay Rights March in Washington 
D.C. From there, it traveled to the 24 largest cities in the 
U.S.A. The Names Project returned to Washington in Octo- 
ber, 1988 to conclude its national tour. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 





AP Photo 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



Photo by Eric Goldman 

UMASS UNITES AGAINST RACISM 

The University Massachusetts sponsored a week of racial aware- 
ness events, beginning on October 21 and culminating with Civili- 
ty Day on October 27. 
The events were held in response to the Massachusetts Com- 
mission Against Discrimination's report that found the October 27, 1986 
Southwest riot to be racially motivated. The brawl broke out after the Boston 
Red Sox lost a World Series game to the New York Mets. The Commission 
recommended that the University annually hold events rededicating the 
campus to civility. 

This year's celebration included lectures, discussions, workshops, radio 
shows, films, and performances designed to increase awareness of racism and 
help create an environment of increased tolerance for cultural diversity. In 
addition. Big Daddy Kane performed at the Fine Arts Center on the 26th. 
On Civility Day itself, students gathered for a rally (left) on the Student 
Union steps and then joined hands, forming a human chain from Sylvan to 
Southwest (above) in an event titled "Hands Across UMass." 

— by Marguerite Paolino 



52/News 



THREE GRAY WHALES 

STRANDED BENEATH 

ARCTIC ICE 

Three gray whales poked their enormous heads out of a 
small hole in the thickening Arctic ice in Point Bar- 
row, Alaska. The two-foot thick ice extended for five 
miles and prevented the whales from reaching the 
open sea. When the whales' plight was discovered, scientists, 
whale-hunting Eskimos, oil companies, and environmental activ- 
ists joined forces to create a passageway to the ocean. Ultimately, 
several helicopters, many support vehicles, and over 100 people 
were needed to free the whales. 

The media coverage of the battered, bloody whales created 
widespread feelings of pity and concern among the public. How- 
ever, many marine biologists felt that the money spent to save 
these three whales could have been better spent to aid the species 
as a whole. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 




AP Photo 




A? Photo 







i^'m^ 




CONFUSION AND 

CONTROVERSY SURROUND 

THE SEOUL OLYMPICS 



S 



eoul, the capital city of South Korea, was the site of the 1988 Summer 
Olympics. Despite the controversy surrounding the games, which in- 
cluded a plethora of students protests, violent riots, and a boycott by 
North Korea, the Games progressed smoothly. For the first time since 
1972, all the major medal-winning countries competed and a record of 160 nations 
attended, making the XXIV Olympiad a rousing success. 

Although the United States usually ranks second in number of medals won, this 
year East Germany moved from third place to surpass the U.S. The Soviet Union 
maintained its first place position. Canadian Ben Johnson (left) won the coveted 
men's 100-meter dash, beating American hopeful Carl Lewis (right). However, 
within days, Johnson's suspected steroid use was confirmed and he lost his gold 
medal to second place runner Lewis. Though discussions concerning steroid use 
continued for weeks to come, the 1988 Summer Olympics continued smoothly and 
ended on October 2. 

— by Bob Surabian and Marguerite Paolino 



AP Photo 




News/ 5 3 



♦NOVEMBER^ 



HAZING RESULTS 

IN EXPULSION OF 

FRAT 

Alpha Tau Gamma, a fraternity 
associated with the Stocicbridge 
School of Agriculture, was shut 
down on charges of hazing early in 
November. 

Following orders from the Universi- 
ty, the fraternity's house was emptied 
and its pledge residents placed in the 
dorms. The fraternity, which was estab- 
lished in 1930, rushes its pledges in the 
summer and has them move into the 
house in the fall because the Stock- 
bridge program lasts only two years. 

Brothers of the fraternity were given 
until Thanksgiving to leave the house, 
located on North Pleasant Street. Al- 
pha Tau Gamma was the second frater- 
nity to be shut down in the past year. 
— by Bob Surabian 




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Photo by Eric Goldman 



CHILDISH TACTICS 
DOMINATE 
CAMPAIGN 



"T 



he polls show us that ..." 
These familiar words were heard j 

almost nightly through this sound- i 
bite ridden campaign. All of the namej 
calling, finger pointing and school-yard j 
whining came to an end when it was clear i 
that George Bush had garnered enough | 
votes in the electoral college to win the 
election, making him the 41st President of 
the United States. Though the popular 
vote was close, George Bush won enough 
of the major electoral states to soundly 
beat Massachusetts Govenor Michael Du- 
kakis, the Democratic presidential nomi 
nee. Dukakis conceded defeat late in the 
evening on November eighth. His run 
ningmate, Lloyd Bentson, was re-elected 
as a Texas senator while simultaneously 
running for vice president. 

President-elect George Bush and vice, 
president-elect Dan Quayle were sched- 
uled to take their respective oaths of office 
in January. 

— by Bob Surabian 



54/News 



AP Photo 




Photo by Eric Goldman 

NATION REMEMBERS JFK 

25 YEARS AFTER HIS 

DEATH 

People across the country gathered together on 
Nov. 22 to commemorate John F. Kennedy on 
the 25th anniversary of his death. He was assassi- 
inated on this date in 1963 by Lee Harvey Oswald. The 
f grief that shook the nation then has not been forgotten; 
1 Kennedy's death continues to be mourned today. 

According to an article in the New York Times, over 
i 400 people gathered near Elm Street at Dealey Plaza in 
1 Dallas, where Kennedy was killed. At 12:30 p.m., the 
a approximate hour of the shooting, people joined hands at 
t the side of the road and placed two bouquets in the street 
nnear the exact place where Kennedy was shot. The signs 
con the bouquets read: "We still miss you — Nov. 22," 
^and "After 25 Years, We Still Love You John." 

At noon on Nov 21 in Washington D.C., 500 former 
f Peace Corps volunteers began a 24-hour vigil in the 
f Rotunda of the Capitol. They read aloud their feelings 
[ifor the 35th president from journals they wrote during 
lithe time they were abroad. The group then held a memo- 
rial service at St. Matthew's Roman Catholic Cathedral 
at 1 p.m. on Tuesday. 

For as much as two weeks before the anniversary, 
there was a wave of television programming that includ- 
ed retrospective segments, profiles of Kennedy, investi- 
gations into conspiracy theories, and depictions of life in 
1963. The amount of coverage calls to mind the large 
part television had in 1963 in reporting the tragedy and 
its aftermath. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 



SEXUALLY SPEAKING WITH DR. 
RUTH: UMASS LEARNS THE TRUTH 

ABOUT SEX 

Dr. Ruth Westheimer, famed sexologist, spoke to a predominantly female 
audience of about 700 in the Campus Center Auditorium Nov. 8. Address- 
ing issues of sex, pregnancy and abortion, Westheimer fielded questions 
from the audience and through her frank and open answers, hoped to dispel some 
of the misconceptions surrounding sex. 

"There is an American myth that says if you masturbate you will grow hair on 
your palms, you will go blind, you will go insane . . . These are the myths that we 
have to bury here tonight," she said. 

Westheimer put the crowd at east when she relayed humorous stories from 
callers over the past years. 

Dr. Westheimer continued with more serious anecdotes. She commented on the 
level of young people's ignorance toward sex when she spoke of a young girl who 
did not realize that she could become pregnant the first time she had sex. She also 
supported the continued legality of abortion, although she said she does not 
approve of its use as a contraceptive. 

— by Brenda Griffin 




AP Photo 




♦ DECEMBERS 




AP Photo 



EARTHQUAKE OBLITERATES THOUSANDS OF 

ARMENIANS IN U.S.S.R. 



At 1 1:41 a.m. on Dec. 7, the Soviet 
Republic of Armenia was struck 
by an earthquake registering 6.9 
on the Richter scale and causing 
widespread, heavy damage. 

According to an article in the Boston 
Globe, Armenia's second-largest city Lenina- 
kan, which lies on the Turkish border, was 
close to the earthquake's epicenter. Nearly 
two-thirds of the city was destroyed, leaving 
many of the 250,000 residents dead, injured 
or homeless. 

About 45 miles from Leninakan, Spitak, a 
town of 16,000 was "practically erased from 
the face of the earth," according to a televi- 
sion correspondent quoted in the Boston 
Globe. In addition, nearly half of the build- 



ings in the city Kirovakan, population 
150,000, were demolished. 

According to the newspaper Izvestia, Ar- 
menia's population had increased drastically 
during the previous three weeks as 180,000 
people fled across the border to escape ethnic 
strife between Armenians and Azerbaijanis. 

The official news agency Tass reported 
that Soviet officials sent soldiers to the area 
to supplement the rescue and search efforts 
already begun by residents. Soldiers built tent 
cities to house evacuees and attempted to 
restore electricity and water. 

Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev can- 
celled the remainder of his visit to the United 
States and postponed his trips to Britain and 
Cuba upon learning of the disaster in his 



homeland. 

The state-run media proyided detailed cov- 
erage of the disaster. Soviet citizens saw im- 
mediate and uncut footage of rescue efforts. 
The head official of an earthquake commis- 
sion televised a direct appeal for equipment 
needed to search for injured and dead in the 
concrete rubble. 

On Dec. 9, the Soviet government officially 
accepted the United States' offer to send 
emergency medical and rescue supplies to 
Armenia. Their acceptance marked the first 
time that the Soviet government has allowed 
the donation of widespread medical and hu- 
manitarian aid from foreign countries. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 



56/News 







^S*i^~*"", 




TERRORISTS 

BOMB PAN AM 

FLIGHT 103 

A Pan Am jet exploded over 
Lockerbie, Scotland, on 
Dec. 21 killing all 258 pas- 
sengers aboard. Victims in- 
cluded 35 Syracuse University under- 
graduates returning home from an 
overseas exchange for the holidays. 

After an intensive joint investigation 
by the FBI and ScotJand Yard, it was 
determined that a bomb made of plastic 
explosives was planted on the 747 in 
Frankfurt, West Germany. Flight 103 
careened into the Sherwood Cresant 
section of Lockerbie, leaving a scar 30 
feet deep and 100 feet long where four 
houses once stood. The crash also killed 
22 Lockerbie residents. 

— by Bob Surabian 



AP Photo 



GORBACHEV CALLS FOR 

PEACE PROPOSES 
UNILATERAL REDUCTION 

Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev arrived in New York on 
Dec. 6 for a meeting with President Ronald Reagan and 
President-elect George Bush. According to an article in 
the Boston Globe, the three leaders hoped the mini- 
summit would show that U.S. -Soviet relations had enough stability 
to survive the transition between presidents and to continue the thaw 
that began when Gorbachev took power in 1983. Relations between 
the two countries expanded through four summits and culminated 
with last year's arms control treaty reducing nuclear arsenals in 
Europe. 

Gorbachev called for world peace when he addressed the United 
Nations on Dec. 8. The Boston Globe quoted him as saying, "The 
use or threat of force no longer can or must be an instrument of 
foreign policy." He proposed a cease-fire in Afghanistan with both 
the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. discontinuing support to troops by Jan. 1, 
1989. He also announced his plans to unilaterally decrease conven- 
tional arms in Eastern Europe and cut 500,000 men from Soviet and 
Eastern European forces. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 





AP Photo 



SNOW BRINGS SONG TO AMHERST 

COLLEGE 

With a light snow falling on the first Monday in December, a few Sylvan 
residents began Christmas caroling. Soon, other students joined in the 
festivities as a wave of carolers swept through all of the residence areas. 
The mass wound its way to Southwest, where the number of carolers 
peaked at about 1000. Flowing on a wave of holiday anticipations, the jubilent 
singers headed for Amherst College to wish its students a Happy Holiday. 

— Bob Surabian 



(♦9^8^8 



Photo by Paul Agnew 



News/57 




♦ CIVILITY ♦ DAY ♦ 



by Susan M. Hope 



On a sunny, late October afternoon, 
while "Reach Out and Touch 
Somebody's Hand" echoed from 
the steeple bells in Old Chapel, an estimat- 
ed 4,000 people joined hands and formed a 
human chain across campus. 

Deemed one of the largest student 
events in recent years, "Hands Across 
UMass" was the culminating event of Ci- 
vility Week. Civility Week was organized 
to commemorate the second anniversary 
of the Southwest racial brawl that broke 
out Oct. 27, 1986 after the Boston Red 
Sox lost the World Series championship to 
the New York Mets. 

While "Hands Across UMass" was the 
most publicized and most attended event 
of Civility Week, it was only one of many 
campus events sponsored throughout the 
week. In addition, workshops and educa- 
tional programs were also sponsored cam- 
pus wide. 

The "Hands Across UMass" festivities 
kicked off with a rally on the Student 
Union steps, where students and campus 
leaders united against racism. Many par- 
ticipants spoke out against the campus 
wide and world wide effects of racism. 

Sekhulumi Ntsoaole, a student from 
South Africa, explained to the crowd that 
only recently he lived in a country where 
racism was accepted. "Now two months 
later," he said, "I am proud to stand here 
and support this fight against racism. 

After the noontime rally. Chancellor Jo- 
seph Duffey and event co-organizer Lori 
Edmonds led the crowd to the campus 
pond. Duffey and Edmonds were the first 
to join hands. Immediately the human 
chain sprouted in two directions and began 
its long, unbroken stretch across campus. 

For the next 40 minutes, the chain grew, 
stretching and wrapping its way around 
the campus, before ending up in Southwest 
and Sylvan residential areas. 

With the exception of a few children 
from Mark's Meadow Elementary School, 
who picked up the slack near Sylvan, most 
of the participants were students, profes- 
sors, faculty and staff. Many professors 
cancelled their afternoon classes, while 
many students willingly skipped afternoon 
classes to participate in the event. 

Jason Rabinowitz, co-organize of 
"Hands Across UMass" called the event a 
huge success. 

"It showed that racism is absolutely un- 
acceptable and not tolerated," he said. 




58/News 



Opposite page top: These two "Hands Across 
UMass" participants form one link in the chain of 
human unity. Opposite page bottom: The human 
chain wraps around the campus pond. This page 
clockwise from top right: The chain meanders past 
the Campus Center; Even Campus Center architec- 
ture was not an obstacle for these participants; Chan 
cellor Joseph Duffey and Lori Edmonds lead the way 
as participants march from a Student Union rally to 
begin the human chain; "Hands Across UMass" or- 
ganizers Jason Rabinowitz and Lori Edmonds wel- 
come pre-event rally participants. 




News/59 



RACIAL 

VIOLENCE 

SPARKS RIOTS IN 

MIAMI STREETS 

Three days of racial violence in Miami 
began on Jan. 18, when a Hispanic po- 
lice officer, William Lozano, shot a 
black motorcyclist, Clement Anthony 
Lloyd, on an Overtown street. Lloyd's passenger, 
Allen Blanchard, died the following day of head 
injuries. 

The violence instigated by the shooting included 
sniper fire, assault, arson, rock and bottle throwing 
and looting. One additional person was killed and 
seven others, including several police officers, were 
injured. Rioters burned a total of 22 stores, causing 
nearly $1 million worth of damage. Area businesses 
were forced to shut down for a couple of days. 

The January riots marked the 4th instance of 
open racial violence since 1980, when three police 
officers accused in the death of a black man were 
acquitted, thus provoking 3 days of racial violence. 
According to an article in the Boston Globe, 
racial tension in the area had been intensified by 
the recent influx of Hispanics to the area, who, 
many blacks felt, were making the economic situa- 
tion worse by being a source of competition. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 



PIONEER SURREALIST 
SALVADOR DALI DIES AT 

84 

Salvador Dali, a pioneer of European surrealism, died following 
years of failing health. He was 84. 
Born May 11,1 904 in the Spanish town of Figueras, Dali grew 
to become one of the best known figures in the surrealism move- 
ment. Dali is credited with making an inventive and enduring contribution to 
European surrealism. His surrealism is easily interpreted and equally adored 
by the public. His pieces reflect a world turned inside out and make one 
believe that nonsense can make sense. 

Dali's simultaneously perplexing and imaginative works deal with such 
themes as sexual anxiety, sadden destruction of civilization and irreconcil- 
able crimes against humanity. 

In 1980, the Pompidou Center in Paris mounted a retrospective of Dali's 
work that included 168 paintings, 219 drawings, 38 objects, some 2,000 
documents and a specially built Dali environment. 

In his final years, Dali became a recluse, speaking to only a handful of 
people. He had been hospitalized for treatment of heart problems three times 
since late November and had been using a wheelchair since suffering burns 
from a 1984 fire in his home. 

As a final tribute to the great artist, the Dali Museum opened in Figueras, 

the town of his birth. 

— by Bob Surabian 
60/ News 




AP Photos 





AP Photo 



AK-47 KILLS FIVE 

Clad in combat fatigues, 24-year-old 
Patrick West opened fire on the chil- 
dren of a Stockton, CA elementary 
school, midday on Jan. 17, killing 
five and critically injuring 15 others, before 
turning the gun on himself. 

Before the incident. West set his car ablaze 
near the school. As emergency crews battled the 
fire, he entered the area through a gap in the 
fence that surrounded the schoool. 

400 to 500 pupils from grades 1-3 were play- 
ing in the schoolyard when West showered the 
area with bullets from a Russian AK-47 assault 
rifle. West fired 60 rounds at the school's porta- 
ble classrooms and into the school yard, and 
then turned the gun on himself. 

— by Bob Surabian 




AP Photo 




TED BUNDY IS EXECUTED 

BY ELECTROCUTION IN 

FLORIDA PRISON 

On Jan. 24, notorious killer Ted Bundy was put to death by electric chair 
at Florida State Prison. The 42-year-old law school dropout was a 
suspect in the disappearances and murders of over 30 young women in 
Colorado, Washington and Utah. 
In 1978, Bundy killed 12-year-old Kimberly Diane Leach. In 1980, Bundy was 
convicted and sentenced to death. For the past decade, he has obtained stays of 
execution by providing detectives with information concerning additional murders. 
On Jan. 17, the U.S. Supreme Court declared him competent to stand trial in 
the Leach case and sentenced him to die. On the 24th, a crowd of 300 outside the 
prison anxiously awaited official declaration of Bundy 's death. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 





ACTIVISTS 

BUILD 

CUTBACK 

CITY 

in response to the com- 
monwealth's budget cuts, 
student activists built a 
community of small huts 
along the banks of the Campus 
Pond, and deemed it Cutback City, 
to symbolize "students out in the 
cold." The shacks were built with 
scrap lumber and sheathed in plastic. 
Student artists built an additional 
shack occupied by sculptures resem- 
bling dissatisfied students. 

Determined residents occupied 
the shantytown for the entire spring 
semester, despite student apathy, in- 
clement weather and, later in the se- 
mester, lack of support by the Stu- 
dent Government Association. 

— by Bob Surabian 



FARRAKHAN 

SPEAKS, DESPITE 

OPPOSITION 

^ ^ . . the University lived up to the chal- 
lenge of free speech" were the words of 
Chancellor Joseph Duffey after the 
controversial minister, Louis Farrak- 
han, spoke for three hours to a sold out crowd at 
the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall, Feb. 2. The 
1,900 ticket holders waited for two hours in the 
February cold before passing through metal detec- 
tors and body searches by police. 

An equal number of protestors peacefully boy- 
cotted the event, and Hillel, a Jewish organization 
on campus, sponsored a candlelight vigil at Haigus 
Mall, while added security patrolled the roof and 
surrounding area of the FAC. 

Farrakhan, the 56-year-old leader of the Nation 
of Islam, had been accused of making remarks that 
were offensive to Jews, sparking many to consider 
him anti-Semitic. In his speech at the University, 
Farrakhan responded to those allegations and ex- 
plained the intentions of his earlier comments. 

— by Bob Surabian 

62/ News 




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Photo by Bruce Taylor 



WOMAN 
BISHOP 

Rev. Barbara Harris was elevat- 
ed to Bishop in a ceremony ob- 
served by over 8,000 members 
of the clergy. Despite some op- 
position by conservative members, Harris 
had resounding support and became the 
first woman consecrated Bishop in the 
Episcopal Church. 

— by Bob Surabian 





AP Photo 



AP Photo 




Satanic Verses sparks controversy: 
Khomeini orders killing of 
Rushdie 



B 



eginning Feb. 12, angry Moslems in Pakistan and India protested and 

demonstrated violently in response to Salman Rushdie's novel The 

Satanic Verses. As of Feb. 1 5, six people had been killed and more than 

160 had been wounded. 

On the 14th, the Iranian spiritual leader, Ayatollah Khomeini, called for the 

execution of Rushdie and the publishers of his novel and encouraged Moslems 

throughout the world to condemn him for blasphemy. 

Rushdie defended his novel as a work of fiction in a television interview before 
he went into hiding in mid-February. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 



Photo by Eric Goldman 





Photo by Jeff Holland 



'BIG EAST' 

MODEL VISITS 

AMHERST 

The Amherst News- 
room was one of the 
stops on Playboy ma.g- 
azine's promotional 
tour for their "Girls of the Big 
East" issue. Model Allison Deck- 
er, an 18-year-old University of 
Connecticut freshman, arrived in 
Amherst to sign autographs and 
pose for photos with fans. About 
200 college and high school aged 
men waited in line to meet Deck- 
er. 

The Newsroom was the site of 
recent demonstrations protesting 
the store's sale of pornography. 
However, only about 15 men and 
women picketed during the auto- 
graph session. Many of the previ- 
ous protesters did not attend, 
since their goal was not to protest 
Decker herself but rather Play- 
boy. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 



SENATE REJECTS 

JOHN TOWER AS 

DEFENSE SECRETARY 

On March 9, the U.S. Senate rejected President George 
Bush's nomination of John Tower, a former Texas Sena- 
tor, as defense secretary. 
The Senate's 53-47 vote came after a much-publicized 
debate, centering on an FBI report concerning his drinking habits 
and dealings with women. In addition, questions were raised con- 
cerning Tower's acceptance of defense company consulting con- 
tracts. Tower later admitted that he had been unfaithful to his wife, 
but emphasized that many others in the country have been guilty of 
the same offense. 

Tower's subsequent pledge to never touch a drop of liquor while in 
office created a backlash of controversy that led to the rejection of 
his nomination. 

Tower would have had responsibility for decisions such as de- 
termining the future of the Strategic Defense Initiative and whether 
to continue with the MX missle or shift to the mobile, single- 
warhead Migetman. 

Although this was not the only time that the Senate has rejected a 
presidential cabinet recommendation, it was the first time it hap- 
pened within the first 90 days of a presidency. 

With the exceptions of three Democrats, one of whom was former 
vice-presidential candidate Lloyd Bentsen, who supported Tower 
and one Republican who opposed him, the voie was split according 
to party: Democrats against. Republicans in support of Tower. 

— by Brenda Griffin 

64/ News 





EXXON'S WORST 
OIL SPILL 

The 987-foot supertanker Exxon Valdez ran 
aground on Bligh Reef in Valdez, Alaska, 
rupturing 10 of its 13 tanks and spewing 11 
million gallons of crude oil gushing into the 
waters of Prince William Sound, Mar. 24. 

By the 29th, despite efforts of emergency cleanup 
crews, the massive oil slick had spread over 70 miles. 
According to an article in the Boston Globe, the methods 
of fighting the spill, including mechanical skimmers and 
chemical dispersants that dissolve oil, were found to be 
inefficient and environmentally dangerous in a disaster 
of this size. 

At the time of the grounding, the captain of the Val- 
dez, Joseph Hazelwood, had left third-mate Gregory 
Cousins in command on the bridge. Cousins was not 
qualified to run the ship. Hazelwood was legally drunk at 
the time. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 

PROTEST AT 
STATEHOUSE 

Early in March, about 600 students from the 
state's colleges and universities rallied on the 
grand staircase of the Statehouse in Boston. 
Nearly 100 UMass students, including Stu- 
dent Trustee Stephanie Orefice, pictured at right, took 
part in the dual demonstration against budget cuts and 
for the Rosenburg amendment. The amendment would 
restore $15.7 million to the state's crumbling public 
higher education budget. 

— by Bob Surabian 



AP Photo 




AP Photo 





TV'S LEGENDARY LUCY DIES 

AT 77 

Lucille Ball, the glamorous clown whose flaming curls, elastic grin and run-ins 
with domestic disaster endeared her to three generations of television viewers 
worldwide, died suddenly of a ruptured aorta on April 26. She was 77. 
The innovative queen of television comedy considered by many the female 
counterpart to slapstick maestro Charlie Chaplin, Ms. Ball's unexpected death at 
Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles came just 8 days after successfully under- 
going open-heart surgery. 

As news of the beloved redhead's passing sent Shockwaves through both the entertain- 
ment industry and global community, the media deluged itself with tributes to the stage, 
screen and television performer whose first named defined laughter for over 40 years. 
"We've lost one of the greatest stars of Hollywood and of the world," said actor Fred 
MacMurray, a longtime friend and colleague of Ball's. "There will never be another 
Lucy." 

Ms. Ball (whose origmal series "I Love Lucy" revolutionized television production of 
the 1950's and is still seen in more than 80 countries) was as shrewd a businesswoman as 
she was generous as a performer, becoming Hollywood's first female studio head (of 
Desilu Productions) in 1960 and producing such golden age TV classics as "The 
Untouchables," "Star Trek," and "The Dick Van Dyke Show." 

- John M. Doherty 



66/ News 




ABBIE HOFFMAN 
FOUND DEAD 

Social activist and Worcester, Mass. native Abbie Hoff- 
man died of a drug overdose on April 12 in his New 
Hope, PA apartment. 
Coroners determined that Hoffman's death was 
caused by a combination of as many as 50 phenobarbitol tablets and 
alcohol. The 52-year-old Hoffman had been prescribed barbiturates 
to alleviate pain caused by a recent automobile accident. According 
to his brother Jack, "He [Hoffman] was asleep before he went into a 
comatose stage. He felt no pain." 

Hoffman will long be remembered as the social activist whose 
commitment to pertinent issues never waned. At UMass, Hoffman 
was immortalized through his involvement in an anti-CIA student 
recruitment protest in November 1986. With Amy Carter and a 
large group of students, Hoffman led a takeover of Munson Hall. 
As a final tribute, folk singer Pete Seeger led a peace march from 
Hoffman's boyhood Worcester home to Temple Emanuel, where his 
memorial service was held. 

— by Bob Surabian 



BLAST KILLS 47 

NAVYMEN 

On April 19, a huge gun turret aboard the 
battleship USS Iowa became a chamber of 
death when an explosion killed 47 of the 58 
men inside. The sailors stationed near the 16- 
inch guns were killed by the blast itself; those working at 
the lower levels of the turret asphyxiated instantaneously 
when the oxygen in those rooms was sucked out by the 
flames above. Eleven men at the bottom of the turret 
were able to run to safety when they saw the intense flash 
of the blast. The subsequent fire took two hours to con- 
trol. 

The explosion, which occurred during routine training 
exercises 300 miles from Puerto Rico, was contained by 
the 17-inch thick plate steel walls of the turret, thus 
preventing serious injuries to additional members of the 
1,600-man crew, as well as further damage to the ship. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 



AP Photo 





AP Photo 



600,000 RALLY TO KEEP 
ABORTION LEGAL 

Organized chiefly by the National Organization of Women, the March 
for Women's Equality/Women's Lives was the largest abortion rights 
demonstration in American history. 600,000 people, many clad in the 
traditional white of the women's suffrage campaign of the late 1800's, 
gathered in Washington D.C. April 9 to show their support of the pro-choice 
movement. The march was a response to the possibility that the Supreme Court's 
decision to review a Missouri restrictive abortion law could result in the overturn- 
ing of the 1973 Roe v. Wade decision that legalized abortion. 

Protesters travelled from all over the U.S. to attend the march. Nearly 1,200 
students from the Five-College area attended the march. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 



■ ♦94S^9 



AP Photo 




AP Photo 



MORE 

TROOPS 

TO 

PANAMA 

Due to the turmoil 
caused by the alleg- 
edly fraudulent 
election in early 
May by Gen. Manuel Antonio 
Noriega, President George 
Bush sent additional military 
personnel to supplement 
American troops already in 
Panama. 

As part of Bush's plan to 
pressure Noriega to accept the 
original election results, Ar- 
thur Davis, US ambassador to 
Panama, was recalled and his 
staff reduced to essential per- 
sons only. Also, military and 
government workers living out- 
side US military installations 
were moved outside of Panama 
or housed in what Bush called 
"secure housing areas." 

— by Bob Surabian 



NORTH FOUND 
GUILTY IN IRAN- 
CONTRA AFFAIR 

Former Marine Lt. Col. Oliver L. North, 
the central figure in the highly publi- 
cized Iran-contra affair, was found 
guilty of three felony charges and ac- 
quitted of nine others. 

All of the 12 charges brought against North 
carried 5-year prison terms and fines of up to 
$250,000. The charges ranged from obstruction of 
Congress, destroying or falsifying government doc- 
uments, conspiracy to defraud the Treasury and 
the IRS, to the conversion of travelers' checks for 
personal use. 

The prosecution painted the former White 
House aide as a man who "placed himself above 
the law," while North's defense lawyer described 
him as a patriot who was only following orders and 
is now being "abandoned by his government." 

On every criminal charge in which North assert- 
ed that he was just following orders, the jury found 
him not guilty. 

— by Bob Surabian 



68/News 




BEIJING PROTESTORS STRIKE FOR DEMOCRACY 



Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev 
arrived in Beijing, China on May 
15 to the sight of 1,000 student 
protestors in Tiananmen Square 
who planned to starve themselves until the 
Chinese government promised immediate 
democratic change. 15,000 additional stu- 



dents also camped out on the central square 
and tens of thousands rallied in support of the 
hunger strikers. Students chanted and dis- 
played banners, one of which read "Democ- 
racy, Our Common Goal" (Below). Their 
demonstration forced the government to 
change details of the Gorbachev visit and 



successfully embarrassed Chinese officials. 
On May 20, after weeks of student demon- 
strations, martial law was implemented in 
Beijing for the first time since Communist 
China was founded in 1949. 

— by Marguerite Paolino 




STUDENTS 

PROTEST 

MILITARY-FUNDED 

RESEARCH 

When Jonathan Leavitt and five other students 
discovered last year that the University was 
receiving over $11 million in research grants 
from the U.S. Department of Defense, they 
decided they should make their findings public. 

After staging a mock wedding between the University 
and the DOD on Oct. 5, the students released their 
information to the Valley Advocate and the Daily 
Hampshire Gazette. Little did they know that doing so 
would lead to nearly a month of protests in April and 
early May by hundreds of students, climaxing in the 
occupation of three buildings on campus and the arrests 
of close to 100 students. 

Seven protesters were arrested for trespassing during 
the first demonstration, an occupation of a laboratory in 
Marcus Hall, April 19. Soon after this demonstration 
came a two-day occupation of a lounge in Memorial Hall 
by about 40 students. That sit-in resulted in the arrests of 
62 students. 

Of the protests, Joe Rubin, one of the students arrest- 
ed after the occupation of Memorial Hall, said, 
"We're not just talking about the military, we're talking 
about the priorities of the University." 

— John MacMillan 



AP Photo 





terrific blind 
ttie golden mind 
the holder of the key 
assigns 



responsibility for all 
on a walk outside 
a danger ride 
falling off 
the mountainside 
friends with thoughts 
you thought 
they'd always hide 
all the world fell away 
on a blue fall day. 
-Matthew Clark Davis 



70/Recollections 




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Actor John O'Neil (top) brought 
his one-man show to Bowker Audito- 
rium on Feb. 8. He performed: Don't 
Start Me to Talkin' or I'll Tell Ev- 
erything I Know; Sayings from the 
Life and Writings of Junebug Jabbo 
Jones, Volume 7. 

The character Junebug Jabbo 
Jones evolved from a compilation of 
tales collected by O'Neil and others 
during the Southern Civil Rights 
Movement in the 1950's and 60's. 

Broadway Bound, the last of Neil 
Simon's trilogy of semi-autobio- 
graphical plays, came to the FAC on 
Dec. 6. The protagonist, Eugene 
Morris Jerome, is also Simon's hero 
in Brighton Beach Memoirs and Bi- 
loxi Blues. Shown at the bottom of 
the page (left to right) is Stanley, 
Eugene's brother, played by Brian 
Dillinger; Kate, Eugene's mother, 
played by Barbara Tarbuck and Eu- 
gene, played by Kurt Deutsch. 

On Dec. 8, the Nebraska Theatre 
Caravan (top, opposite page) filled 
the FAC with holiday music in a 
staged musical adaptation of Charles 
Dickens' "A Christmas Carol." This 
festive adaptation featured an en- 
semble of 36 actors, singers, musi- 
cians and technicians. 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 




Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 




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The Roadside Theater, based in 
the Appalachia of Virginia and east 
Kentucky, performed Leaving Egypt 
(center photo) on Feb. 7 at Bowker 
Auditorium. Set in 1969, the play 
details the story of a grandfather 
who finds himself in conflict with the 
modern world when he faces eviction 
from his mountain home place. 

The Tony Award-winning Broad- 
way musical "The Mystery of Edwin 
Drood" (bottom) was performed on 
Oct. 3 at the FAC. 

The unique musical has its origin 
in an unfinished Charles Dickens 
novel and leaves it up to the audience 
to choose the murderer in a populari- 
ty contest. 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 




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Before he was an 
American Gigolo, popu- 
lar film actor Richard 
Gere was a tragic Dane 
prince. A UMass student 
between 1967-69 Gere 
(nearly concealed by a 
gloved hand, at right) 
was Shakespeare's Ham- 
let in a 1969 Bartlett 
stage production. At bot- 
tom. New World The- 
ater's first Spanish-lan- 
guage play, Encrucijada 
(presented on April 20- 
22 and April 27-29). This 
funny yet poignant 
glimpse of 1950's Span- 
ish Harlem portrayed the 
cultural and political dif- 
ficulties of four Puerto 
Rican families adjusting 
to post-migration life in 
the U.S. 



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The Susan B. Anthony 
Memorial Improvisation- 
al Theater (a student 
comedy ensemble, at left) 
was just one of the many 
ship and hot acts fea- 
tured at Hampden The- 
ater's monthly Beat Cafe 
extravaganzas. Modeled 
after the finger-popping 
round-the-clock poetry 
readings of the 1950s, 
Hampden's Beat Cafe in- 
tertwined music, theater 
and poetry with inspired 
performances by some of 
the Valley's artists. Be- 
low, a scene from the 
University Players' Nov. 
10 production of Beyond 
Therapy. Christopher 
Durang's acclaimed por- 
trait of sex, psycho-anal- 
ysis, and the single life 
was directed by Peter 
Galipeau. 



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Theater/ 77 



The New WORLD Theater 
presented eight perfor- 
mances of Nzinga's Chil- 
dren (top) at the Hampden 
Theater, Mar. 3-6 and 10- 
1 3. Nzinga 's Children, writ- 
ten by black playwright 
Veona Thomas, is a comedy 
and drama which addresses 
the very sensitive subject of 
inter-racial relationships. 
The play was directed by In- 
grid Askew, whose theater 
reputation in the Pioneer 
Valley is well-known. Mem- 
bers of the New World En- 
semble, a multi-racial group 
of Five College students and 
community members, per- 
formed and produced the 
play. 

On Oct. 14, the New 
World Theater presented 
James Baldwin's Blues for 
Mr. Charlie (bottom) at 
Bowker Auditorium. Blues 
was inspired by characters 
and events surrounding the 
lynching of a 14-year-old 
boy in 1955 in Mississippi, 
allegedly for the crime of 
whistling at a white woman. 
Blues received the Foreign 
Drama Critics Award as 
"the Best American Play of 
1964." 

-Courtesy of New WORLD 
Theater 




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During the early 
1900s, the Roister Dois- 
ter dramatic ensemble (at 
right) was the pivotal and 
popular force behind 
many of UMass' re- 
nowned stage produc- 
tions. Here, members of 
the famed troupe are 
captured in a whimsical 
moment from the domes- 
tic comedy. Wedding 
Bells, performed in 1923. 
Flashing ahead 70 years, 
a scene from Cats, An- 
drew Lloyd Webber's in- 
ternationally acclaimed 
feline odyssey which 
emerged as the smash of 
the 1989 arts season. The 
lavishly designed Broad- 
way musical (based on 
T.S. Eliot's classic poems 
and performed from May 
2-4) became the fastest- 
selling production in 
UMass history. 




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UMass has always been 
at the center of the Five 
College art scene, and this 
legacy of creative talent is 
evident in these vintage 
shots from the 1925 dramat- 
ic production, Sidney. Per- 
formed in Bowker Auditori- 
um under the direction of 
Prof. Frank P. Rand, Sidney 
featured Neil Robinson and 
Emil Corwin (posing next to 
the old Chapel, at left) and a 
colorful cast of student thes- 
pians who seemed as com- 
fortable hamming it up in 
their medieval garb as they 
did relaxing in front of a 
now classic car (below). 




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On November 7th Herter 
Art Gallery presented the 
works of two faculty mem- 
bers from the Art Depart- 
ment. The exhibits were en- 
titled "Friends and Other 
Strangers" by Jack Cough- 
lin and "Recent Works on 
Paper" by Rosanne Retz. 
"Friends and Other Strang- 
ers" consisted of more than 
fifty portraits produced in 
pencil and watercolor be- 
tween April and October of 
1988. 

Herter Art Gallery also 
exhibited prints by Dwight 
Pogue from his show, which 
took place on Oct. 16-Nov. 
2. His "painted trillium" is 
shown in the bottom photo. 

Courtesy of Herter Art Gallery 





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Courtesy of Herter Art Gallery 




The Herter Art Gal- 
lery presented Phscolo- 
grams (top) on Nov. 18- 
Dec. 16. Hui Ming 
Wang, a professor of art 
at UMass, also exhibited 
his works at Herter Art 
Gallery. Though he never 
studied Art formally, 
Wang has been able to 
master a number of artis- 
tic techniques, such as 
calligraphy and wood- 
block printing. Often 
combining literature in 
his art, Wang's works are 
full of soft-spoken 
sayings that have been 
slightly altered. Wang's 
ability to present com- 
plex ideas in simple, al- 
most childlike prints, 
makes his work compel- 
ling and enjoyable. 

On March 1-19, Her- 
ter Art Gallery presented 
an exhibit by John Roy 
(bottom). Roy, a profes- 
sor at UMass Amherst, 
uses nature as a point of 
departure in his work. 

-Courtesy of Herter Art 
Gallery 






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The spectacularly 
surrealistic paintings 
of Connie Fox ("Ferry 
Boat" is pictured at 
right) were on display 
at Herter Gallery 
from March 1-19. Al- 
though her work has 
often been labeled Ab- 
stract Expressionist, 
Ms. Fox has rejected 
many of the faddish 
movements of the past 
quarter century in fa- 
vor of her own unique 
visual vocabulary of 
barber poles, whirling 
dervish circles, nono- 
lithic rocks, pyramids 
and coils; images often 
contained in her copi- 
ously painted surfaces. 
Displaying the talents 
and interests of artists 
who work in black and 
white and color pho- 
tography. Portraits: 
Poses and Personal- 
ities (represented by 
William Klein's, "Bi- 
kini Moskow", at bot- 
tom) was exhibited at 
University Gallery 
from April 1-June 11. 




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An exhibition of 
fullscale, manipulat- 
able structures that 
embraced the con- 
cerns of architecture, 
interior design and 
furniture styling, Al- 
lan Wexler's striking 
installation Dining 
Rooms and Furniture 
for the Typical House 
(above) had two popu- 
lar showings at the 
University Gallery 
from Feb. 4-March 17 
and April 1-June 1 1 of 
this year. Taro Suza- 
ki's untitled cube 
sculpture (left) was 
just one of 24 such 
sculptures in the Uni- 
versity Gallery's Sept. 
10-Oct. 19 installa- 
tion, 24 Cubes, (a ret- 
rospective of changing 
stylistic concerns ad- 
dressed through the 
depiction of the cube 
in art). 



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Photo by Marianne Turley 



Civility Mural 



This mural honors last year's and future 

civility events. It was conceived by student 

Jon Satz. A competition among students in 

selected departments vvas juried by faculty, 

staff and students. The design of graduate 

art student Jonathon Kohrman was selected. 

This project was made possible by 

Provost Richard D. O'Brien, the Arts Council, 

the Art Department, GASA, and the 

Physical Plant Department. 

For further information, contact the 
Arts Council, 125 Herter Hall. 



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by John MacMillan 

^k f a picture is worth a thousand words, 

ft then maybe Jonathan Kohrman has cre- 
/ ated a novel with his Civility Day mural 
at the University of Massachusetts. 

"Art is about truth," said the 30-year-old grad- 
uate art student while gazing at his handiwork 
outside the entrance to the Murray D. Lincoln 
Campus Center. "And here I'm holding a mirror 
up to what really goes on at UMass to give a 
reason why people should respect each other." 

The mural has been designed in commemora- 
tion of the University's October 1988 Civility 
Week, six days of workshops and guest speakers 
that were organized to confront problems of rac- 
ism on campus. 

The project, which cost $2,500, is being paid 
for by a grant from University Provost Richard D. 
O'Brien, the Arts Council, the Art Department, 
and the Graduate Arts Program, according to 
Marjorie Tuttle, program director of the Arts 
Council. 

Mounted on a long sheet of plywood, the mural 
is a sweeping mosaic of exchanges between stu- 
dents both socially and in the classroom. 



"Basically, I decided to portray students 
at work because that's our goal here," said 
Kohrman. "Students are some of the hard- 
est workers I know, and a lot of times that 
fact is overlooked. I also wanted to draw 
something the majority of students could 
relate to." 

Kohrman said he got the idea after wit- 
nessing the racial tensions on campus and 
after reading about similar problems on 
campuses across the country. 

"I'm trying to show that racism exists 
here as well as in the society at large, and 
it's something that needs to be grappled 
with on a regular basis." 

In his mural, Kohrman has employed 
serene hues of blue, brown and gray to 
illustrate scenes at the University. In one 
instance, a student is pictured in a labora- 
tory mixing chemicals, while in another 
vignette a group of University administra- 
tors is gathered around a table reading the 
first two sentences of the Hurst report, 
issued in 1987 by Judge Frederick Hurst 
on the investigation into the 1986 racial 
incident near the Southwest dormitories. 
The sentences, inscribed into the mural, 
read: "The events in the Southwest resi- 
dential area were predictable, preventable 
and primarily racially motivated. The ad- 
ministration's historic denial of racial 
problems caused the failure to predict and 
— continued, next page 




Photo by Jeff Gardcll 
Artist Jonathan Kohrman traces over words he has inscribed into his Civility Da 
mural outside the Campus Center. 



86/Mural 




Photo by Marianne Turiey 



Mounted on a long stretch of plywood, Kohrman's mural is an expansive mosaic of exchanges between students. 




Photo by Jeff Gardell 
Kohrman puts the finishing touches on a section of his mural. 



prevent the incident." 

"I included those words," said 
Kohrman, "because they are a per- 
fect, eloquent distillation of the 
problem." 

According to Tuttle, Kohrman's 
design offers a lesson for dealing 
with Civility issues on campus. 

"It's very immediately seen as 
having a civility message," she said. 
"The picture itself represents as 
many constituencies as possible. It 
jumps right out at you." 

She added that students returning 



"I don't have any great il- 
lusions that it will change 
anybody's mind." 



to the campus in the fall should find 
a positive message in the painting. 

"I don't think the mural will be 
vandalized because, for the most 
part, people are empathetic to civili- 
ty issues," she said. "And, secondly, 
it is a student executed project, so it 
is very much the students' mural." 

The idea of a mural as an exten- 



sion of Civility Week was presented 
last winter to the Arts Council by 
Jon Satt, an environmental design 
student at the University. The Arts 
Council decided to open the design 
to students in the art, landscape ar- 
chitecture and design, and Afro- 
American studies departments. Sub- 
missions were reviewed and judged 
by an eight-member committee of 
students and faculty who had dealt 
with civility issues before. 

Korhman's drawing was selected 
out of nine others as best represent- 
ing the theme of Civility Week. 

Along with his design, Kohrman, a 
Florence resident, included a written 
proposal explaining why he wanted 
to complete the mural. In it he wrote: 
"It is my intention to make a mural 
that reflects the goals of the Univer- 
sity community to live and work to- 
gether with cooperation, enthusiasm 
and joy." 

Still, Kohrman is realistic when he 
considers how much of an impact his 
drawing will have on bringing about 
changes at UMass. 

"I don't have any great illusions 
that it will change anybody's mind. I 
just made the best picture I could." 



Mural/87 




The Ohio Ballet (top) performed classi- 
cal ballet works at the FAC on Feb. 27. 
The New York Times praised the twenty- 
two member dance company as "a credit 
to the entire American dance communi- 
ty." The program included "Concerto 
Barocco" with music by Bach and choreo- 
graphed by George Balanchine; "Patterns 
of Change" music by Philip Glass and 
choreographed by Laura Dean; and two 
works choreographed by the company's 
artistic director Heinz Poll, "Pavane" 
with music by Faure and "Games" with 
music by Mozart. 

Garbed in authentic folk dress, the 
world famous Polish folk dance troupe, 
Mazowsze (bottom), performed native 
dances and songs of Poland at the FAC on 
Apr. 6. Performing dance after dance 
without a pause, the 100 dancers and sing- 
ers made over 1,000 costume changes. 
Mazowsze was founded in 1948 by Ta- 
deusz Sygietynski, a composer and re- 
searcher of Polish folklore, and his wife, 
Mira Ziminska, at one time Poland's lead- 
ing actress who had turned to costume and 
stage design. 
- Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 




Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 




88/Dance 




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Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



The New York-based Nina Wiener 
Dance Company (top) made a two-day 
stop at the FAC, performing Apr. 23 
and 24. The six-member company, that 
is ascending as one of today's cutting- 
edge modern dance ensembles, per- 
formed Nina Wiener's Internal Travel- 
ogue. The performance on the 23rd 
took the audience "behind the scenes" 
for an explanation of how the major 
collaboration evolved. The piece is 
comprised of two segments: Transat- 
lantic Light and Fierce Attachments 
and involves choreography by Nina 
Wiener and work by composers Sergio 
Cervetti and Lucia Hwong, and sculp- 
tor James Ford. 

The dance program on Oct. 19 at the 
FAC included a mixed repertoire of 
classical ballet by The Royal Ballet of 
Flanders (bottom). Under the artistic 
direction of Robert Denvers, Belgium's 
preeminent ballet company performed 
Variations, choreographed by Violette 
Verdy with music by Brahms; Go! Said 
Max, choreographed by Lynne Taylor 
Corbett, music by R. Maczynski; Sym- 
phony in D, choreographed by Jiri Ky- 
lian, music by Haydn; and the third act 
of Don Quixote, choreographed by Ru- 
dolf Nureyev with music by Ludwig 
Minkus. 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 







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Composed of selected students from 
the dance major at the University and 
from the surrounding Five College 
Dance Programs, the University Danc- 
ers are an energetic company whose 
performances have a two-fold purpose: 
to educate audiences of all ages and 
backgrounds in the multi-faceted art of 
dance, and also to provide dance stu- 
dents with performing experience. 

This year, the University Dancers 
performed under the artistic direction 
of Prof. Richard Jones at Bowker Au- 
ditorium, Dec. 8-10. 

In one of the performances, Kelly 
Pike, Ronald Showell and Margaret 
Shepardson (right) "strut their stuff 
to the music of the Police in Gary Lus- 
sier's Motive for Murder. 

Richard Jones' Visions was based on 
an original composition by Salvatore 
Macchia, professor of the contrabass 
at the University. Ronald Showell 
(bottom) opened the production with 
superb dancing. Other dancers fol- 
lowed with various dramatic routines. 
Two of them were John Pendergast 
and Elaine Winslow (center opposite 
page), who followed with assurance. 

Jean Michel Jarre's Equinox provid- 
ed the setting for faculty choreogra- 
pher Andrea Watkin's stunning mod- 
ern work Ricochet. The three dancers 
Kelly Pike, Amy Matton and Heidi 
Speranis (top opposite page) leap with 
a flick of the arm at hip level. 

Common gestures and simple props 
created a dramatic and jubilant atmo- 
sphere for Doug Varone's Aria and 
Bench Quartet. Ann Marie Parten- 
heimer (bottom opposite page) and 
dancers Heidi Sperouns, Leslie Miller 
and Patti Anne Kenny rest on a bench 
facing the audience. 
.■_:...?.°yi!:S£LSOil£-£ il?.?-..^.--.i Center ^ 




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The nation's first professional 
dance company of American Indian 
dancers and musicians opened the 
spring season at the FAC on Feb. 4. 
The American Indian Dance The- 
atre performers (top) represent 
many different tribes and regions, in- 
cluding Apache, Cherokee, Chippe- 
wa, Comanche, and Zuni. All of the 
dances in the production are tradi- 
tional and are accompanied by live 
music — various kinds of drums, 
bells, rattles, and the wooden flute. 
Formed in the spring of 1987, the 
company is directed by Hanay Geio- 
gamah, a member of the Kiowa/ 
Delaware tribes, and staged by 
Raoul Trujillo, a Genizaro Indian. 

The Toronto-based Desrosiers 
Dance Theatre (bottom) performed 
at the FAC on Nov. 9. Incorporating 
dance, mime, tai chi, theater and ac- 
robatics with film, video, magic and 
special effects, the company per- 
formed two pieces: Brass Fountain 
and Concerto in Eartli Major, both 
of which were choreographed by the 
company's founder and director, 
Robert Desrosiers. 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 




92/bance 



Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



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Formed and directed by the re- 
nowned choreographer, Luisillo, 
Teatro De Danza Espanola has per- 
formed before Pope Paul IV, and 
was awarded His Gold Medal Ben 
Meritate. For their March 1 5 perfor- 
mance at the FAC, Mario Vivo and 
Juan Fernandez were the principal 
flamenco dancers and Rocio Acosta 
and Miguel Valeran were the fea- 
tured ballet dancers. The perfor- 
mance consisted of two major works: 
Carmen, the story of the unscrupu- 
lous gypsy girl and the brigadier Don 
Jose, who blindly falls in love with 
her; and The Threshing (La Trilla), 
a flamenco fantasy on an Andalusian 
field where the peasants accompany 
their labor with music, songs, and 
dance. 

The Liz Lerman Dance Exchange 
(bottom) performed at Bowker Au- 
ditorium on March 31 and April 1. 
The Dance Exchange is comprised of 
two companies, Liz Lerman/Ex- 
change and Dancers of the Third 
Age. Liz Lerman/Exchange is made 
up of professional dancers from the 
Washington, D.C. area. Dancers of 
the Third Age is a senior adult dance 
troupe whose members range in age 
from 54-90. 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



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Ray Charles (top) brought his 
unique combination of rhythm and 
blues and jazz to the Fine Arts Center 
on Oct. 6. Playing alongside Charles 
were the Raelettes and the 17-piece 
Ray Charles orchestra. Special guest 
jazz violinist Leroy Jenkins and his 
group Sting opened the show. 

The award-winning Academy of St. 
Martin-in-the-Fields (bottom) debuted 
at the FAC on Oct. 17. The chamber 
orchestra is one of the most celebrated 
and recorded orchestras in the world 
having recorded over 400 composi- 
tions. Their music is featured on the 
soundtracks of Out of Africa and Mi- 
los Forman's Amadeus, for which the 
orchestra received 13 gold albums. 

The Sydney Symphony Orchestra 
stopped at the FAC on Oct. 23, as part 
of their tour to celebrate Australia's 
Bicentennial. Under the direction of 
Stuart Challender (top left, opposite 
page), the orchestra performed Man- 
grove by Peter Sculthorpe, the Ruck- 
ert Songs hy Mahler featuring mezzo- 
soprano Elizabeth Campbell, and 
Petrouchka (1911 version) by 
Stravinsky. 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



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The Colorado Quartet, one of 
the most sought after ensembles 
today, performed at Bowker 
Auditorium on March 1. The 
quartet made history in 1983 by 
winning two of chamber music's 
most coveted prizes within 10 
days. Shown clockwise at top 
left are: violist Francesca Mar- 
tin; violinist Deborah Redding; 
cellist Diane Chaplin; and vio- 
linist Julie Rosenfeld. 

Kodo (bottom), the Japanese 
performing company, returned 
to the FAC on Mar. 3. The 
company draws from tradition- 
al Japanese music and perfor- 
mance, and centers on the 
"taiko" (traditional Japanese 
drum). The ensemble also em- 
ploys a variety of other instru- 
ments, dance, and mime creat- 
ing a visual and aural 
presentation unlike any other. 
"Kodo" means both "heart- 
beat" and "children of the 
drum." Not only does it express 
the sound of a mother's heart- 
beat heard and felt from within 
the womb, but also the desire to 
play the drums with the heart of 
a child. 

-Courtesy of the Fine Arts 
Center 



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The Black Swan Quartet (top) 
combined the rich textures of cham- 
ber strings with the improvisational 
forms of jazz and contemporary mu- 
sic in their performance at Bowker 
Auditorium on Feb. 1 1 . The group is 
comprised of violinist Akbar Ali, 
who is also the group's leader, com- 
poser, and founder; cellists Abdul 
Wadud and Eileen M. Folson; and 
bassist Reggie Workman. 

Taking the name from composer 
Oliver Messiaen's celebrated work, 
the Quartet For The End of Time 
honored Messiaen's 80th birthday in 
their unique program on Dec. 3 at 
Bowker Auditorium. Shown at bot- 
tom are pianist Santiago Rodriguez, 
violinist Robert Mc Duffie, cellist 
Nathaniel Rosen, and clarinetist 
Gervase de Peyer. The concert in- 
cluded Ravel's Sonata for violin and 
cello and Bela Bartok's Contrasts for 
violin, clarinet, and piano. The sec- 
ond half was entirely dedicated to 
Messiaen's epic work. 

Shown at top left, opposite page is 
Peter Zazofsky, a native of Boston, 
who is recognized worldwide as one 
of America's outstanding violinists. 
He performed at Bowker Auditori- 
um on Oct. 2 1 . Zazofsky was accom- 
panied by pianist David Deveau on 
Beethoven's Sonata in A minor, Op. 
23, Schubert's Fantasie in C major. 
Op. 159, D. 934 and Sonata in A 
major by Franck. The program also 
included Sonata for Violin Alone, 
Op. 31, No. 2 by Paul Hindemith. 

The annual Jazz All Stars Con- 
cert, featuring internationally ac- 
claimed percussionist, composer, 
and teacher Max Roach (top right, 
opposite page), was held at the FAC 
on Dec. 10. The concert funds a 
scholarship given to a deserving stu- 
dent in the University's Afro-Ameri- 
can Jazz Program. The concert also 
featured bassist Larry Ridley and 
the New York-based Jazz Legacy 
Ensemble. 
-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 



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Ladysmith Black Mambazo 
(bottom) performed at the FAC 
on Nov. 22. The award-winning 
South African vocal group rose 
to international prominence af- 
ter performing with Paul Simon 
on his "Graceland Tour." Their 
Shaka Zulu album won a 
Grammy Award for the "Best 
Traditional Folk Album" in 
1988. 

Singer-songwriter Karla 
Bonoff opened for Ladysmith 
Black Mambazo. In addition to 
her own recordings, Ms. Bonoff 
has written several songs re- 
corded by singers such as Linda 
Ronstadt and Bonnie Raitt. She 
collaborated with J.D. Souther 
on the songs for the motion pic- 
ture About Last Night and con- 
tributed to the soundtrack for 
Footloose. 



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American singer Bill Crofut 
joined British baritone Benja- 
min Luxon (top) in a concert on 
Apr. 26 in the FAC. Crofut and 
Luxon performed some of the 
familiar American folk reper- 
toire, adding their own com- 
mentary. The duo has been the 
subject of television specials 
produced in England and the 
United States. "Two Gentle- 
men Folk," which aired nation- 
ally, was co-produced by 
WGBH (Boston) and PBS. One 
of their latest albums, "All 
Through the Night," has been 
cited as one of the top-selling 
albums of the year (Crossover 
LP's, Ovation Magazine). 

The FAC presented The Pe- 
king Opera (bottom), direct 
from the People's Republic of 
China, on Feb. 14. The Peking 
Opera is considered the most 
influential and representative of 
all Chinese performing arts. It 
is a multi-faceted entertain- 
ment, encompassing all aspects 
of performance from song and 
dance to juggling, sword throw- 
ing, martial arts, mime, and, of 
course, the amazing acrobatics 
for which the Chinese are re- 
nowned. 

-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Cen- 
ter 



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On May 6, the 
closed the 1988-89 
with a performance by 
Odetta (top left). A dynam- 
ic force in the American 
folk music scene for more 
than 35 years, Odetta rose 
to prominence during the 
1950's and 60's. In June of 
this year, she will be pre- 
sented the American Eagle 
Award for the National 
Music Council. 

Under the direction of the 
gifted, young American 
conductor Leonard Slatkin 
(top right), the Saint Louis 
Symphony Orchestra per- 
formed at the FAC on Apr. 
28. The Saint Louis Sym- 
phony Orchestra was re- 
cently rated second in order 
of achievement in a Time 
magazine listing of the 
country's best orchestras. 

The New Music Consort, 
specialists in contemporary 
music, performed at Bowker 
Auditorium on Feb. 16. 
- Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 






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Pulitzer Prize and Tony- 
winning composer Marvin 
Hamlisch (at right) brought 
his witty piano stylings to 
the Fine Arts Center's 
Broadway series on Nov. 3, 
1989. Zanier antics were in 
order for the British duo 
The Amazing Cambridge 
Buskers, who displayed 
their virtuoso skills on ac- 
cordian and 30 other instru- 
ments in an engaging Nov. 9 
Bowker concert that was cli- 
maxed by a 45 second med- 
ley of all nine Beethoven 
symphonies. 




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China's Shanghai Quartet 
(above) brought their skillful 
string ensemble to Bowker Audi- 
torium on Feb. 10. The melodic 
foursome have served as the En- 
semble-in-Residence at both 
Tanglewood and the Juillard 
School and were recently awarded 
first prize at Chicago's prestigious 
Discovery music competition. 
Similarly, Scandinavia's New 
Stockholm Chamber Orchestra 
(fronted by American conductor 
James De Priest, at bottom) 
brought their talents to the Fine 
Arts Center Concert Hall on 
April 13. 



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The soulful rock styl- 
ings of Shinehead (right) 
added some sizzle to the 
1989 UPC Pond Con- 
cert. Below, Talking 
Heads alumnus Tina 
Weymouth led the crowd 
on a magical musical 
mystery tour with the 
avant-garde jungle 
rhythms of her own rock 
band, the Tom-Tom 
Club. 




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The irrepressa- 
ble, infectiously 
danceable Hooters 
kicked up their 
heels and shifted 
the crowd into 
higher gear during 
UPC's long-antici- 
pated May 7th 
Spring Concert. 



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"The social 
experience we 
offer our 
students is as 
educational as 
any course 
curriculum." 




II 



JOSEPH 
DUFFET 






t this time I am pleased 
to join your family and 
friends in offering con- 
gratulations to the class 
of 1989. Each of you 
has a success story to 
tell about your educa- 
tion. While the many 
degrees which are 
granted this year repre- 
sent a wide variety of 
talents andHabor, each 
one is an ihdividual 
achievement. While 
many people have helped to make your 
education successful, each one of yoU\ 
deserves credit for drawing resources 
together, for giving meaning to your 
work, and for bringing your education 
to a successful completion. 

The value of a degree from the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts needs little ex- 
plaining. You all know that the educa- 
tional resources here — the faculty, the 
libraries, the laboratories — are excel- 
lent. Course offerings are numerous, di- 
verse and inviting. What is unique 



about the educational environment of 
this campus, I believe, is the impressive 
variety and size of our community. Our 
campus is an extraordinary mosaic of 
individual talents, style and values. Be- 
cause of this variety, the social experi- 
ence we offer our students is as educa- 
tional as any course curriculum is ever 
likely to be. 

Each of you has succeeded. And your 
success here prefigures your success in 
the world, since we are a microcosm of 
the world you are about to enter. I hope 
that the personal lessons you have 
learned here — about hard work and 
commitment, cooperation and under- 
standing — will serve you well. While 
the skills and knowledge you have ac- 
quired will certainly be useful to you, 
the personal growth and the social un- 
derstanding you have acquired may in 
the end be more valuable. 

The world you will confront in 1989 
presents a great many challenges. It is 
my hope that you will bring to this 
world the best values an educated per- 
son can have; an informed intelligence, 
and a humaneness which is founded on 
understanding. 

My hope is that your success at the 
University of Massachusetts is only the 
first in a long series of successes. 

Joseph Duffey 
Chancellor 



1 06/ Administrators 



DAVID 
KNAPP 



s'xeS'd^s'ms" 



u 



Iur institution is 
in the grip of a 
system of cen- 
tralized control 
which takes all 
^H the zest as well 
^K as most of the 
^K promise out of 
B the task of 
Hr leadership. If 
imposed bu- 
reaucratic 
methods, con- 
stant annoyance from a multitude of 
petty requirements, the minimizing of 
effective responsibility for both expen- 
ditures and policies, or even personal 
humiliation, were a necessary price ex- 
acted of the executives of the (Universi- 
ty) in order to serve fundamental (Uni- 
versity) interests or those of the 
Commonwealth, one should not com- 
plain. But these restrictions are not nec- 
essary to the effective management of 
the college (and) they do not result in 
essential economy." 

Those words were written by Kenyon 
Butterfield, President of Massachusetts 
Agricultural College from 1906 to 
1924. They remind us that the Universi- 
ty's progress has not always been one of 
smooth, steady development. There 
have been times of significant fiscal re- 
straint and bitter governance debate. 
And there have even been occasions 
when the institution lost ground which 
had to be recouped later. 

Even so, we can find satisfaction in 
the knowledge that the University has 
weathered these storms, has emerged as 
one of the premier universities in the 
country, and will continue to serve the 
Commonwealth, the nation and the 
world by providing educational oppor- 




tunities and by creating and disseminat- 
ing new knowledge. 

As you make the transition from 
UMass students to UMass alumni, you 
can be proud of the institution from 
which you graduate. In the years ahead, 
we will look increasingly to you for the 
help and support in maintaining a tradi- 
tion of excellence. 

Congratulations and best wishes. 

Sincerely, 

David C. Knapp 
President 



Photo courtesy of the President's Office 




"OUB PROaRESS HAS 
NOT ALWAYS BEEN 
ONE OF SMOOTH, 
STEADY 

DEVELOPMENT . . . 
BUT CWE) HAVE 

EMERGED AS ONE OF 
THE PBEMIEB 
UNIVEBSITIES IN 
THE COUNTBT." 




Administrators/ 1 07 




it 



"An internship is an initiation into the 
real world. Students gain and improve 
professional and resume skills." 

-Ellen Wolf 



INTERNSHIP PROGRAM 




by Susan Hope 

or "the course of your life," try 
an internship. 

Now in its 17th year, the In- 
ternship Program has been the 
answer for harried students, 
tired of long registration lines 
and over-subscribed courses, 
or for those just ready for a taste of the 
"real world" away from UMass. 

Founded in 1972, the Internship Pro- 
gram gives students the unique oppor- 
tunity of working in a professional set- 
ting for academic credit, with the 
results being practical experience and 
valuable lifetime and marketable skills. 
UMass interns have worked in a wide 
array of agencies, including: NBC-TV, 
the Geographical Research Informa- 
tion Data Systems in Geneva, MTV, 
and Late Night With David Letterman. 
Beth Scheiner, a senior communica- 
tion major interned at the USA Net- 
work in New York City this fall. Work- 
ing directly with the producers, 
Scheiner worked on four originally pro- 
duced children's television shows that 
included: Commander USA-Groovie 
Movies, Calliope, and Kid's Club. She 
also produced three of her own one- 
minute aired shows. 

"I learned more in one semester than 
in a lifetime," Scheiner said. "I actually 
learned how to produce a television 
show." 

Scheiner believes that every 
undergraduate student should 
do an internship. However, ac- 
cording to Program Director 
Ellen Wolf, only one to two 
percent of each class actually 
participates in the program, or 
500-600 students each year. 



These students are mainly juniors and 
seniors, and are for the most part com- 
munication, journalism, political sci- 
ence and sociology majors. In the sum- 
mer of 1988, there were 192 interns, 
143 in the fall and 150 this spring. 

"An internship is an initiation into 
the real world," Wolf says. "Through 
the program, students gain many pro- 
fessional skills that influence future 
courses and improve resume and inter- 
viewing skills." 

According to Wolf, decision making 
skills are also improved. "All the im- 
portant academic and personal deci- 
sions are made by the students. They 
design their own individual programs." 

Janina Braun, a senior political sci- 
ence major, interned at the Office of 
the Corporate Council in Washington, 
D.C., in the interfamily division. Braun 
worked with attorneys and helped ad- 
vise persons involved in family violence, 
be it a battered woman or an abused 
child. The division represented the gov- 
ernment's best interest in child abuse 
cases, which 99% of the time, was in the 
best interest of the child. 

"Most of the work I did was to pre- 
pare cases, from interviewing witnesses 
to obtaining subpoenas. I did every- 
thing but go into court," said Braun. 
"The internship was one of the best 
things I've done. I made a lot of connec- 
tions and saw many avenues of the law 
that I can study in Law School. 

According to Wolf, most students 
consider their internships highly suc- 
cessful. For some, career choices are 
strengthened while others may change 
their career goals into something more 
personally appealing. 




photos by Jeff Holland 



108/Internship Program 



CO-OP PROGRAM 

GETTIHG PAID TO LEARN 



by Kathleen McKenna 

Students who are unsure of 
where there major may lead 
them need look no further 
than the University Place- 
ment Office. There, the Co- 
operative Education Program 
can help students apply 
knowledge learned in the 
classroom to "real world" experiences. 
The Co-op Program provides stu- 
dents with the opportunity to actually 
hold a job in a field directly related to 
their major. It is the only on-campus 
program available for students to get 
professional paid experience. 

Amy Voytovich, a senior marketing 
major, took advantage of the program 
for six months. Voytovich was a mar- 
keting assistant for Honeywell Bull in 
Billerica, MA. Her duties included 
writing marketing literature and assist- 
ing in the making of a Honeywell Bull 
video. 

"I gained extensive knowledge about 
computers that will hopefully help me 
get a job in high-tech sales," said 
Voytovich. 

"It was worthwhile to take six 
months off from school to gain valuable 
experience," she said. "Not only did I 
gain in-depth knowledge of how a high- 



tech company works, I also learned how 
to live in the "real world." I had my 
own apartment and worked a 40-hour 
week. 

To participate in the Co-op Program, 
students need to complete a program 
application and provide the Co-op of- 
fice with a recent transcript. The Co-op 
program is geared to sophomores, ju- 
niors, and first semester seniors with a 
declared major, and a grade point aver- 
age of at least 2.0. Department require- 
ments may differ however. Once ac- 
cepted into the program, students must 
decide whether to take a summer or a 
six-month Co-op, since both opportuni- 
ties are offered. 

Employers participate in Coopera- 
tive Education to help identify talented 
college students early. The extensive list 
of employers, from wildlife biology, 
management or journalism, train stu- 
dents in the methods of the company. 
They observe the performance of their 
student employees under actual work 
conditions and estimate their 
potential as future employees. 

As Voytovich concluded en- 
thusiastically: "Do it! You 
could not ask for a better 
experience." 



Opposite page top left. Penny Smith and 
Michael Cohen interned at Senator Olver's 
office in Northampton. Bottom left, Michael 
Cohen takes a break from his busy schedule at 
Senator Olver's office. Bottom right, Lisa 
Barrata, an internship advisor and former in- 
tern at Congressman Markey's office in 
Washington, D.C., promotes the program on 
the Campus Center Concourse. This page bot- 
tom left. Students and employers participate 
in the Co-op fair held in the Campus Center 
Auditorium. Bottom right, A possible Co-op 
student completes an application at the Co-op 
fair. 



"It was worthwhile to take six 
months off from school to gain 
valuable experience." 

-Amy Voytovich 




Co-Op Program/ 109 




LEADERS OF THE PACK: 

IN STEP WITH STUDENT 

TOUR GUIDES 



by John M. Doherty 



Some students practically 
bend over backwards to do 
well at their universities. 
Judy Buck walks backwards 
for hers. 
"This is not really as diffi- 
cult as it looks," laughs 
Buck, her back confidently 
set against the advancing 
terrain as she maneuvers a 
small group of parents and 
aspiring students through 
the colorful maze that is 
UMass. 

One of only 14 Campus Center tour 
guides who put UMass' future alumni 
through their formative paces, the 19 year- 
old Lancaster native and sophomore soci- 
ology major is proud of her role as an 
unsung PR agent for the University. 

"Actually, I try to look at my work as if 
I'm doing a service for the parents rather 
than acting as just a salesperson for the 
school," she says. "Yet, you definitely do 
have to project a visible enthusiasm for the 
school and emphasize the unique aspects 
of student life here." 
Senior economics major and fellow tour 



guide Ed Davey, 21, agrees, stressing: 
"The UMass campus is its own best PR 
tool ... it really sells itself. At first glance, 
most people usually say 'Wow, this place is 
great' . . . The sheer size and diversity of 
UMass just blows most other schools 
away." 

Likening the tour guides' twice-daily in- 
formation presentations to "the post office 
. . . rain, sleet or snow, we have to do . . . 
We're never canceled," Davey is quick to 
point out that although the tour system is 
meant to present the best possible image of 
UMass as a learning institution, the tour 
guides can still tackle probing questions 
about their campus as easily as they might 
fend off inclement weather. 

"Obviously, we're not going to go out 
and be negative," says Davey. "I'd never 
say 'Whitmore stinks' or 'I never get my 
classes' . . . You just have to put some of 
the campus' more publicized problems and 
budget cut controversies into perspective 
so the new student can make a fair judg- 
ment." 

Buck concurs, explaining the more re- 
cent wave of student protests to inquiring 
parents with the diplomatic observation: 
"Students are very active here on campus 
and they stand up for what they believe." 

Yet, Davey feels the most fulfilling part 
of his tour duties to be "the valuable inter- 
personal skills the daily presentations give 
you . . . you learn so much about communi- 
cation that you could never learn from a 
book . . . Plus, I can walk anywhere on 
campus or even be buying jeans at a Gap 
store and someone will always know me 
(from my work as a tour guide)." 

Buck is more succinct about what en- 
dears her to the job. "What makes me feel 
really good is when a student will come up 
after a tour and tell me 'Thanks, I really 
want to go here now.' That's really the 
greatest compliment of all." 



1 10/ Academics 



Surrounding Photos: Student tour guides 
put campus visitors through their paces. 



Photo by Scott Chase 



BA: THE TOUGHEST JOB YOU'LL 
EVEB LOVE 



by Susan M. Hope 



n late August, while most stu- 
dents are still basking in what is 
left of the summer sunshine, 360 
dedicated student leaders return 
to campus to prepare for one of 
the toughest, but also one of the 
most rewarding jobs on campus. 
Resident Assistants (RAs) are 
the part-time, live-in residence 
hall counselors whose duties 
range from crisis intervention to 
disciplinary regulations. 
Before the dorms open for the 
semester, all RAs (both new and veter- 
an) must partake in an intense 10-day 
training program. During this session, 
RAs learn and practice crisis interven- 
tion, stress management, interpersonal 
communication and other necessary 
skills. Staff development is also empha- 
sized, as are university and cluster poli- 
cies. At the same time, dorms and clus- 
ter offices are prepared for opening 
day. 

In addition, first-year RAs are re- 
quired to take two 3-credit, semester 
long classes, (RA I and RA II). RA I 
deals with crisis intervention, support 
networks and community development 
tactics. RA II is targeted mainly at so- 
cial issues, such as: racism, homopho- 
bia, sexism and anti-sematism. 

According to Larry Moneta, Direc- 
tor of Housing Services, UMass is 
home to one of the best residential edu- 
cation programs in the country. 

"Our RAs are probably the best so- 
cially educated around," says Moneta. 



"In fact, many other schools ask us for 
social issues education information, and 
to present workshops." 

Mary Beckwith, Resident Director of 
Webster/ Dickinson agrees. "I think so- 
cial issues training is absolutely critical. 
RAs need to be taught how to respond 
effectively and sensitively to all popula- 
tions, we teach this to our RAs." 

Even though some may see RAs as 
only rule enforcers, this is simply not 
the case. RAs act as peer counselors, 
social issues educators and liaisons in 
roommate conflicts. They are also re- 
sponsible for developing a comfortable 
community environment on their floors, 
and assisting students with physical and 
emotional difficulties. 

An RA's duty does not end on his or 
her floor. In addition to floor responsi- 
bilities, RAs must also work assigned 
shifts in the cluster office, attend week- 
ly staff meetings, implement and pre- 
sent cultural and social workshops and 
enforce university policies. 

With the many responsibilities as- 
signed to RAs, most find the position 
challenging. But they also find it re- 
warding. Peter Galipeau, an RA for 
two years, calls his position one of the 
best things he has done at UMass. 

"It has been my best education be- 
cause it has taught me more about col- 
lege and life than any other course in 
the sense that I've learned how to deal 
with people and not just books and aca- 
demics," said Galipeau. 




Photo by Scott Chase 




Top to 
Bottom: 

Webster 
RA Peter 
Galpeau 
finds time 
to study; 
R.A. staff 
meeting; 
Webster 
R.A. Amy 
Gillen 
finds time 
to relax; 
the staff 
of JQA. 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



Academics/ 1 1 1 




ROY EDDIN6T0N 

BEATS THE ODDS 



by Susan M. Hope 



Roy Eddington dropped out of high 
school, turned to a life of drug- 
related crime, and ended up in 
prison. 
This year, with the help of the 
Hampden County Release Cen- 
ter, self-motivation, and a special 
program at the University of Massachu- 
setts, Roy has become the first member of 
his family to receive a college degree. 

Eddington participated in the Prison 
Education Program at UMass. The pro- 
gram, which is seven years old, is part of 
the Division of Continuing Education. 
UMass amd Mount Wachusett Communi- 
ty College are the only two institutions in 
western Massachusetts that sponsor the 
program. 

Hampden County Release Center, lo- 
cated in Springfield, is a pre-release, mini- 
mum security prison. As part of pre-re- 
lease status, the prisoners must choose one 
of two options: go to work or go to school. 
Eddington, unlike most of the other pris- 
oners, chose school. 

"Most of the prisoners go to work and 
may make $10,000 a year. I may be losing 
years and money now, but I'll make up for 
it later when I get a job that requires a 
college degree," Eddington explained. 

While there have been a few other pris- 
oners receiving degrees through the pro- 
gram, Eddington is the only one to actual- 
ly attend classes at UMass and be 
graduated from the school. Indeed, he was 
the only Hampden resident attending 
school away from the prison. Four other 
prisoners also received degrees this year, 
but have done so without leaving the 
facility. 



Eddington grew up in the north 
end of Springfield and was only one 
week into high school when drugs 
lured him onto the streets. What 
started as casual pot smoking gradu- 
ated to heroin addiction, a habit that 
forced Eddington to adopt a life of 
crime to support. 

"I just started to hang out," Ed- 
dington says. "I was living a life of 
drugs and crime. I was confused, had 
no self-esteem, and was in and out of 
jail several times." 

In May 1983, Eddington's drug 
addiction abruptly stopped when he 
was arrested and convicted after a 
series of drug-related crimes. Ed- 
dington would spend the next six 
years in some of the toughest prisons 
and correction centers around the state, 
Walpole and Concord among them. He 
subsequently ended up at Hampden while 
awaiting parole sometime during 1989. 

Through counseling and rehabilitation, 
Eddington has been drug-free for the past 
six years. He was even a drug counselor at 
the Spectrum House (a treatment center) 
in Westboro, Massachusetts. But kicking 
the addiction, was by no means easy for 
Eddington. 

"I was sick, really sick," he says. "I 
could barely walk, had terrible night- 
mares, and had no motivation. But, I did 
some searching, came to terms with my- 
self, and made a decision to get my life 
together. It has been an up and down 
struggle, until I finally saw some light at 
the end of the Tunnel." 

UMass was that light. Arriving on cam- 
pus in September 1988, Eddington contin- 
ued the course of study needed for a bach- 
elor's degree in the general studies that he 
began in jail. He has taken classes in polit- 
ical science, legal studies and sociology, 
and has completed an independent study 
that documents his personal background 
and experiences. In April, he was inducted 
into Alpha Sigma Lambda, a national 
honor society, that requires a 3.2 grade 
point average. 

While at UMass, Eddington has worked 
with the prison education program and has 
given a number of drug-related speeches 
on campus and at local high schools. In- 
deed, one of his most memorable experi- 
ences was addressing a sociology class 
called "Drugs and Society." 

"I'm truthful with students. I try to ex- 
plain my habit to them, and also try to 



prove to them that peer pressure to use 
drugs for fun and games leads to serious 
and continual abuse," explains Eddington. 
"I have a responsibility to tell it like it is. I 
see things getting worse and the age of 
drug abusers going down. I'm qualified to 
address students. After all, I hold a double 
Ph.D. in street knowledge and as an ex- 
heroin addict." 

Besides drug addiction and jail, Edding- 
ton has faced other obstacles in his pursuit 
of education. 

"Prison is a negative envirnonmetnt. 
staying positive and motivated has been 
difficult," says Eddington. "There are also 
many distractions at Hampden. People 
want to talk to me when I'm studying, and 
it is hard to concentrate. I deserve com- 
mendation for finishing school, consider- 
ing all the pressures and distractions I 
have had to face." 

Eddington attended UMass as a full- 
time student, carrying a full course-credit 
load of hours each semester. While at the 
University, he has been "overwhelmingly" 
received by fellow students and faculty 
alike. 

"For awhile, not too many people knew 
who I was. I told my professors right away 
and they were all very supportive as well as 
the staff at Continuing Ed. My classmates, 
too, gave me so many words of encourage- 
ment that I have felt no negative reactions 
or feedback at all." 

Upon release from Hampden, Edding- 
ton plans to enroll in UMass graduate 
school as a full-time student. His goal is to 
become a substance abuse and guidance 
counselor for drug and alcohol addicts. 

"I'm sure I'll do well in this field," he 
says. "Afterall, I have the best of three 
worlds in my background. I've been a clin- 
ical counselor for drug abusers at the 
Spectrum House, I have four years of col- 
lege education, and, most importantly, I 
have street knowledge. I've been there . . . 
I know what it's all about." 

Of his incredible personal odyssey, Ed- 
dington reflects: "My college education 
has been invaluable. While I'm not togeth- 
er 100 percent, I've paid my time and 
overcame the odds and now have a better 
chance to make it. I feel good about myself 
and I have learned to give myself credit. I 
have something to offer to society, and I'm 
going to stay straight and offer it." 



1 12/ Academics 



THE BIG '<E": 

ENGINEERS E\CE BUMPY 
RIDE 

by Kathleen McKenna 



I ike most educational 
departments, the Col- 
lege of Engineering 
concentrates on its 
students' needs and is 
an extremely student- 
involved college. Engi- 
neering courses are highly 
structured and difficult, 
and, because of tremendous 
demands, it usually takes 
engineering students more 
than four years to complete 
the program. 

A freshman beginning the 
engineering program enters 
a challenging academic are- 
na. Besides adjusting to that 
roller-coaster transition be- 
tween high school and col- 
lege learning environments, 
the freshman engineer must 
brace him/herself against 
an onslaught of rigorous but 
required courses including 
calculus, physics, Engineer- 
ing 103-104, and the dread- 
ed Chemistry 111. 

Upon transcending their 



first academic year, sopho- 
more engineers are required 
to choose their concentra- 
tion of study from five 
unique areas: chemical engi- 
neering, civil engineering, 
electrical and computer en- 
gineering, industrial engi- 
neering, operations re- 
search, and mechanical 
engineering. To help stu- 
dents sort through this jun- 
gle of possibilities, the Joint 
Student Engineering Soci- 
ety holds a freshman major 
night wherein students and 
faculty alike set up informa- 
tion booths and host presen- 
tations to provide some 
"light at the end of the 
abyss" for engineers still 
hovering in indecision. 

The Joint Student Engi- 
neering Society also spon- 
sors open houses for high 
school students and their 
families, provides campus 
tours, academic tutors, and 
peer counselors for majors. 




Whether it be 
the Tower Li- 
brary, lecture 
hall, or com- 
puter center, 
the student 
engineer's 
world is such 
a wild mael- 
strom of for- 
midable 
equations and 
formulas that 
many aca- 
demic admin- 
istrators have 
labeled it the 
toughest 
UMass major 
of all. 



Photos by Janny Kowynia 



Academics/ 113 



EDITOR'S NOTE: 

We asked our most senior faculty 
advisor (since 1965) to reminisce 
about his long-time association 
with the University from Mass Ag- 
gie to Massachusetts State College, 
as a tribute to mark the 120th anni- 
versary of the Index. 




Photo courtesy of University Archives 



REFLECTIONS 

A VETERAN 'AGGIE' 
LOOKS BACK 



by Dario Politella 



Two score and nineteen years 
ago, my feet set forth on this 
campus a first visit, conceived 
by the transfer of an older (by 
11 years) brother and dedi- 
cated to the proposition that 
we would be created equal in 
educational achievement. 
Brother Joe had trans- 
ferred into his sophomore 
year at Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College from a 
chemical engineering curric- 
ulum at Northeastern University in 
Boston. 

My own first small step onto campus is 
memorable to this day, and all the campus 
people - faculty and administrators alike - 
provide the stuff of reflection, so many 
years later. 

Aggie Coeds Smoked 
One of the earliest educations offered 
me by the Aggies was that women smoked. 
I'd never see one do that in public, until a 
stroll on North Pleasant Street in 1932. It 
was near the old QTV house and what was 
then the Davenport Inn (opposite Triangle 
Street). We were on a collision course with 
a coed uniformed in a dickie, sweater. 




pleated skirt, bobby sox and saddle shoes 
(I was observant even then - sure qualifi- 
cation for the career in journalism I was to 
pursue). She was puffing away on a Lucky 
Strike, between worldly words I couldn't 
hear addressed to a frat man calmly pol- 
ishing his spectacles on a white shirttail 
pulled out of a baggy tweed suit pants. I 
remember the scene well, even to the odor 
of the "Toasted" tobacco. 

They waved casually to us, as we passed, 
accompanied as we were by Brother Joe, 
who was a BMOC at that time. As editor 
in-chief of the weekly Collegian, he had 
made his mark by banishing sports from 
the front pages. He also wrote scholarly 
editorials (some, philosophical) that re- 
flected the influence of Dr. Ray Ethan 
Torrey, a botanist-philosopher who would 
gain international acclaim in both fields. 
A confirmed bachelor. Dr. Torrey had 
gained an undeserved reputation as a 
"woman-hater." Brother Joe himself never 
marched down the aisle until some 25 
years later. 

I was to discover "Doc" Torrey's repu- 
tation with respect to coeds, some years 
later, when I myself matriculated as a 
sophomore transfer student at what had 
become Massachusetts State College 
(MSC), in 1940. 

Naturally, I was enrolled in Doc's Bot- 
any I course. It was there that I discov- 
ered, to my delight and dismay, the re- 
wards of promptness. Hapless students, 
slinking tardily into their assigned seats in 
the amphitheatre of French Hall for a 
Monday's nine o'clock after a weekend of 
round-robin dances and other carousels, 
found the good Doc peering through wire- 
framed spectacles at the hung-over assem- 
blage of foot-sore Botany I scholars and 
expounding on the evils of Terpsichorean 
delights. 

The day's formal lecture would be based 
on the Doc's own first-year Botany text- 
book whose memorable first line was, 
"Ontogeny recapitulates phylogeny." It's 
the only line I remember from that highly 
acclaimed text. I am not sure that, to this 
day, I can translate that three-word sen- 
tence intelligently. But I can translate the 
posturing of the "Doc" at those Monday 
morning lectures, when he would grasp the 



edges of his lectern, his shoulders humped 
over his ascetic frame, looking for all the 
world like Washington Irving's Ichabod 
Crane. Clad in his inevitable black suit, 
white shirt and black tie, he would remind 
in his reedy voice that "Dancing is the 
vertical manifestation of an horizontal de- 
sire!" 

Surely, he had "dirty dancing" in mind! 
A Hard Act to Follow 

Brother Joe had quickly become one of 
"Doc's Boys" who met every Friday night 
(no women allowed) to discuss the ancient 
mysteries of the Bhagavad-Gita and study 
the words of Madame Blavatsky. Joe later 
took a master's in Psychology at Amherst 
College and a PhD in Philosophy at the 
University of Pennsylvania. He was to 
concentrate on eastern religions, spreading 
Doc's words, as head of the Dept,. of En- 
glish at Northland (Minn.) College and 
then as professor of philosophy at Kent 
(Ohio) State University. His writings were 
published widely and by such diverse 
sources as "The Muslim World" journal, 
the Christian Theological Seminary at In- 
dianapolis, and the Dept. of Religious 
Studies at Punjab University in India. 

His was a hard act to follow. 

My earliest memories of campus life are 
most vivid where the Roister Doisters were 
concerned. This student drama group was 
inspired by Frank Prentice Rand, profes- 
sor of English for whom the Fine Arts 
building theater was later named. The 
RD's performance that I hold in vivid 
memory is its 1933 rendition of Willie 
Shakespeare's "As You Like It." 

It was performed under stars and mos- 
quitoes in the ravine that has since been 
covered over by the Campus Center Ga- 



rage. It sticks in my mind that it was 
staged as part of the 1933 Commencement 
Week to-do's, against a background of the 
College Pond festooned with Japanese lan- 
terns strung on light poles and coeds pos- 
ing as usherettes, clad in period costumes. 
They were memorable, as well, for their 
application of oil of citronella to the wrists 
of us theatre-goers (regardless of age), to 
ward off the blood-thirsty Aggie mosqui- 
toes reacting to our invasion of their wood- 
ed glen. We spectators were seated on 
bleachers facing the "stage," which was 
the space in front of the meandering 
stream that originated somewhere above 
Spring Street, on the hill to the east, near 
what is called Wildwood Cemetery. 

The Roister Doisters died with Profes- 
sor Rand, I think, . . . and not because I 
had been auditioned unsuccessfully for mi- 
nor roles during the pre-World War II 
semesters, when I had transferred in to the 
Class of '43 as a sophomore from Virginia 
Military Institute. 

Making the adjustment from an all- 
male, monastic-type existence to a coed 
campus was a kind of culture shock that I 
found hard to cope with. My dean's list 
status at VMI and high school scholastic 
honors record deteriorated rapidly enough 
to require a man-to-man talk with Dean 
Machmer, the diminutive Scot with twin- 
kling eyes, who was Dean-of-Everything, 
including Dean of Men. 

Ole Wee Wille Machmer of the building 
now of the same name, always stood up 
behind his desk when facing a visitor. He 
was so short (under five feet, I remember) 
that he could not bear to have anyone - 
students especially -looking down on him. 
His "chat" with This Delinquent took on a 





Photos courtesy of University Archives 




Reflections/ 1 1 5 





Photos courtesy of University Archives 



tone of deep disappointment, as he re- 
minded me of the great expectations that 
my arrival had aroused because of the re- 
cord - academic and extra-curricular - 
that Brother Joe '33 and Sister Lillian '42 
had established. They were a hard act to 
follow. 

He was almost in tears, as I promised to 
do better. 

I tried. 

And with the help of some veteran fac- 
ulty who remembered my sibling forbears 
on campus, my academic achievements 
did indeed rise. Memorable were Max 
Goldberg and Homer E. Prince of English, 
and History's Ted Caldwell, who wore 
neckties that had coeds drooling. History's 
A.A. MacKimmie, a veteran of almost 40 
years by then, had a problem staying 
awake during his own lectures. Dr. Jay R. 
Traver specialized in the Mayfly, over 
whom she was wont to exclaim, "See the 
little beasties," to her less-than-enthralled 
Zo lab students. 

Old Profs Never Die 

Homer Prince was affectionately known 
as "Bull" Prince, because of his leonine 
head which rested on broad shoulders 
without benefit of neck support. His favor- 
ite subject was the personal income tax 
law that had been enacted, according to 
"Bull," by "those jackasses in Washing- 
ton." 

After WW II, when I returned to cam- 



pus to complete my senior year (1946-47), 
I took a course with him and heard the 
same fiscal diatribe of pre-war years . . . 
excepting that a switch had developed 
with the increased enrollment of women 
during the war years. Now, when he scorn- 
fully referred to the "jackasses" in Wash- 
ington, he seemed suddenly to realize the 
presence of women in the classroom. He 
would thus pause, hunch his short, stocky 
frame over the lectern in one of the small 
classrooms on the east side of the main 
floor of the Old Chapel, peer at his breath- 
less audience and, bobbing his now-sparse- 
ly covered leonine head, pronounce his 
concession to coed education: "And there 
are jennyasses, too." 

The "Bull" is remembered by the low- 
rise dorm of the same name in the South- 
west Residential Area, as is Prof. MacK- 
immie, who taught a course in Medieval 
History in the Old Chapel in a room that 
was propped by several posts. It was the 
good profs habit to wander among the 
note-taking class, lecturing without bene- 
fit of notes and often pausing in stride to 
prop himself against a post, the while con- 
tinuing his monotonous delivery. He had 
been past retirement age when he was re- 
called to man the classroom during the 
critical wartime shortage of teachers. 

Thus, when I took the Medie course, he 
was well advanced in years and, I now 
suspect, was suffering from narcolepsy. 
Many times, toward the end of the lecture 



11 6/ Reflections 



1 




Photo courtesy of University Archives 



period, he would prop himself against one 
of the posts dotting the large room and fall 
asleep in mid-sentence. His voice silenced, 
we students sat immobile until the bell 
shrilled MacKimmie awake, when he 
would resume his lecture precisely where 
he had left off in mid-sentence, and then 
dismiss the class. 

He was further proof that they don't 
make such memorable profs, anymore. 
Prexy Is Memorable, Too 

Dr. Hugh Potter Baker was president of 
the College, at this time - in fact, he 
reigned from the Aggies through the Uni- 
versity. His rotund figure earned him the 
affectionate nickname of "Huge Pot" - a 
play on "Hugh," of course. His trademark 
was a stentorian sneeze which often rever- 
berated throughout South College, from 
his office on the second floor, where the 
Dean of the College of Fine Arts and Hu- 
manities is now located. It was here that 
"Huge Pot" kept his hand on the student 
pulse. Through his ever-open office door, 
he would bellow, "Who's out there?" to 
summon the hapless one whose footsteps 
fell upon his hypersensitive ears. And a 
long tete-a-tete would follow. 

The brother of Ray Stannard Baker, the 
prominent journalist and biographer of 
Woodrow Wilson, "Huge Pot" was proba- 
bly more conscious of the importance of 
public relations on the growing campus of 
Post WW II. Thus it was he who hired one 
Arthur Benson Musgrave in 1946 as Uni- 
versity Editor and Professor of Journal- 
ism. A former copy editor at the Houston 



(Texas) Post and a Nieman Fellow at Har- 
vard, "Muzzy" was brought to MSC as a 
full professor, despite a lack of academic 
credentials. This was done to pay him the 
highest salary possible, when the average 
faculty pay at that time was about $1,740. 

From the very beginning of his tenure, I 
had close contact with "Muzzy" because 
of my interest in a writing/journalism ca- 
reer. I was enrolled in Summer School 
1946, to make up credits that would assure 
me my war-interrupted graduation the fol- 
lowing June. The association would persist 
until Muzzy's death, several years ago, 
still teaching past retirement age. By then, 
he had achieved both the BA and BS at 
Boston University and the PhD from Min- 
nesota - in Journalism, of course. 

Even stronger than my reflections on 
the professors I had met on the campus is 
my election as Editor-in-Chief of the Col- 
legian. The young man who had won that 
post in Fall 1946 was a non-vet who left 
school for health reasons. I was named to 
fill out his term to lead the mostly female 
staff preparing the paper and distributing 
it from an office in the southwest corner of 
Mem Hall, where Brother Joe had done 
the same in 1932-33. 

My happiest Collegian memory is of the 
public relations we waged in the pages of 
the weekly paper from Sept. 46 to May 47, 
when we were able to announce on page 
one of the May 4 edition that Governor 
Bradford had signed S-533 that made the 
name change to "University of Massachu- 
setts" official and effective on that day. 



Our news was accompanied with the chim- 
ing of "Happy Birthday to You," from the 
Old Chapel Tower. 

That tune might well have been, for me, 
"Mine eyes have seen the glory of the com- 
ing of the U." For that day in May, now 
only two score and two years ago, provided 
the climax of happy reflections on a noble 
institution. 




Reflections/ 117 




Photo by Bruce Taylor 



Top: The Amherst News- 
room was the site of numer- 
ous protests this past year 
by area students against the 
store's sale of adult maga- 
zines. Here, a student dons a 
protest sign and pickets out- 
side the shop. Above: Hold- 
ing their message for all the 
world to see, students gather 
on the steps of the Student 
Union to express their dis- 
approval for military-fund- 
ed research on campus. 
Right: Students stage a 
mock death scene to exem- 
plify the potential conse- 
quences of conducting an- 
thrax research on campus. 



SERVinQ THE CAUSES OF 

THE PEOPLE in THE 

FURROW 

UMASS STUDEPfTS CAST BLUEPRINT FOR 
ACTIVISTS NATIONWIDE 

By John MacMillan 

ruth to tell, the activist students of the last full 
campus year of the Eighties were repeating histo- 
ry rather than making it. 

The record shows that UMass students as far 
back as 1870 were protesting. The "Aggies" of 
that day, although somewhat smaller in number, 
were just as ferocious in their battle to rid the 
campus of its required course in farm labor. 

In the years since, protests have almost become 
the extra-curricular sport that has students chas- 
ing administrators to deny the campus to the military- 
industrial complex, or trying to ensure a fair and objective 
press on campus by taking control of the offices of the 
campus student newspaper. 

Indeed, whatever the cause, it has been documented on 
numerous occasions that UMass activists have often cast 
the blueprint for student activism nationwide. 

William S. Clark, third president of Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, seemed to predict that this would be the 
case when he outlined to the Pioneer Class of of old Mass 
Aggie the College's primary duties, which, among other 
things, included "serving the causes of the people in the 
furrow." 

-continued page 119 



Photo by Jeff Holland 



11 8/ Activism 




'^''■-'^':^-p<;^ 




Photo by Paul Agnew 



Little did Clark know that his words 
would soon serve as the temporary credo 
of members of Mass Aggie's first class, 
only six years after the school unlocked its 
doors. 

In the spring of 1870, a group of stu- 
dents organized a mass protest against Ag- 
gie's manual labor requirement. Appar- 
ently, up to this point, the school required 
that all students participate in cleaning the 
fields and orchards and readying them for 
planting and harvesting. 

This daily ritual continued for some 
time until class leaders William H. 
Bowker and William Wheeler convinced 
their fellow classmates that such practices 
by the Administration were unfair. 

Complaining to President Clark that 
they had not come to the school to "learn 
how to dig potatoes," the students congre- 
gated in the Old Chapel and, in a heated 



confrontation, challenged Clark and fel- 
low administrator Levi Stockbridge to do 
away with the labor requirement. 

Seemingly undaunted, though, Clark 
persisted and threatened the students with 
expulsion, if they refused to immediately 
sign a document of recantation and prom- 
ise of obedience to authority. 

Bowker and Wheeler and their followers 
balked at this demand and held firmly to 
their ground. It wasn't until Stockbridge, 
acting as mediator, convinced both sides 
to compromise that the strike ended. In 
the end, the two sides agreed to a proposal 
that exempted seniors from the labor re- 
quirement and limited other students to 
engaging in manual labor along "educa- 
tional lines" only. 

'60s change face of activism 



The University did not witness anoth- 
er protest of such magnitude for over 30 
years, when in 1934 students marched 
up Pleasant Street in Amherst for 
"peace and world disarmament." Be- 
fore this, students seemed to be more 
concerned with aiding the efforts of 
World War I (and later World War II), 
thus leaving the campus front relatively 
quiet. 

Not so in the 1960s, however, when 
the Vietnam War not only reshaped 
world history, but also campus activ- 
ism, hustling many students to the 
streets of Amherst and the nation's cap- 
itol to voice their opposition to the 
country's presence in Vietnam. 

University President John Lederle, 
after witnessing a series of campus-wide 
protests against the DOW Chemical for 
its role in the War, blamed the unrest of 
the times on a changing morality and 
the expansion of the communications 
medium. 

"The contemporary scene is difficult 
for youth — not just parents," he said, 
then. "A changing morality, a breaking 
down of values is omnipresent. Over all 
is the communications revolution. No 
previous generation has had the imme- 
diate pressure of mass media presenta- 
tion of all ills to which man is heir to." 

That was in 1968, when activism was 
almost at its peak on campus. At one 
point, organizing and being a part of a 
protest became so fashionable that 
thousands of students rallied to protest 
the administration's denial of the tradi- 
tional day off for spring. 

And much like activists today, stu- 
dents in the fall of 1969 constructed 
Free University City — a cluster of six 
geodesic domes on the Southwest play- 
ing fields designed to "greatly increase 
the 'indoor' space of the University," 
according to a member of South Coast, 
the group of architects and students 
who built the domes. 

Meanwhile, a smaller group of "rent 
strikers" congregated on the Amherst 
Common and put together what they 
called "Tent City" in protest of the 
town's lack of affordable housing. The 
Collegian at the time reported that the 
City and its residents lasted only two 
days and survived on hot pizzas from 
local restaurants. 



Above: While about 50 other students sat in a 
tight circle inside, these two activists escape for a 
moment to a window ledge during the two-day 
takeover of Memorial Hall. 



Activism/ 119 



'70s activism 

But, it was the advent of the seven- 
ties that thrust student activism into 
national headlines and eventually set 
the pace that future activists would 
soon follow. 

Probably the most memorable 
event of the decade occurred some- 
time after May 4, 1970 — the day 
nervous National Guardsmen 
opened fire on a cluster of Kent 
State students protesting against the 
country's involvement in Southeast 
Asia. When the spray of bullets 
cleared and the crowd had scattered, 
four students lay dead. Ultimately, 
their deaths served as the spur to 
action for most students and led to a 
nation-wide student strike that al- 
most altered the educational system 
as we know it. 

An article in the Oct. 3, 1970 edi- 
tion of the New York Times noted 
that the "intensity of spring campus 
protests across the country raises the 
question of whether normal academ- 
ic subjects could ever be revived." 

Locally, student strikers aban- 
doned regular class sessions and in- 
stead, set up daily workshops to 
spread the word about the strike. 
Faculty members, as well, soon sided 
with the students in their quest by 
ignoring the traditional grading sys- 
tem. 

As the strike progressed, protest- 
ers nation-wide presented the gov- 
ernment with a list of demands, 
among them: that the U.S. govern- 
ment end its systematic oppression of 
political dissidents and release all 
political prisoners; that the U.S. gov- 
ernment cease its expansion of the 
war in Cambodia and Laos by with- 
drawing its forces from Southeast 
Asia; and that the universities end 
their complicity with the U.S. war 
machine by ending defense research 
and their support for the ROTC. 

By the time the government had 
responded to these demands, the 
ROTC building on campus had been 
taken over by hundreds of students 
and faculty. Later that year, the 
ROTC program was stripped of its 
academic standing by a Faculty Sen- 
ate vote of 37-36. Not only did the 
motion take away the program's aca- 
demic credit but also reduced the 



Above: In a skit acted out to criticize the state budget cuts of 
1975, a student takes an ax to a women playing the part of 
the University. Right: A protester displays a message calling 
for the end of aid to the contras during a rally in late 
September. 



120/ Activism 




Photo courtesy of University Archives 







■«?vs 




number of courses concentrating on 
military strategy and drills to a bare 
minimum. The ROTC program on 
campus has since been reinstated. 

Collegian takeover 

As the effects of the 1970 strike 
gradually subsided and the campus 
began to pull itself back together, a 
group of young women, 100 or so 
strong, disappointed in the Colle- 
gian's coverage of women's issues, 
took over the paper's offices for 12 
consecutive days. Julie Melrose, one 
of the organizers of the 1978 occupa- 
tion and the Collegian's first wom- 
en's editor, reminisced in a spring 
1989 article that it "was inevitable 
that some change was going to hap- 
pen. 



Photo by Index 




Photo courtesy of University Archives 



Up to that point, she said, getting stories 
about women's issues into the Collegian 
was almost always a struggle, if not impos- 
sible. 

The first rumbling of trouble arose after 
a story Melrose wrote about the higher 
rate of cancer among women who smoked 
and used oral contraceptives was pulled 
because of "space limitations." 

As this so-called "creative editing" kept 
up, Melrose and other women organized, 
campus-wide, to bring their observations 
to a Collegian Board meeting. 

As Melrose says, "A very dramatic 
meeting took place and many statements 
were read about why women's news in the 
paper was important to the campus." 

Still, regardless of the women's protests, 
the board voted 92-28 not to give them the 
four advertisement-free pages they re- 
quested. 

It was this decision that convinced the 
women that near-drastic measures had to 
be taken, if they expected to accomplish 
anything. So that night, while the Student 
Senate met in an adjacent room, the wom- 
en began their takeover. 

Armed with sleeping bags, toothbrushes 
and wood to barricade the doors, about 50 
women marched through the Collegian of- 
fices, settling in the center and corners of 
the room, making it their "home," as they 
said. 

"It wasn't our ideal," Melrose says, 
now. "But, we felt that it was the only way 



to keep our work from being tampered 
with." 

As the sit-in progressed, the women 
published their own in-house newsletter, 
aptly titled "The Daily Occupied Colle- 
gian." 

In the end, although the occupation ulti- 
mately failed in securing coverage the 
women considered acceptable, they 
walked away feeling confident that they 
had at least opened the door to future 
change at the Collegian. 

Since then, campus activism seems to 
have dwindled significantly in the 1980s, 
when compared to the "energy and fervor" 
of the preceding two decades, wrote Colle- 
gian reporter Anthony Padovano in his 
May 1989 article, "Rally, Protest, Strike." 

Activism takes a tumble 

"It seems," he reported, "that the mas- 
sive student protests of the '60s and '70s 
were an anomaly and were doomed to live 
a striking but short life." 

He concluded that as the issues took on 
a new dimension, becoming more national 
in scope and having less of a direct effect 
on individuals, students gradually began to 
lose interest in them. Indeed, during the 
first half of the '80s, barely a fist was 
raised to protest even the most pressing 
world or campus issue. 

This sense of apathy began to change, 
however, in 1986, when the late Abby 



Hoffman and Amy Carter led a de- 
termined mass of students in protest 
of the administration's CIA recruit- 
ment policy. The protest culminated 
in the arrests of Hoffman and Carter 
and several students on trespassing 
charges, stemming from their occu- 
pation of Munson Hall. 

Nearly two years later, on Feb. 12, 
about 100 minority students, in a 
brilliant strategic move, took over 
the new Africa House, the minority 
cultural center on campus, for seven 
consecutive days. 

The band of students were protest- 
ing the University's handling of a 
Feb. 7th incident in which four white 
males allegedly shouted racial slurs 
and harassed two black students, Je- 
rome Smith and James Cunning- 
ham, and Smith's white girlfriend, 
Sarah Whittle. 

Both Whittle and Smith later filed 
private complaints against the four 
in Hampshire Superior Court. 

During the sit-in, minority stu- 
dents confronted Chancellor Joseph 
Duffey with a list of seven demands, 
including the expulsion of the four 
men and a commitment on the Uni- 
versity's part to increase minority 
enrollment. 

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

Although these protests managed 
to garner national headlines, they ul- 
timately failed to capture the energy 
and sense of urgency so common 
during the Sixties and Seventies. 

But, with the discovery last fall 
that the University was receiving 
over $11 million in military-funded 
research grants, the spark of student 
activism was once again ignited. 

Earlier, students had shown their 
disapproval of the state's cuts in the 
University's budget by erecting a 
mock shantytown along the banks of 
the Campus Pond to reflect "stu- 
dents out in the cold." Now, para- 
doxically, they were united to block 
a major source of funding for the 
University. 

Seven persons were arrested dur- 
ing the first of a series of sit-ins, an 
occupation of a laboratory in Mar- 
cus Hall, April 19. On the heels of 



Top: Students in the fall of 1969 constructed 
Free University City to increase the "indoor" 
space of the University. Here, a band of stu- 
dents gather to witness the unveiling of the 
City. 



^^5! 




Activism/ 121 




Photo courtesy of University Archives 



human dignity, diversity and equali- 
ty, even as the issues that promote 
such vivid outbursts blur and 
change. 

But, while the student activists 
thought they were marching to meet 
their historical destiny, recorded his- 
tory proves they were marching to 
the same drummer of 100 years ago. 

Some information for this article 
was supplied by the University Ar- 
chives. 



this demonstration came a two-day 
occupation of a lunge in Memorial 
Hall by about 40 students. That sit- 
in resulted in the arrests of 62 stu- 
dents. 

But, the incident that most stu- 
dents will recall happened on May 4; 
Massachusetts St^te Police used bil- 
ly clubs to clear a path for a bus 
carrying arrested protesters to the 
Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium 
where they were booked on trespass- 
ing charges. 

As the bus inched its way south on 
North Pleasant Street, several pro- 
testers were hit by the clubs and 
knocked to the ground. No serious 
injuries were reported after the tu- 
mult. 

Of the entire incident, Vice Chan- 
cellor for Student Affairs Dennis 
Madson said, "The whole thing turns 
my stomach." 

The future of activism . 

From here, it is hard to tell in 
which direction the future of student 
activism will sing. If Padovano's as- 
sumption that activism comes in 
spurts is accurate, then the recent 
resurgence of student protests is only 
temporary. But, given the history of 
the campus, it is highly unlikely that 
the student movement is dead, or 
even dying. 



As Gabe Gabrielski, scholar in resi- 
dence at the Western Gateway Heri- 
tage Park in North Adams and a par- 
ticipant in the Sixties' protests, told the 
Collegian, "Students will continue to be 
involved because of their youth, ideal- 
ism and strength. They have always 
been the shock troops of the move- 
ment." 

Indeed, whether picketing the DOW 
Chemical Co., or lambasting the DOD, 
the indomitable spirit of UMass activ- 
ism has held steady to the principles of 



Top: Students line the stone wall outside Bartlett 
Hall to advertise their strike for peace in 1970. 
Below: Students pack themselves into a room in 
the Graduate Research Center during one in a 
series of protests against military-funded research 
on campus this year. 



122/ Activism 




POLYMER STUDIES 



By Susan M. Hope 



Nearly 40 years ago, the 
study of Polymers was re- 
stricted to the confines of a 
tiny branch of the chemis- 
try department on campus. 
Now, with Governor 
Michael Dukakis giving 
his blessing, the Polymer 
Science and Engineering 
Department (PSE) is cele- 
brating the construction of 
a seven-story Polymer Re- 
search Center. 
In 1985, Governor Dukakis recognized 
the importance of polymer research at 
UMass and named the Polymer Science 
Program the newest of five Massachusetts 
Center's of Excellence. The goal of the 
Center of Excellence program is to estab- 
lish each center and its surrounding geo- 
graphic area as both the economic and 
academic world leader in its respective 
specialty. 

The new $20 million Silvio O. Conte 
Polymer Research Center will serve as a 
central facility for polymer research and 
academics. Currently the PSE has facili- 
ties in the Graduate Research Center, 
Goessmann Laboratory, and in several an- 
nex buildings and trailors. 

According to Simon Kantor, Professor 
of Polymer Science, the new center will 
consolidate the entire department. "Cur- 
rently, we have scattered facilities, labs 
and classrooms. The new center will bring 
everyone together. The faculty will be 
closer to the students and to each other." 
In addition, the new center will serve as 
a central location for other polymer orga- 
nizations on campus. The Polymer Re- 
search Institute (PRI) which oversees 
polymer research on campus, the Materi- 
als Research Laboratory (MRL) which 
promotes research in polymeric materials, 
and the Center for UMass Industry Re- 
search on Polymers (CUMIRP) which 
carries out research to identify new ideas 
and concepts in polymer science, will all be 
housed in the new center. 

The 167,000 square feet building will be 
connected to the Graduate Research Cen- 
ter and is funded by the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts, the federal government, 
and various industries. U.S. Representa- 
tive Silvio Conte (R-Pittsfield) for whom 
the building is named, was instrumental in 
securing $14 million in federal funding 
from Congress for the center. Many com- 



panies also support CUMIRP and UMass 
polymer research, such as General Elec- 
tric, Goodyear Tire and Rubber, Dow 
Chemical Company, Dupont, Exxon and 
Eastman-Kodak. 

Called one of the top, if not the top in its 
field, the PSE is strictly a graduate pro- 
gram and attracts students from all over 
the world. According to Kantor, most of 
the students are pursuing Ph.Ds, which 
usually takes four to five years to com- 
plete. 

Polymers include fibers, plastics and 
elastomers and play a major role in the 
materials industry. 

On campus polymer research includes 
projects studying biodegradable plastics 
and advanced composite materials, such 
as lightweight, high-strength plastics used 
to replace steel and other metals in auto- 
motive and aerospace industries. These 
materials are also used in doors, piping, 
paint, insulation, and other household 
components. 

Polymers are also important in com- 
merce, housewares, and electronics, espe- 
cially in computer and energy systems. In 
addition, with the developments in organ 
implants, synthetic skin, and blood and 
time-released drug implants, polymers are 
also becoming crucial in the medicine and 
pharmaceutical industry. 

The Polymer research Center is slated 
to be completed in 1992. 



Top: A Polymer Science and Engineering student 
conducts research at Goessmann Laboratory. Mid- 
dle: A sign stands at the sight of the new Polymer 
Research center. Bottom: A student collects data for 
a polymer experiment. 





Polymers/ 123 




UHASS STUDENTS ABE 
NATURALLY RESOURCEFUL 





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from the palacial hotels 
of New York to the 
rolling wheat fields of 
Kansas, UMass' Col- 
lege of Food and Nat- 
ural Resources pro- 
vides its graduates 
with a broad vista of career op- 
portunities beyond the Pioneer 
Valley. 

While the study of agricul- 
ture is now a separate two year 
program in the Stockbridge 
School of Agriculture (a more 
focused and evqlved version of 
UMass' original 1863 incarna- 
tion: The Masschusetts Agri- 
cultural College), the 2,400 
students currently enrolled in 
the four year Food and Natu- 
ral Resource program can 
choose among 1 8 different ma- 
jors, including animal science; 
hotel, restaurant, and travel 
administration; landscape ar- 
chitecture; leisure studies; and 
wildlife and fisheries biology. 
This diversity has come 
about through 1 25 years of so- 
cial and economic change. Per- 
haps the most encouraging as- 
pect of this shift is society's 



growing awareness of its re- 
sponsibilities to preserve the 
environment and its inhabit- 
ants and the increasing cooper- 
ation between state agricultur- 
al citizen groups, professional 
staff, and students. 

Research efforts, integral to 
the understanding of natural 
resources and the scientific, so- 
cial and economic needs of the 
Commonwealth, have evolved 
to meet these changing needs. 
The college maintains three re- 
search stations in Gloucester, 
Waltham and East Wareham 
as well as supporting the con- 
tinued operation of a farm, or- 
chard and wood lot. 

When questioned on the 
wide-spanning importance his 
school has to offer, Stevenson 
Fletcher, acting dean of the 
College of Food and Natural 
Resources, said the one aspect 
he would want graduates to. re- 
member about the college is its 
"service and assistance to the 
citizens of the Commonwealth 
for economic and social well- 
being." 




1 24/ Academics 



Index File Photos 



CENTER OF ATTENTION: 

MURRAY D. LINCOLN'S TOWERING 
ACHIEVEMENTS 

by Cynthia Oxley 



This year marked the 75th anniversary 
graduation of the University of Massa- 
chusetts" most distinguished alumnus, 
who was not only the founder of the 
nation's first major insurance company 
as well as the world-famous relief 
agency known as CARE, but also the 
namesake of our very own Campus 
Center. 
Our illustrious Murray D. Lincoln was gradu- 
ated from the then-Massachusetts Agricultural 
College in 1 9 1 4 to become a leader in the business 
world while using his ever-abundant creative en- 
ergy to help people work together cooperatively. 
Like the sleek and stately structure that bears 
his name, Murray D. Lincoln's entire life stands 
as a towering example of how a little human 
dignity, compassion and perseverance can trans- 
form the ordinary soul into an extraordinary spirit 

Murray D. Lincoln was born on a small farm 
near Raynham, Massachusetts in 1882. After be- 
ing educated in the Massachusetts public school 
system, Mr. Lincoln went on to receive a bachelor 
of science degree in 1914 from Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. 

Immediately after graduation, he was busy or- 
ganizing farm cooperatives in the New England 
region. Mr. Lincoln became an evangelist for 
cooperation. 

"I've clung to the basic idea that people ought 
to help themselves and that the way they ought to 
be doing it is in groups," Lincoln was once quoted 
as saying. 

Through his successful cooperative efforts with 
local farmers, Mr. Lincoln was appointed execu- 
tive secretary of the Ohio Farm Bureau Federa- 
tion in 1920. Soon after Lincoln's promotion, the 
bureau was successfully managing their own pro- 
duction operations and entered a new era of 
prosperity. 

Yet, in 1926, Lincoln began to feel that the 
farm bureau was paying far too much for its 
insurance. After selling the board of directors on 
his latest brainstorm, the innovative Mr. Lincoln 
borrowed $10,000 and founded his own mutual 
insurance company. 

That seed of ingenuity soon proved far more 
fruitful than Lincoln had anticipated, so in 1948 
he resigned his position with the Farm Bureau to 
thrust his full-time attentions on the thriving in- 
surance business. The highly successful company 
later split from the Farm Bureau to become Na- 
tionwide Insurance in 1955. 

Lincoln's midas touch soon led Nationwide to 
become the nation's largest multiple-line insur- 
ance organization with assets in excess of 600 
million dollars by the time Lincoln retired in 
1964. 



Though his business adventures were highly 
successful and potentially distracting, Mr. Lin- 
coln never ventured far from the plight of the 
farmer or abandoned his concern for the needy. 
According to 1914 classmate Dan O'Brien: 

"He (Murray) saw as the basic world need of 
today, finding a way to let more people of every 
race and color enjoy more of the good things in 
life." 

Seeking to take this compassionate philosophy 
to its most productive extreme, Mr. Lincoln 
founded CARE (a worldwide relief agency that 
assists the poverty-stricken and downtrodden in 
hundreds of countries around the globe) in 1945. 
Lincoln served as president of this noble institute 
only until 1957, but remained chairman of the 
board until 1964. 

Never tiring in his selfless pursuit to better the 
lives of others, Lincoln's other memberships in- 
cluded: The American Food for Peace Council, 
the National Commission on Literacy, and the 
U.S. Delegation to the U.N. Conference on Food 
and Agriculture. 

In his 1960 autobiography, titled Vice Presi- 
dent in Charge of Revolution, Mr. Lincoln de- 
scribed the dominant belief he held throughout 
his life: 

"Every big organization ought to have a vice- 
president in charge of revolution — somebody on 
the staff who'd spend fulltime keeping everything 
and everybody stirred up; somebody who knew 
when to nag and when to inspire. A kind of pro- 
fessional needier who, by timely reminders, would 
keep leadership on its toes and on the right 
track." 

That is what Murray D. Lincoln was all about: 
A professional needier who kept things stirred up 
in order to help everyone succeed. 

Mr. Lincoln retired from business in 1964 and 
passed away on Nov. 7, 1966 after a two year 
illness. 

If there is one lesson Murray D. Lincoln's in- 
credible life has taught us, it is that with persever- 
ance all things are possible, and that there is 
greater dignity in helping others achieve. 

Yet, perhaps Murray D. Lincoln's most famous 
message is one we should all carry with us 
throughout our lives: 

"I've said over and over that people have in 
their own hands the tools to fashion their own 
destiny." 

Indeed, the bronze placque on the Campus 
Center Concourse is a reminder that such great- 
ness of spirit lives on in our own determination to 
be as much as we can be and give as much of 
ourselves as we can. 




^ 



Photo by Lisa Eidlin 



Top: Murray D. Lincoln: a profile in excellence. 
Middle and bottom photos: The distinct architec- 
ture of Campus Center is as indelible to UMa.ssas 
the warm memory of its namesake. 



Academics/ 125 



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Students trudge through snow from Stockbridge hall on a winter day (circa 1930) 



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WE UNI\/BRSITY OF MASSACHUSBTTS . . . 



THDOUGH YOUD EYES 




On April 12, the Index edi- 
tors decided to give the 
yearbook photographers 
a much-deserved day off. 
We needed new viewpoints, new 
ideas, and other photographer's con- 
ceptions of UMass, of its surround- 
ings and of its people. 

Our solution was simple-bring 
back the popular and much-demand- 
ed "Day in the Life" photo contest. 
Initiated in 1988, Day in the Life 
was designed as a contest for student 
photographers, both amateur and 
professional. The winners would 
have their work published in the 
eight page Day in the Life section of 
the Index. 

The rules were clearcut. We sup- 
plied the black and white film and 
developing to the first 100 entrants. 
We began passing out film at 9:00 
a.m. and within two hours our supply 
ran dry. The contest began at mid- 
night when participants then had 24 
hours to shoot anything pertaining to 
a typical day at UMass. 

All day long, the temporary Index 
photographers could be seen around 
campus - in the Campus Center, in 
the residence halls, near the pond 
and in Amherst Center. 

By the time the contest deadline 
passed, and the many negatives were 
processed and printed, we had hun- 
dreds of pictures to choose from. To 
ensure fairness, all of the photos 
were arranged according to an as- 
signed film and participant number. 
All names were deleted and un- 
known to the Day in the Life editors. 
Deciding which photos to use was 
far from easy. Unable to limit our 
choices to fit only eight pages, we did 
the next best thing and doubled the 
Day in the life section to 16 pages. 
What follows, then, is a pictoral 
essay of UMass through the eyes of a 
mass of student photographers. 

Our thanks to all the participants 
and our congratulations to the 
winners. 

-Susan M. Hope 



128/Day In The Life 









Many photographers, both 
amateur and professional, 
are often beckoned by the 
university's striking archi- 
tectural features. Opposite page, 
Chris Itrato was no exception. He 
was one of many Day in the Life pho- 
tographers to capture the historic Old 
Chapel. Top left, Brendan Morrissey 
offers the Old Chapel at another van- 
tage point. Middle left, another 
UMass feature, the Tower Library, is 
highlighted by Keith Hershenson. 
Bottom left, Lisa Eidlin captures an 
unusual portrait of a Southwest high- 
rise. Bottom right, student architec- 
ture is often just as intriguing, as Ka- 
ren Skipper proves in her snapshot of 
this "plaster image" Cutback City 
resident. 




Day In The Life/ 129 




130/Day In The Life 





Animals were popular 
models for the 1989 
Day in the Life con- 
test. In fact, more 
animal pictures were received 
than from any other category. 
Opposite page top left, 
Michael Katsounakis shows 
us two very different mice. 
Opposite page top right, Chris 
Itrato found this dog waiting 
for his owner. Opposite page 
bottom, Steven Ghim captured 
this heart-warming, duck- 
feeding portrait. Top, Asis 
Nasipuri proves just how tame 
UMass squirrels really are. 
Left, Donna Broderick trav- 
eled to nearby Tillson Farm to 
watch jumping practice. 



Day In The Life/131 




Although students 
can usually be 
found with their 
noses buried deep 
within the pages of a text- 
book, some find the time to 
expand their range of 
knowledge by perusing a 
daily newspaper, whether it 
be the Boston Globe, the 
New York Times, or the 
Collegian. Above, Pamela 
Meehan captured this stu- 
dent taking time out to flip 
through the Collegian. 
Above right, Haruko Hirai 
caught these two women 
putting aside their paper to 
take in the atmosphere of 
the Blue Wall. Right, a 
woman is caught reading 
the headlines of the USA 
Today by photographer 
Heather Erskine. 



132/Day In The Life 



If there is one thing 
UMass students 
are known for, it is 
their unique taste 
for fine cuisine. Right, 
Chris Itrato snapped this 
Newman Center cook 
taking orders from 
hungry students. Below, 
Sofia Yalouris illustrates 
how some students make 
the most of their tiny 
refrigerators. 




Day In The Life/ 133 




134/Day In The Life 




"T1 



riends, everybody 
has them," isn't that 
how the song goes . . . 
Top left, Joseph Ca- 
sali took this portrait of 
friends brought from home. 
Bottom left, Walter Ng 
snapped this trio of compan- 
ions taking a study break. This 
page top right, these friends 
were more than happy to pose 
for Day in the Life photogra- 
pher Chris Itrato. Middle, So- 
fia Yalouris shows that now 
and then, even ducks need a 
friend or two. Bottom right, as 
Richard Urena demonstrates, 
dogs too, can be great 
companions. 




Day In The Life/ 135 







Since the University covers 
an area of over one square 
mile, students often em- 
ploy various forms of 
transportation to make the distance 
seem less threatening. Top, Scott 
Seifel snapped this shot of an all- 
too-familiar scene for students with 
their own transportation. To the 
right, Karen Skipper freezes this 
woman as she walks to Central. Be- 
low, Joanne Quimby shows us one 
place to park a vehicle where no 
parking permit is needed. 




136/Day In The Life 





The Pioneer 
Valley is one 
of the most 
scenic and 
picturesque for out- 
door activities. 
Above and to the 
left, Matt J. Col- 
lins followed the 
campus crew team to 
the banks of the Con- 
necticut River to 
photograph their 
daily practice. 
Above, a woman 
walks through a 
stone tunnel atop 
Mount Tom in this 
Mike Killoran 
photo. 



Day In The Life/ 137 



Studying. It's a fact of 
UMass life that is of- 
ten overshadowed by 
headline capturing 
protests and other campus 
events. Right, Asis Nasipuri's 
lens froze the remnants of a 
famous UMass all-nighter. 
Below left, Kimberly Corbett 
caught this man taking his 
studies into the early spring 
sunshine. Below right, Sabina 
Amsler shows a great spring- 
time study place. Opposite 
page top, Lisa Eidlin found 
students scanning the shelves 
of the Tower Library. Oppo- 
site page bottom, Quentin 
Stewart captured this woman 
preparing for an exam. 






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138/Day In The Life 




Day In The Life/ 139 




Day In The Life/ 140 




Although UMass stu- 
dents are known for 
their dedication to 
school work, when it 
comes time to put academics 
aside, they always know how 
to enjoy leisure time. Opposite 
page top, Wythe Ingebritson 
discovered this woman drying 
her laundry the hard way. Op- 
posite page, bottom left, these 
two roommates found time to 
pose for Michael Katsouna- 
kis. Opposite page below 
right, Keith Hershenson ven- 
tured to the Student Union ga- 
meroom to snap this portrait. 
This page left, some leisure 
time activities are more seri- 
ous than others, as Melissa 
Capanna found at the Curry 
Hicks Cage. Below right, So- 
fia Yalouris found that some 
students pass many hours in 
the video arcade. Below left, 
Kimberly Mullen went up on a 
roof to take this snapshot of 
these three men catching some 
early springtime sun. 




Day In The Life/ 141 



■▼■ 



Although over 20,000 
students populate the 
UMass campus, it is 
often quite simple to 
find solitude. Right, a student 
is caught going over some of 
the student artwork construct- 
ed for Cutback City in this 
Asis Nasipuri photo. Below 
left, photographer Lisa Eidlin 
captured this lone student tak- 
ing time to relax before the 
start of class. Bottom, Chris- 
tine Briccetti's snapshot 
shows the perfect place to find 
peace and quiet. 



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142/Day In The Life 








Karen Skipper tells us 
all where to go with 
her unusual portrait 
of an "Exit" sign 
(top). Above, among other 
things, the cuts in the Univer- 
sity's budget and the rise in 
tuition costs across the state 
made national headlines, as 
this photo by Bob Fesmire il- 
lustrates. Bottom, Kimberly 
Corbett took this photo of stu- 
dents milling around the Stu- 
dent Union on an early spring 
day. 



Day In The Life/ 143 



^ 



75^5 M<:>^S T^'TH^S e^/l'H^S • - • 




Professor Philip "Billy" Hasbrouck, 1885 





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^1^' S'iiS/iTt 7K. '»OPS 




We present to-day to the friends of our institution Vol. 1st of the Index, a 
pamphlet designed to represent the internal growth and status of the College, 
and which we hope may prove of interest alike to members of the College 
and to the public. 

In glancing back over the history of the College from its first feeble struggle 
for existence until the present state of comparitive development, we think 
that all should be satisfied with the measure of success which has attended 
our efforts. 

Of Presidents we have had three. As regards the cause of the first, charity 
forbids us to make any comment. In the loss of the second, the College 
sustained an injury which could be repaired only by the acquisition of a 
commanding and energetic spirit like that which animates our beloved Presi- 
dent of to-day. 

Our corps of Professors is one which any institution might well be proud of. 
From the President down they all have the love and respect of the students, 
and what more essential element can there be for the success of any institu- 
tion of learning? In the course of study marked out for us we recognize one 
calculated to give a high state of culture to all who may pursue it, and one 
which will sooner or later establish here an institution whose tendency shall be 
to advance the cause of science and promote the welfare of all who may 
directly or indirectly be brought under its influence. And yet, with all our 
success, there is need of continued effort, the greatest effort, both on the part 
of the students and those who have the government of the College in their 
hands. 

The great question of the benefit of the College to the State is yet to be 
proved, and that only by the character and standing which its students shall 
sustain after leaving its walls, and when they erect the edifice of their future 
life on the foundation which if laid at all must be laid here. But we hope for 
the best, and trust that future numbers of the Index may show a rapid 
advance in all that pertains to our loved institution. 

-Editors of the 1870 Index 



146 



We present today, to the students, faculty and alumni of the University of 
Massachusetts, volume 120 of the Index, a text for which more than a 
century has represented the internal growth and status as Massachusetts 
Agricultural College grew to Massachusetts State College and later to the 
University of Massachusetts. 

When the pioneer class of 1871 entered their junior year in 1868, a few 
members of the class gathered and decided to publish a pamphlet, or a 
yearbook, which would capture the highlights of that particular academic 
year. They named this 28 page pamphlet the Index. 

The first Index contained a register of class and society memberships and 
briefs of campus events, both serious and humorous. This pattern would be 
followed for the next few decades. 

The precedent was set. Each year, as a gift to the senior class, the junior 
class would publish the Index. And each year, as the classes grew in number, 
so did the pages of the Index. The Index remains as one of only a few 
permanent records of college life that has been preserved. 

In the mid 1900's, the internal organization of the Index changed. No 
longer would the Index be published solely by the junior class. The compila- 
tion of the Index became a campus event, and its arrival on campus was 
eagerly awaited by all. 

In 1985, the existence of the Index, the oldest organization on campus, was 
threatened. All university funding to the yearbook was slashed by a vote of 
the student senate. The Index, which previously relied almost entirely on 
student activity trust funds, faced extinction. To survive, drastic changes 
were initiated. Most notably, for the first time, students were charged for 
their yearbooks, cutting the circulation rates down to an all-time low. 

But the Index persevered, and the last two years have seen the Index 
reflourish. Actual book sales have increased dramatically, and book quality is 
better than ever before. 

Today, as the University celebrates its 125th anniversary, the Index cele- 
brates its 120th, making it the third oldest continuously published yearbook in 
the country. 

While many aspects of the Index have changed in the past 120 years, one 
thing continues to remain the same. As did the editors of the 1870 Index, we 
also hope "for the best, " and trust that future volumes of the Index will 
continue to show all the rapid advances that pertain to our university. 

Susan M. Hope 



147 






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A REFLECTIVE SEASON FOR GMASS 

FOOTBALL 



"That play was luck, but luck is 
when preparation meets 
opportunity" 

- Coach Jim Reid 

M nd what a prepared team they 
' ' were. Mirroring last year's per- 
^ u formance, the 1988 University 
of Massachusetts Minutemen tack- 
led all available opportunities as they 
rushed to a 8-3 record and tied the 
University of Deleware for the title 
of Yankee Conference Champion. 
Riding high after four victories 
against Northeastern, Villanova, 
Richmond and New Hampshire, the 
Minutemen secured a berth in the 
NCAA Division 1-AA playoffs for 
the first time in 10 years, only to lose 
a grueling Thanksgiving day game to 
Eastern Kentucky and their super- 
fleet tailback Elroy Harris. 

The season started on a low note 
for coach Jim Reid and his squad. 
The beginning few contests saw the 
Minutemen divided as sub-par play 
on the part of the defense contrasted 
with the rehearsed tactics of the of- 
fense. It was not until the fourth 
game, when the Minutemen battled 
Boston University, that everything 
seemed to coalesce. The team played 
with a heightened intensity that en- 
abled them to steamroll over the un- 
suspecting Terriers and to compete 
successfully for the remainder of the 
season. 

Post-season play finally came as 
the team headed for the NCAA 
playoffs. Despite a favorable first 
quarter score of 14-0, senior quarter- 
back Dave Palazzi and his troops 
helplessly watched as E. Kentucky 
and its one multi-talented superstar 
robbed the Minutemen of their lead 
and ultimately of their National Ti- 
tle dreams. Although they returned 
home empty-handed, the Minute- 
men reaffirmed their national rank- 
ing by accosting the record books 
with impressive accomplishments 
that were, in part, responsible for 
their outstanding season. 

The 1988 UMass Football Team 
played with unmatchable levels of 
enthusiasm and comraderie. Perhaps 
Dave Palazzi best summed up the 
season when he said, "I had a lot of 
fun here, I'll never forget the 
memories." • 

- Lisa Nalewak 





Photo by Jeff Holland 



162/ Football 




Clockwise from top left: 

Head coach Jim Reid 
reflects the intensity dis- 
played by his team; An 
unidentified UMass 
player is brought down 
during a win over Villan- 
ova; Quarterback Dave 
Palazzi takes to the run, 
eluding several would-be 
tacklers. 



Photo by Cheryl St. John 














Football (8-4) 




UM 




OPP 


45 


Maine 


42 


17 


Ball State 


44 


45 


Harvard 


28 


44 


Boston University 


27 


26 


Rhode Island 


7 


14 


Connecticut 


35 


7 


Delaware 


10 


21 


Northeastern 


6 


26 


Richmond 


16 


17 


Villanova 


6 


64 


New Hampshire 
NCAA I-AA 
Playoffs 


42 


17 


Eastern Kentucky 


28 



FRONT ROW: (left to right) Silvio Bonvini, Jay Dowdy, Sean Cummings, Warren Stith, Joe Powers, Jerome Croom, David Palazzi, Mark Collins, Mark Estee, 
Ed Diaz, Paul Tornatore, Tom Fasano, Tim Bryant, Roger Baldacci, Mike Trifari, Dave Edwards, Kevin Wesoloski, Gary Wilkos. SECOND ROW: Lance Ne- 
veling, Chris Rhodes, Lamar Newsome, Jerome Bledsoe, Chip Mitchell, Vaughn Williams, Andrew Thomas, Scott Alia, Mike Smith, Garrick Amos, Steve 
Olson, George Karelas, Don Caparotti, Jim Pastorick, Allen Williams, Andrew Johnson, John McKeown. THIRD ROW: Steve Barnosky, Lawrence Hicks, 
Creston Patterson, Jake Vartabidian, Tom Hall, Ted Barrett, Kevin Smellie, Allen Gibson, David Mitchell, Mike Burns, Briant Despathy, Shawn Prendergast, 
Pat Doran, Pete D'Agostino, Kevin Murphy, Duncan MacRae, Rich Kane. FOURTH ROW: Nick Salmon, Jim Panos, Mark Pompi, Dave Turzak, Craig 
Wagner, Chris Tenkin, Todd Warren, John Creamer, Al Pogarian, Matt Tulley, Paul Mayberry, Paul Connor, Keith Sieger, Chris Colclough, Jay Gabbe, Jeff 
Peterson. FIFTH ROW: Glenn Harding, George Cauley, Bill Buttler, Mike Barrette, Mike Marzarella, Ralph Cirillo, Mike Prawl, Pat Phillips, Tony Acocella, 
Kai Dietiker, Rich Cavanaugh, Tony Guidice, William Cooper, Dwight Robinson, Mike Tobin, Ron Blauvelt. SIXTH ROW: Brian Bednarek, Ron Villone, Ken 
Girouard, Dmitri Yavis, Tim Nye, Steve Brothers, Thorr Bjorn, Mark Wojciechowski, Marco Gabrielli, Dan Charron, Drew Comeau, Joe Cullen, Chris Hall, 
Brian Regan, Vic Keedy, Larry Bourbeau. SEVENTH ROW: Head Coach Jim Reid, Matthew Reid, Mike Hodges, Ray Benoit, Tony Strickland, Brad Holkin, 
Mike Moran, Tom Cullen, Doug Berry, Ron George, Brian Jones, Ian Pyka, Bob McConnell, John Zamberlin, Bill McGovern, Bob Williams, Dr. James Ralph, 
Dr. George Snook. EIGHTH ROW: Bill Cray, David Curley, Terrance O'Neill, Dr. Dan Clapp, Dave Parks, Wally Goyette, Jim Laughnane. 



Football/ 163 




Clockwise from top left: A pair of UMass 
cheerleaders take a rare time-out from their 
duties to pose for a photograph; Images of a 
bygone era are resurrected in this photo of an 
early Mass Aggie football team; Mike Tobin, 
Kevin Smellie, Nick Salmon and others con- 
gratulate Dave Palazzi on another touch- 
down; Ball carrier Jim Pastorick bursts 
through the defensive line and into the 
secondary. 



Counter-clockwise from top right: Assistant Coach 
John Zamberlin watches the action on the field, with 
inside linebaclcer Brant Despathy looking on; The 
offensive line awaits the snap in a loss against Con- 
necticut; Jim Pastorick turns upfield, striving for 
some additional yardage; Minutemen scramble for 
possession; Happy team members celebrate another 
victory. 




Photo by Cheryl St. John 



Football/ 165 



MINUTEWOMEN UPSET IN NCAA PLAYOFFS 



A brilliant season came to a dis- 
appointing close when head 
coach Pam Hixon's Minutewo- 
men lost to Northeastern University, 
2-1, in an NCAA Tournament quar- 
terfinal game. A win by the favored 
Minutewomen would have landed 
them a berth in the NCAA Final 
Four, just two victories away from a 
National Championship. 

Despite this unsettling loss, the 
season was full of bright moments 
for the Minutewomen. The team be- 
gan the season with seven victories, 
including six consecutive shutouts. 
This fast start propelled the team to 
an eventual 17-3-1 record for the 
season. 

Ranked consistently in the Divi- 
sion I top ten throughout the season, 
the Minutewomen earned this rank- 
ing by thoroughly dominating the 
opposition. UMass outscored their 
opponents by an astounding 60 to 11 
margin, garnering 13 shutouts and 
an impressive 0.52 goals-against 
average. 

For most of the season, the Min- 
utewomen appeared destined to 
reach the Final Four for the second 
year in a row. UMass did not lose 
until their ninth game of the season, 
a 1-0 overtime loss to perennial pow- 
erhouse Old Dominion University. 

Pam Hixon's squad rebounded 
with three consecutive wins before 
settling for an unsatisfying 0-0 dou- 
ble overtime tie with the West Ches- 
ter Golden Rams. The Minutewo- 
men then ran off five straight wins 
before closing out the regular season 
with a 3-2 loss to Connecticut. Later, 
the Minutewomen captured the At- 
lantic- 10 Tournament, shutting out 
Rutgers 2-0 and Penn State 1-0, be- 
fore bowing to Northeastern in the 
NCAA second round playoff game. 
The Minutewomen were paced by 
a well-balanced scoring attack, an- 
chored by junior Karen DeAngelis 
with 1 1 goals and three assists, and 
senior forward Tonia Kennedy, who 
netted 12 goals and one assist. 

In addition to capturing the inau- 
gural Atlantic- 10 Championship, 
several players received individual 
awards. Senior goal-tender Cindy 
Cox, who allowed just 11 goals all 
season en route to 13 shutouts. 
DeAngelis and senior co-captain 
Pam Bustin were each named Ail- 
American following the Minutewo- 
men's superb season. 

John Masuck 




Photos by Eric Goldman 



166/ Field Hockey 





Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 

"Every individual contributed. Ttiis is prob- 
ably the first time in my career as a coach 
that we have had balanced scoring and 
assists. " 

■Head coach Pam Hixon 

Clockwise from top left: Mara Frattasio leads the attack on 
Yale; Head coach Pam Hixon; Frattasio pursues the ball while 
Kim Hannigan looks on; The Minutewomen stay a step ahead of 
the competition; a UMass player takes a shot on goal. 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 

BOTTOM ROW (left to right): Tonia Kennedy, Stephanie Hugelnneyer, Lisa Charron, Cindy Cox, Sue Desmond, Chris 
Gutheil, Kathe Derwin. SECOND ROW: Head Coach Pam Hixon, Assistant Coach Amy Robertson, Bernadette Mattel, 
Elizabeth Thornton, Michele Faulkner, Mariana Belvedere, Co-Captain Pam Bustin, Kerri Fagan, Lauren Johnson, Elise 
McDevitt, Co-Captain Ruth Vasapolli, Assistant Coach Vikram Sood, Assistant Coach Patti Bossio, Michelle Shapiro. 
THIRD ROW: Kim Hannigan, Julie Stuart, Lisa Berardinelli, Leigh Hallam, Carol Smith, Dawn Trumbaucr, Kathy 
DeAngelis, Nancy Pierce, Mara Frattasio. 



Field Hockey (17-3-1) | 


UM 


OPP 


4 Springfield 


1 


3 Boston College 





5 Michigan 





2 Providence 





4 Rutgers 





4 Rhode Island 





3 Yale 





Old Dominion 


1 




(OT) 


3 Maine 





1 Northeastern 





4 Temple 


1 


West Chester 







(OT) 


8 Fairfield 





3 New Hampshire! | 


4 Toledo 


1 


3 Penn State 





'X RnctOTi 




University 


1 




(OT) 


2 Connecticut 


3 


2 Rutgers 





1 Penn State 





NCAA's 




1 Northeastern 


2 



Field Hockey/ 167 



MEN'S SOCCER EXHIBITS PRIDE 



Hopes of an NCAA playoff 
appearance by the Universi- 
ty of Massachusetts men's 
soccer team remained elu- 
sive, despite an 8-8-2 final record. 
Head coach Jeff Gettler blamed a 
lack of mental preparation, not an 
absence of physical talent, as much 
of the reason for his team's .500 fin- 
ish. 

The season began well for the 
Minutemen, as they started with a 
pair of shutout wins at home over 
Maine and New Hampshire. UMass 
concluded its four game season 
opening homestand with a 1-0 loss to 
Temple and a 4-0 thrashing of St. 
Josephs. 

Following a three game road trip 
in which the team scored only a sin- 
gle goal and lost all three games, 
the Minutemen returned home to 
host the Challenge Cup Tourna- 
ment. UMass captured first place in 
the Tournament, with two shutouts 
against West Virginia and Siena. 
Coach Gettler's squad followed this 
success with two more wins over 
Brown and Fairfield. After eleven 
games, the team's record stood at 7- 
4, giving them renewed optimism for 
the remainder of the schedule. 

Losses in four of the next five 
games quickly put an end to any 
post-season hopes the Minutmen 
were entertaining. The sole victory in 
this otherwise disappointing stretch 
was an impressive 4-0 shoutout over 
Northeastern University on Upper 
Boyden Field. 

After playing themselves out of 
post-season contention, pride be- 
came the main motivation that guid- 
ed the Minutemen's efforts. This de- 
termination was evident in their final 
two games of the season. Playing on 
the road, UMass dueled Rutgers to a 
scoreless draw in double overtime 
and concluded the season with a 1-1 
tie against Harvard. These two 
games against nationally ranked 
teams buoyed the team's spirits and 
preserved a .500 record for the sea- 
son. 

- John Masuck 




Photo by Scott Chase 




Photo by Scott Chase 



168/Men's Soccer 




Opposite page, clockwise from top: Diving for the ball. Bill Kousmanidis altempts to 
break up the play; U Mass player Gael Sullivan boots the ball away from an opponent; 
Mike Mugavero unleashes a pass during a win over Fairfield; His head obscured by 
the ball, a UMass defender assumes an unusual pose; Head coach Jeff Getllcr 
watches over the fortunes of his team. This page, left to right: Bill Kousmanidis eyes 
the opponents' net; Avoiding a dangerous situation, a UMass player clears the ball 
from the goal mouth. 











Photo by Scott Chase 




Photo by Scott Chase 






•X 'n , 



i^**u 






^^ 



k 



•hoto courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 



FRONT ROW (left to Right): Rick King, Brett SHumsky, Mike Mugavero, Captain Mike 
McCormick, Sam Ginzburg, Bret Blanton, Gael Sullivan, Mike Carvalho, John Gruber. SECOND 
ROW: Marten Wennik, Bill Kousmanidis, Carl Hanks, Steve DiPalma, Gerry Lash, Jeff Aucone, 
Tom Skiba, Pete McEvoy, Rick Probstein, Andy Schwartz. THIRD ROW: Assistant Coch John 
Martin, Darren Stone, Brett Anthony, Steve Cesnek, Dan Lawrence, Glenn Urquhart, Ray Cunha, 
Neil Kursban, Scott Jacobs, Head Coach Jeff Gettler. 





Men's Soccer (8-8-2) 




UM 


OPP 


1 


Maine 





3 

4 



New Hampshire 
Temple 
St. Joseph's 
Dartmouth 




1 



2 





Vermont 


2 


1 


Yale 

UMass Tournament 


3 


1 
2 


West Virginia 
Siena 






3 


Brown 


2 


4 


Fairfield 








Rhode Island 


2 





Connecticut 


2 


4 


Northeastern 





1 
1 


Boston College 
Providence 


2 
2 




1 


Rutgers 
Harvard 



1 



Men's Soccer/ 169 



THE REDS FALL JUST SHORT, AGAIN 







nee again the University of 
Massachusetts women's soc- 
cer team proved that they are 
a talented team worthy of national 
recognition. Despite a disappointing 
and premature finish, the Minutewo- 
men consummated their 1988 season 
with an overall 14-3-1 record. 

The Minutewomen opened their 
season by capturing the Rhode Is- 
land Tournament and then managed 
to procure a six game winning 
streak. It was not until the Reds 
(coach Rudy's nickname for his 
team) met the UConn Huskies that 
they faced their greatest challenge to 
the date. On a cold and rainy day in 
Storrs, CT. the two contenders wres- 
tled in the mud only to arrive at a 0-0 
deadlock. 

Knowing that another difficult ob- 
stacle to overcome was top ranked 
North Carolina, the Minutewomen 
prepared feverishly for the contest. 
They felt confident that their abili- 
ties would carry them through. Un- 
fortunately, the Minutewomen did 
not fare as well as hoped and conced- 
ed a 4-0 victory to the Lady Tar 
Heels. 

The UMass squad quickly rallied 
with a 3-2 conquest over second- 
ranked North Carolina State. This 
was a crucial success for the Min- 
utewomen after which they reeled 
off another four consecutive vic- 
tories, losing only one more regular 
season game to fourth-ranked Colo- 
rado College. 

The team concluded their 1988 
season on a disheartening note. For 
the first time in six years the Min- 
utewomen were denied a shot at the 
National Championship, after fall- 
ing to Wisconsin-Madison 1-2 in an 
NCAA quarter final game. Both of 
Wisconsin's goals came off restarts, 
a problem area for the Reds all sea- 
son. UMass repeatedly experienced 
difficulties with scoring as well. "We 
did everything it took to win this 
game but score," lamented head 
coach Jim Rudy, "I can't name a 
player who had a bad game." 

The 1988 season was destined to 
be a difficult one from the beginning. 
The new squad had to regroup after 
the loss of six seniors from last year, 
while simultaneously adjusting to 
first-year head coach Jim Rudy. In 
addition, the Minutewomen faced a 
rigorous schedule containing as 
many as four back-to-back road 
• games. Despite these challenges, the 
UMass women's soccer team pulled 
together and attained yet another 
triumphant season. 

- Katey McGuire 
1 70/ Women's Soccer 




All photos courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 




Clockwise from top: Senior forward Michelle Powers heads the 
ball upfield; Sue Montagne wards off an opponent while she 
boots the ball away; Midfielder Cathy Cassady races up the 
sideline, leading the UMass attack. 





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Clockwise from top left: Head coach Jim Rudy; 
Celebrating a goal, Michelle Powers jumps for joy as 
Robin Runstein offers her congratulations; Senior 
goalkeeper in action, her eyes intent upon the ball; 
Senior forward Beth Roundtree races by a defender. 





n;Ji < I 




Women's Soccer ( 


14-3-1) 


UM 


OPP 


1 Rhode Island 





2 Rutgers 





2 Vermont 


1 


3 Adelphi 





1 Brown 





2 Rutgers 


1 (OT) 


1 Holy Cross 





1 New Hampshire 





Connecticut 





2 Dartmouth 





North Carolina 


4 


3 North Carolina 




St. 


2 


4 Harvard 





3 Boston College 





1 Cornell 





2 Hartford 





1 Colorado College 


3 


NCAA's 




1 Wisconsin 


2 




Women's Soccer/171 



FRESHMEN LEAD MUSOTEMEN INTO PLAYOFFS 



In a season marred by con- 
troversy, the University of 
Massachusetts men's bas- 
ketball team managed to 
persevere and play well enough to 
qualify for the Atlantic- 10 Tourna- 
ment. 

The squad began the season under 
the direction of first-year Head 
Coach John Calipari, with few ex- 
pectations of immediate success. To 
further complicate this rebuilding ef- 
fort, UMass played its conference 
games in the Atlantic- 10, a strong 
conference dominated by nationally 
ranked teams such as West Virginia, 
Temple and Rutgers. Coach Cali- 
pari's difficulties were quickly com- 
pounded with the suspension of se- 
niors David Brown and Duane Chase 
in early January, under allegations 
of criminal activity. These unfortu- 
nate losses created a void in both 
leadership and scoring, particularly 
with the loss of Brown who was the 
team captain and leading scorer at 
the time. 

Despite these set backs, the team 
responded well and worked hard to 
play competitive and exciting bas- 
ketball throughout the season. Led 
by freshmen Anton Brown and Jim 
McCoy, the Minutemen finished the 
season positively, with five victories 
in their final fifteen games. Included 
among these games was an impres- 
sive 16-point win over Rutgers Uni- 
versity in which Anton Brown scored 
26 points and a 32-point effort by 
Jim McCoy in a loss against West 
Virginia. 

With a 10-7 record at the end of 
the regular season, the Minutemen 
qualified for post-season play as the 
Atlantic- 10 Tournament number 
eight seed. UMass drew ninth-seed- 
ed St. Joseph's University as their 
first round opponent. What ensued 
was a heartbreaking game in which 
the Minutemen squandered a seven 
point lead in the closing minutes of 
the game and 35 points from Jim 
McCoy, before losing 87-83 in Phila- 
delphia to close out the season. 

The 1988-89 basketball season 
will long be remembered as the year 
of the freshmen. Jim McCoy and 
Anton Brown finished 1-2 in scoring, 
despite having no previous college 
basketball experience. In addition, 
McCoy was named the Atlantic- 10 
Conference Freshman of the Year, 
and both players were named to the 
Conference All-Freshman Team. 

- John Masusk 



Clockwise from top: John Tate puts up a shot 
against St. Joseph's; Center John Milum is 
fouled while going to the hoop; Freshman An- 
ton Brown blows by a defender on his way to 
the basket. 




Photo by Lisa Nalewak 



172/Men's Basketball 





Men's Basketball (10-18) 




UM 


OPP 


84 


So. Connecticut 


61 


76 


Boston University 


78 


61 


Rutgers 


78 


73 


New Hampshire 


72 


79 


Northeastern 


69 


84 


Lowell 


60 


87 


Florida Tech. 


106 


90 


Coastal Carolina 


73 


73 


West Virginia 


89 


79 


Penn State 


107 


70 


St. Bonaventure 


74 


68 


Temple 


89 


84 


Duquesne 


88 


92 


St. Bonaventure 


84 


76 


Rhode Island 


71 


77 


George Washington 


103 


66 


Temple 


93 


105 


Rutgers 


89 


75 


Connecticut 


104 


90 


Holy Cross 


98 


76 


Rhode Island 


100 


72 


St. Joseph's 


68 


55 


West Virginia 


88 


74 


Duquesne 


105 


71 


Penn State 


90 


87 


George Washington 


67 


81 


St. Joseph's 
Atlantic- 10 
Tournament 


83 


83 


St. Joseph's 


87 




Counter clockwise from top: Concentrating intently, 
John Milum shoots a freethrow; Sophomore forward 
John Tate goes up strong to the hoop; A UMass 
player drops in a iayup during pregame warmups. 
Bottom left: Head Coach John Calipari. 




Photo by Bruce Taylor 



Photo by Lisa Nalewak 




Men's Basketball/ 173 



Clockwise from top left: An old Mass Aggie 
team poses in the Cage; Freshman Jim Mc- 
Coy drives to the hoop for two; Guard Chris 
Bailey looks for an open teammate; Sopho- 
more John Tate squeezes off a shot, despite 
being sandwiched by two defenders. 




174/Men's Basketball 



Clockwise from top left: David Brown gri- 
maces as he shoots against Boston University; 
Freshman Anton Brown lofts a jumper from 
the top of the key; Rafer Giles exhibits nice 
form with his jumpshot against St. Joseph's; 
Jim McCoy drives to the hoop. 




Men's Basketball/ 175 



INJURIES PLAGUE WOMEN'S HOOP 



vercoming a number of 
injuries, the women's 
basketball team showed 
perseverance and deter- 
mination throughout the 
season and advanced to the Atlantic- 
10 post-season Tournament. 

The Minutewomen began the sea- 
son with five consecutive victories, 
generating excitement and raising 
hopes for an outstanding season. 
This enthusiasm, though, turned out 
to be short-lived, as Coach Kathy 
Hewelt's squad lost five of their next 
six games, including a pair of losses 
at the Bath Ironworks Classic. 

Inexperience and injuries also 
took their toll on the Minutewomen, 
particularly during the latter half of 
the season. The team lost junior 
guard Michele Pytko for the season 
due to a serious injury she sustained 
during the Bath Ironworks Classic, 
and senior co-captain Christel Zullo 
suffered an ankle injury that prema- 
turely ended her collegiate career. 
The team struggled into the playoffs, 
losing their final six games and 1 2 of 
their last 14. The Minutewomen 
closed out the regular season with a 
4-14 record in the Atlantic- 10 Con- 
ference and a 10-17 mark overall. 

St. Bonaventure University was 
the team's first round opponent in 
the Atlantic- 10 Tournament. UMass 
registered a convincing 76-62 win 
over the Bonnies at home in the Cur- 
ry Hicks Cage. This game was dou- 
bly special for the Minutewomen, as 
senior forward Beth Wilbor reached 
the 1,000 point plateau during the 
final home game of her UMass 
career. 

In their quarterfinal game against 
St. Joseph's in Philadelphia, Penn., 
the team did not fare nearly as well. 
The Minutewomen were soundly 
beaten, 78-48, by St. Joseph's, the 
Tournament's number one seed. 

UMass was led in scoring by ju- 
nior center Helen Freeman, and re- 
ceived significant contributions from 
seniors Beth Wilbor and Christel 
Zullo, prior to her injury. 




Below: Co-Captain Christel Zullo 

outmaneuvers her rivals. 

Far Below: Helen Freeman fights 

for possession amid a gaggle of 

opponents. 



Photo by Lisa Nalewak 

Above: Helen Freeman out jumps her opponents as she helped lead 
the Minutewomen to the Atlantic- 10 conference playoffs. 
Below: UMass team members warm-up for a game against Penn 
State. 




76 / W( men's Basketball 




Photo by Lisa Nalewak 





Women's Basketball (11-18) 


UM 


OPP 


60 


Vermont 


52 


50 


Boston University 


49 


73 


Hartford 


61 


80 


Holy Cross 


69 


72 


New Hampshire 


71 


62 


Maine 


76 


65 


Georgia State 


76 


68 


Rhode Island 


58 


54 


George Washington 


74 


70 


Temple 


84 


50 


Penn State 


79 


75 


St. Bonaventure 


.66 


88 


Duquesne 


74 


64 


West Virginia 


72 


60 


Dartmouth 


73 


57 


Rutgers 


96 


63 


St. Joseph's 


85 


77 


Rhode Island 


70(OT) 


46 


Temple 


67 


52 


George Washington 


71 


70 


Harvard 


67 


54 


Penn State 


79 


69 


St. Bonaventure 


66 


61 


West Virginia 


62 


62 


Duquesne 


64 


47 


Rutgers 


72 


60 


St. Joseph's 


82 




Atlantic- 10 Tournament | 


76 


St. Bonaventure 


62 


48 


St. Joseph's 


78 




Left: UMass team 
members psyche 
themselves up as 
they listen to the Na- 
tional Anthem 
Middle Left: Trish 
Riley races past the 
defense. 

Middle Right: Key- 
burn McCusker 
passes to another 
teammate during a 
practice drill. 




Photo by Lisa Nalewak 



Photo 


by Lisa Nalewak 
















1 


1 


1 


D 


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1 

f 




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t 


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i 






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1 


1 

\ 


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Photo 


by 


Lisa 


Nalewak 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 

Front Row: (L-R) Keyburn McCusker, Peg Ryan, Helen Freeman, Co-Captain Beth Wilbor, Jennyfer Moran, 
Lisa Hair. Back Row: Assistant Coach Marcella Zalot, Assistant Coach Tim Kingston, Trish Riley, Dianne 
Burke, Sue Serafini, Michele Pytko, Colleen Hopkins, Co-Captain Christel Zullo, Assistant Coach Jim Carr, 
Assistant Coach Mary Vail, Head Coach Kathy Hewelt. 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 



Women's Basketball / 177 



FLYING HIGH 



The University of Massa- 
chusetts Men's Gymnas- 
tics team concluded their 
season with a solid third 
place finish, despite a dis- 
appointing fourth place showing at 
the Eastern Intercollegiate Gymnas- 
tics League Championships in Syra- 
cuse, New York. 

The Minutemen soundly trounced 
all but two of their regular season 
opponents and traveled to the 
EIGL's with an impressive second 
place ranking in hopes of making 
UMass history. 

While the fourth place finish tied 
the UMass record for the best finish 
in 26 years, the team could not help 
but feel disappointed after a medio- 
cre performance capped off an oth- 
erwise brilliant season. Less than 
perfect routines certainly contribut- 
ed to UMass' problems, yet Head 
Coach Roy Johnson explained that 
harsh judging was a major contribu- 
tor to his squad's sub-par scores. 

"In the dual meet season, some of 
those small tenths are overlooked," 
he said. "When you get to the cham- 
pionship meet, they bring in the best 
judges who are there to separate out 
the best routines so they are looking 
for every little tenth." 





Photo by Eric Goldman 



Above right: Co-captain John Eggers exhibits 
his characteristic strength and concentration 
on the still rings as he performs one of his 
many brilliant routines from the 1989 season. 
Left: This UMass gymnast punctuates his 
high-velocity maneuvers with a dramatic 
vertical. 




Photo by Scott Chase 

Above Right: UMass was flying high in 
their meet against Penn State. Left: Co- 
Captain Bart Balocki defies gravity as he 
performs his breathtaking routine on the 
high bar. 



Photo by Scott Chase 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



178 / Men's Gymnastics 



Clockwise from top right: A sense of rhythm and stout determina- 
tion help Roberto Weil through his paces on the pommel horse; 
Practice pays off for Dave DiNucci as he exhibits his talents on the 
same apparatus; Head Coach Roy Johnson. 




^ 




Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Department 



Photo by Scott Chase 




Front row (1-r): Cal Booker, Greg Olson, Bill Sayman, Andy Sullivan, Tom Wolkner, Adam 
Schwalb, David Ginsberg, Tony Cioiti, Jeff Brown. Middle Row: Assistant Coach Steve Clancy, 
Mitch Hall, Dave DiNucci, Rich Healy, Co-Captain John Eggers, Co-Captain Bart Balocki, 
Shamai Cylich, Grer McCall. Top Row: Stan Gatland, Brian Richman, Roberto Weil, Joe Fitzger- 
ald, Jay Ronayne, Tim Myers, John Langan, Head Coach Roy Johnson. 



Men's Gymnastics (9-2) 


UM 




OPP 


258.1 


Navy 


261.6 


233.2 


Dartmouth 


145.2 


249.65 


E. Stroudsburg 


243.7 


253.95 


Cortland 


257.1 


259.4 


So. Connecticut 


255.8 


248.4 


MIT 


193.4 


262.65 


Temple 


262.3 


265.1 


Army 


256.85 


265.1 


Air Force 


260.45 


268.05 


Syracuse 
New Englands 
(1 of 6) 


264.3 


267.85 


Springfield 
EIGL (3 of 8) 


253.9 



Men's Gymnastics/ 179 



The University of Massa- 
chusetts women's gym- 
nastics team put the fin- 
ishing touches on an 
impressive season at the At- 
lantic- 10 conference meet, fol- 
lowed by a competition with 
Temple University and guest 
Northeastern University. 
These contests concluded the 
minutewomen's 1989 season 
with an overall 7-4 record. 

The Minutewomen entered 
the A-lO's ranked fifth and 
proudly surpassed everyone's 
expectations landing a fourth 
place and posting 180.95 
points. The Minutewomen 
were aspiring for a berth in the 
post season regional meet but 
fell just short with two close, 
but devastating losses to Tem- 
ple and Northeastern. Sum- 
ming up the season, a proud 
head coach Alfie Mitchell re- 
marked, "I couldn't have 
asked for anything else." 

— Katey McGuire 




180/ Women's Gymnastics 




Photo by Scott Chase 



Above: Exhibiting elegance and 
grace, Lynne Morris deliber- 
ates the completion of her floor 
routine. 

Left: Tracy Bubas reaches for 
the stars. 

Bottom left: A UMass gymnast 
executes her routine on the un- 
even bars. 

Bottom right: This gymnast 
carefully balances on the beam. 




, Photo by Renee Gallant f 



Photo by Renee Gallant 




Photo by Renee Gallant 




Photo by Renee Gallant 



Photo by Renee Gallant 





Women's Gymnastics 


(7-4) 


UM 




OPP 


174.35 


Navy 


132.1 


173.25 


Rhode Island 


171.2 


177.8 


Cornell 


169.5 


175.15 


Yale 


173.9 


178.25 


New Hampshire 


180.7 


175.4 


So. Connecticut 


173.65 


179.8 


Springfield 


165.1 


179.55 


Rutgers 


171.35 


177.7 


Vermont 


183.1 




Atlantic- 10 Champ. (4 of 7) | 


178.9 


Temple 


179.35 


178.9 


Northeastern 


180.1 



Above left: Erika Baxter 

successfully completes her 

vault. 

Above right: This gymnast 

conquers the balance beam 

with precision. 

Far left: Lynne Morris 

strikes an elegant pose on 

the beam. 

Below: Head coach Alfie 

Mitchell. 




Women's Gymnastics/181 



GORILLAS GO WILD 



' he University of Massachusetts 
men's lacrosse team has be- 
come synonymous with excel- 
lence and the 1989 season was no 
exception. Umass' first and only 
Head Coach, Dick Garber, saw his 
Gorillas turn in one of the best sea- 
sons in recent memory as they 
reached the NCAA Division I quar- 
terfinals for only the second time in 
history, before bowing out of the 
playoffs. 

The Gorillas began the season 
with a successful three game Califor- 
nia road trip during spring break. 
The squad returned home with three 
impressive victories in which they 
outscored their opponents by a com- 
bined 82 to 14 margin. 

UMass' home schedule began 
with a thrilling, yet disappointing 12- 
1 1 loss to a strong Cornell University 
team. In the game, the Gorillas 
fought back from a 10-6 third quar- 
ter deficit to tie the game at 1 1 all, 
before they succumbed to a late Cor- 
nell goal. 

Dick Garber's team rebounded 
quickly though, running off nine 
consecutive victories. Included in 
these wins was a 1 2-4 defensive gem 
at Harvard which secured UMass its 
fourth consecutive New England 
Championship and 12th overall. Re- 
fusing to rest on these laurels, the 
Gorillas finished this streak with vic- 
tories against Rutgers and Boston 
College before entering their final 
contest against the most feared of- 
fensive team in the nation, the Or- 
angemen of Syracuse University. 

With a crowd of over 12,000 look- 
ing on, Garber's Gorillas rallied 
twice from six goal deficits, only to 
endure a heartbreaking 10-9 loss. In 
what was surely one of the best 
games of this or any other season, a 
furious UMass comeback was 
thwarted by the stall tactics em- 
ployed by Syracuse late in the game. 

Despite the disappointing loss to 
Syracuse, UMass entered the 
NCAA Division I playoffs seeded 
seventh. For the second year in a 
row, UMass drew Cornell University 
as their first rival. The Gorillas pro- 
ceeded to avenge both last season's 
13-11 play-off upset and their regu- 
lar season loss to Cornell by trounc- 
ing the Big Red, 16-7. 

UMass then traveled to Balti- 
more, Maryland to take on second 
seeded John Hopkins University, the 
most successful team in the history 
of NCAA lacrosse. Massachusetts 
was stymied by a brilliant defensive 
effort, losing 9-4, thus bringing their 
superb season to an end. 

-John Masuck 




Photos by Jeff Holland 




Above: Coming-at-ya! Below: Minutemen charge the ball. 



i82/Men's Lacrosse 



Below: Two rivals mud wrestle. Far Be- 
low: Minutemen regroup after successful 
play- 




Photo by Jeff Holland 

Gorilla consoles disparaged player. 



Photo by Eric Goldman 




5nV3 



iNtR' ^'^^^^^ **'®" mmni 



i ^1 < 



Photo courtesy of Athletics Department | 

Front Row (L-R): Tom Bonnet, Chris Tyler, Adam Rodell, Kris Cuozzo, Co-Captain 
Sal Lo Cascio, Jeffery Salanger, Eric Muench, Greg Collins, Paul Ganci. Second 
Row: Rob Codignotto, Rich Senatore, Tim Soudan, Marc Feinberg, Tim Kesselring, 
David Avison, Brett Jenks, Hugh O'Callaghan. Third Row: Assistant Coach Steve 
Kirkpatrick, Scott Hiller, Jeff Suskin, Josh Schimmel, Robert Falvey, Jim McAlea- 
vey, John Gonzalez, Vincent D'Angelo, Pat DeBenedictis. Fourth Row: Barbara 
Hinden, Ray Suris, Ted Kellerman, Richard Mullins, Bruce Linson, Erich Carroll, 
James Bergan, Shane Kielmeyer, Matt Garber. Back Row: Jim Laughnane, Mario 
Lopez, John Schlipf, Corey Cronin, Michael Cain, Bill Begien, Eugene Haragsim, 
Head Coach Richard Garber, Assistant Caoch Glenn Mailer. Insert: Co-Captain 
Chris Zusi. 



Lacrosse (13-3) 




UM 


OPP 


32Cal-Davis 


5 + 
3-1- 


24Cal-Berkeley 


25 Sahoma State 


6-1- 


1 1 CORNELL 


12- 


10 St. John;s 


8-1- 


15 BROWN 


6-1- 


16 New Hampshire 


8-1- 


13 Yale 


8-1- 


11 DARTMOUTH 


10-1- 




(OT) 


9 Army 


7 + 
4 + 


12 Harvard 


1 3 Rutgers 


lO-H 


1 1 Boston College 


7-1- 


9 SYRACUSE 


10- 


NCAA'S 




16 CORNELL 


7-1- 


4 Johns Hopkins 


9 



Men's Lacrosse/ 183 



Right: A few inspiring 
words from the coach. 
Below left: Gorilla in ac- 
tion. Middle right: Rob 
Codignotto outmaneu- 
vers his opponent. Bot- 
tom Right: UMass goal- 
tender defends Minute- 
men's end zone. 



184/Men's Lacrosse 




i^^M^^m 



V^^fi^ «■, 




Photo by Lisa Nalewak 

Clockwise for top left: Dick Garber had lots 
to smile about this season; A UMass gorilla in 
action; Apprehension on the bench during a 
close game; A minuteman on the attack. 



Men's Lacrosse/ 185 



INEXPERIENCE SLOWS GAZELLES 



— 2-11 final record tells most of 
the story for the 1989 women's 
lacrosse team. The season was 
unusual for the Gazelles, as it was 
their first losing season in 14 years. 
But much of the reason for this sub- 
par performance can be attributed to 
an inexperienced and youthful 
squad. 

At the start of the Spring, head 
coach Patti Bossio must have expect- 
ed a season like this. With six fresh- 
man in the starting lineup and five of 
them starting on defense, it was 
bound to be a rebuilding year for the 
Gazelles. 

The schedule began well for 
UMass, as coach Bossio's squad 
topped Hofstra University 16-11 in 
their season opening game. The re- 
mainder of their games did not go 
quite as well, however. The team lost 
eight consecutive games before man- 
aging another victory against 
Rutgers. 

Though the Gazelles finished up 
their season with three more losses, 
these games reflect hopes for the up- 
coming season. UMass held each of 
their last three opponents to under 
ten goals, as an inexperienced de- 
fense began to solidify their play. 
The defensive corps was anchored by 
sophomore goaltender Liz Keats, 
who finished the season with respect- 
able 10.1 goals-against average and 
a .564 save percentage. 

On offense, UMass was led for the 
second year in a row by junior Sue 
Murphy who netted 27 goals to go 
with 18 assists. Senior co-captain 
Cathy Fuhrman was another impor- 
tant contributor, with 35 goals on the 
season. 

-John Masuck 




Photos courtesy 



7uMass sports 



Depl 



Clockwise from Top 
Right: Relentlessly 
pursued, Co-Captain 
Cathy Fuhrman bolts 
from her competition; 
Intense concentration 
and quick reflexes 
helps Cindy Dolce 
through a confronta- 
tion; Sue Murphy 
quickly scoops a loose 
ball; As opponents 
watch. Murphy passes 
downfield. 



186/ Women's Lacrosse 






Clockwise from far left: 

Coach Patti Bossio; 
Catherine Moran roars 
through the opposition; 
Gazelle Sue Murphy puts 
it in high gear; A looic of 
concern crosses Elizaeth 
Hayes' face as the com- 
petition rallies to score. 



Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 





12 







Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept 



Index File Photo. 



Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 








Lacrosse (2-11) 




UM 


OPP 


16Hofstra 


in- 


6 Loyola 


12- 


4 Maryland 


8- 


7 YALE 


17- 


5 Boston College 


12- 


9 COLGATE 


10- 


4 HARVARD 


8- 


2 New Hampshire 


11- 


8 DARTMOUTH 


13- 


13 RUTGERS 


5-1- 


5 TEMPLE 


9- 


5 Brown 


7- 


5 NORTHWESTERN 


9- 



Front Row (L-R): Cindy Dolce, Sue Murphy, Jennifer Gilman, Donna Murphy, Jodi Hubberman, Kelly Rickenbach. 
Second Row: Coach Patti Bossio, Dolores Angulo, Tracey Anderson, Elizabeth Hoye, Andrea Goldman, Ann King, 
Assistant Coach Lisa Griswold. Third Row: Elizabeth Keats, Christine Pearsall, Co-Captain Lynn Hartman, Co-Captain 
Cathy Fuhrman, Christine Panker, Catherine Moran. 



Women's Lacrosse/ 187 



FRUSTRATION MARKS SEASON 



The 1989 baseball season was 
anything but satisfying for the 
UMass Minutemen, as disap- 
pointing play on the field and dissen- 
sion off the field resulted in a 17-27 
record on the year. 

Hopes were high at the start of the 
season, especially since UMass came 
in as the reigning New England 
champion. With a large group of tal- 
ented freshmen, the Minutemen ap- 
peared ready to build upon this past 
success. 

Head coach Mike Stone's squad 
failed to meet the expectations made 
of them, however, as they did not 
even qualify for post-season play. 
This inconsistent performance was 
surely a contributing factor in the 
difficulties the team experienced off 
the field. 

As the season wore on and losses 
mounted, friction between the play- 
ers and the coaching staff ensued. 
Two players were dismissed from the 
team and another five members left 
on their own accord. Though the rea- 
sons for this dissension were not en- 
tirely clear, the frustrations the en- 
tire team was experiencing only 
exacerbated the problems. 

Despite these many difficulties, 
the season was not without its bright 
spots for the Minutemen. Freshman 
catcher Lou Olivieri and freshman 
centerfielder Brian Bright, in partic- 
ular, were welcome additions on of- 
fense for UMass. Seniors Drew Sec- 
cafico and co-captain Dave 
Talgheder are notable among other 
key performers for the Minutemen. 

Following their 1988 success, this 
past Spring was an obvious disap- 
pointment for the UMass baseball 
program. Let's just hope the 1989 
season has not set a bad precedent 
for the Minutemen. 

-John Masuck 




Clockwise from 
Top Left: Louis 
Olivieri stretches 
it to the limit; An 
unidentified Min- 
uteman swings; 
and then prepares 
for the next pitch; 
Head Coach Mike 
Stone. 



Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dej 



188/ Baseball 




Clockwise from far left- 
Winding up for a power- 
ful pitch; A look back to 
one of the first Mass. Ag- 
gie baseball teams; Gerry 
Creamer s-t-r-e-t-c-h-e-s 
himself to his limit. 



Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Depl. 




Front Row (L-R): Gary Stewart, Mike Chambers, Drew Seccafico, Co-Captain Dave Telgh- 
eder, Co-Captain Steve Kern, Jeff Richardson, Jack Card, Don Strange, Tom Pia. Second 
Row: Glenn DiSarcina, Drew Comeau, Brian Bright, Kevin Correa, Derek Dana, Shawn 
Phillips, Tom Murray, Gerry Creamer, Louis Olivieri, Paul BaroncelH, Head Coach Mike 
Stone, Assistant Coach Paul Archey, Assistant Coach Bob Rikeman. Third Row: Brian 
Donovan, Paul Ciaglo, Rich Graham, Dave Edwards, Bill Vickers, Dan O'Leary, Brian 
Conroy, Rob Graziano, Doug Dubiel. 





Baseball (17-27) 




UM 




OPP 


8 


Iowa 


11 


13 


St. Xavier 


4 


3 


St. Xavier 


2 


1 


St. Xavier 


10 


1 


Iowa 


6 


3 


E. Kentucky 


6 


3 


Maryland-Bait. County 


4 


9 


Maryland-Bait. County 


3 


5 


Iowa 


4 


5 


Montclair State 


1 


8 


CONNECTICUT 


10 


3 


St. Joseph's 





7 


St. Joseph's 


8 


4 


St. Joseph's 





2 


St. Joseph's 




9 


Siena 


12 


2 


N.Y. TECHNICAL 




2 


N.Y. TECHNICAL 


10 


4 


N.Y. TECHNICAL 







Connecticut 


11 


6 


BOSTON UNIVERSITY 


5+ (10) 





NORTHEASTERN 




11 


New Hampshire 







Rhode Island 




6 


Rhode Island 




6 


Rhode Island 




6 


Rhode Island 




9 


VERMONT 




6 


VERMONT 




2 


Springfield 




9 


RUTGERS 




3 


RUTGERS 


16 


3 


RUTGERS 




5 


RUTGERS 


II 


11 


CENTRAL CONN. 




5 


Amherst 


II 


3 


HARTFORD 




3 


TEMPLE 




4 


TEMPLE 







TEMPLE 




4 


TEMPLE 




3 


Dartmouth 





10 
6 



Central Conn. 
NORTHEASTERN 



pair of shutout losses in the 
opening round of the NCAA 
Northeast Regional Tourna- 
ment brought an untimely end to the 
Minutewomen's hopes of a trip to 
Sunnyvale to participate in the 
NCAA Softball tournament finals. 

A visit to the West Coast would 
not have been the first such trip of 
the season for Head Coach Elaine 
.Sortino's team. The Minutewomen 
began the season with a 13 -game 
California road trip which served a 
dual purpose. This early season road 
swing increased the difficulty of the 
team's schedule and garnered wider 
exposure for UMass. These two fac- 
tors proved invaluable in qualifying 
the team for post-season play. 

A combination of injuries and dif- 
ficult competition left the Min- 
utewomen with a 3-10 record, fol- 
lowing their season opening road 
trip. But, Coach Sortino's players 
quickly responded upon their return 
home. Totman field proved to be a 
friendly sight, as the Minutewomen 
posted a perfect 18-0 regular season 
home record. Overall, the team won 
29 of their 36 regular season games. 
With their strong regular season 
finish, the Minutewomen qualified 
for the Atlantic- 10 Tournament. The 
team traveled to New Brunswick 
where they took on their strongest 
conference rivals. 

Anchored by the strong pitching 
of freshman Holly Aprile and senior 
co-captain Christine Wanner, 
UMass captured their third Atlan- 
tic- 10 Championship in four years. 
This win also helped the Minutewo- 
men secure an invitation to the 
NCAA Northeast Regional Tourna- 
ment. 

The University of Massachusetts 
was then selected by the NCAA to 
be the host school for the Double 
Elimination Tournament. Unfortu- 
nately for the Minutewomen, their 
18-game home winning streak was 
halted at a most inopportune time. 
In their opening game, UMass was 
blanked 1-0 by a tough Connecticut 
team. 

Now faced with elimination, 
UMass was forced to play Oregon in 
a must-win situation. Sadly, the 
Minutewomen ran into a hot pitcher. 
Freshman Katie Wiese shut out 
Massachusetts 2-0, while surrender- 
ing only two hits. Their second loss in 
as many games bounced UMass 
from the Double Elimination Tour- 
nament and ended all thoughts of a 
much-hoped-for second trip to 
California. 




Clockwise from Top: Jennifer Delvin beckons the ball to lay rest in her glove; changing 
direction in mid-stride, Kelly Carr pursues the ball; Alison Foreman is captured m mid- 
swing. 



190/Softball 




Clockwise from Upper Left: Head Coach Elaine Sortino; Min- 
utewomen Tracie Longpre catches for her team as well as manages; 
Her attention turned towards the outfield and the incoming softball, 
UMass' sec- 



ond basewo- 
man attempts 
to tag out an 
opposing run- 
ner. 



Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept, 



"'^^«P^'1^^Mlfc(' 



Photo courtesy of UMass Sports Dept. 










iUMA 



iUMM 



f ^SP^ 



'ti/i 



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UM- 





Front Row (L-R): Kelly Carr, Jennifer Vaillancourt, Jen Miller, Jennifer Devlin. 
Middle Row: Shris Collins, Mary Duff, Co-captain Barbara Meehan, Alison Foreman, 
Bonnie Schilling. Back Row: Cathy Pugliese, Holly Aprile, Assistant Coach Kim 
Sietzinger, Head Coach Elaine Sortino, Assistant Coach Gina LaMandre, Cherie 
DellAnno, Manager Tracie Longpre. 



Photo by Jeff Holland 









UM 


Budlite Tournament 


OPP 





Indiana 


i 





New Mexico 


5 





Gal-Berkeley 


3 





Arizona 


4 


3 


Oklahoma 


2 





Fresno State 


7 





Fresno State 


2 


1 


Utah State 


6 





San Jose 


8 


7 


Santa Clara 


1 


5 


Santa Clara 


6 


3 


San Jose 


2 


2 


San Jose 


5 


2 


PRINCETON 





2 


CONNECTICUT 


1 


10 


ST. BONAVENTURE 





10 


ST. BONAVENTURE 


2 


1 


PENN STATE 





4 


PENN STATE 








Connecticut 


1 





Connecticut 


3 


1 


Adelphi 


5 


3 


Rhode Island 





1 


Rhode Island 


2 


4 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


3 


2 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


1 


2 


MAINE 





3 


MAINE 





3 


Adelphi 





3 


Adelphi 





7 


Hartford 


3 ' 


4 


Hartford 


1 


5 


CENTRAL CONN. 





1 


CENTRAL CONN. 





7 


RHODE ISLAND 


1 


7 


RHODE ISLAND 


1 


7 


St. Joseph's 


2 


9 


St. Joseph's 





6 


Temple 


5 


1 


Temple 


2 


1 


VERMONT 





4 


VERMONT 


1 


1 


Providence 





9 


Providence 


2 


1 


Rutgers 





1 


ADELPHI 





4 


ADELPHI 


3 



e^'MP'US p/i'HO'R/i'm/i 




Courtesy of Photo Services 

A pond-side view of the Murray D. Lincoln Campus Center 




Photo by Jeff Gardell 



193 




Photo by Jeff Gardell 



Photo by Jeff Holland 



194 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



195 




Photos by Jeff Gardell 



196 




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Photo by Jeff Gardell 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



197 




Photos by Jeff Gardell 



198 




199 




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200 




201 



IN 
DEDICATION 




photo by Yearbook Associates 



DARIO POLITELLA 

ror outstanding dedication, creativity and 
loyalty, the Index editors wish to 
dedicate the 1989 Index Yearbook to 
Professor Dario Politella. Even as professor 
Politella enters his 25th year as faculty 
advisor to the Index, his enthusiasm and 
commitment to the Index continue to 
flourish. His faith in the organization as a 
whole has provided the 1989 Index staff with 
support, motivation and inspiration. 

Dario, thank you for teaching us to "keep 
the faith." We love you. 

- Susan M. Hope 



photo by Eric Goldman 
Advisor Dario Politella accepts his dedication plaqu ; at the 1 989 Index banquet. 



202/Dedication 



^•^ 



,* 






photo by Yearbook Associates 



MORMAN BENRIMO 

For outstanding dedication, creativity and 
loyalty, the Index editors wish also to 
dedicate the 1989 Index to Norman 
Benrimo. Our representative from the 
photography company. Yearbook Associates, 
Mr Benrimo's service goes above and 
beyond the call of duty. For the past 10 
years, Mr Benrimo has supplied more than 
film, equipment, senior sittings and 
developing to the Index staff. He has also 
given us his support, friendship, humor and 
love. 

Our toasts to the "Great Benrimo." We 
love you. 

- Susan M. Hope 



IN 
DEDICATION 



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photo by Eric Goldman 
Photo representative, Norman Benrimo, accepts his dedication plaque 
from editor-in-chief Susan Hope. 



Dedication/203 



AVERY 

SPECIAL 

DEDICATION 



The Index editors are proud 
to make a very special ded- 
ication to UMass Police Officer 
Jerome Yezierski. 

Jerome joined the UMass Po- 
lice Department in 1977. In ad- 
dition to his regular police re- 
sponsibilities, Jerome has also 
trained UNass police officers in 
defensive tactics and survival 
methods. He was also instru- 
mental in making the South- 
west police substation a suc- 
cess. 

As much concern, sensitivity 
and motivation that Jerome 
has given to the UNass Police 
Department, he has also given 
to the student body. 

Tor the past six years, Je- 
rome has trained both student 
security personnel and concert 
security staffs. He has also pre- 
sented many informational 
and safety workshops in the 
residence halls. Both his con- 
cern for students and his in- 
volvement with student groups 
has made him a popular, re- 
spected and well-liked mem- 
ber of the campus community. 

In November, 1988, a freak 




Photo by Marianne Turley 



orncER 

JEROME 
YEZIERSKI 



accident in his backyard left 
Jerome critically ill and para- 
lyzed from the rib-cage down. 
Hospitalized for months, Je- 
rome's determination and his 
successful fight for survival has 
been a proven inspiration to 
many. Today, Jerome is recov- 
ering at home with his family. 



and plans to return to work in 
the near future. 

Jerome, the Index joins your 
family, friends, co-workers and 
the entire campus community 
in wishing you a quick and 
healthy recovery, and all the 
best that you so much deserve. 
- Susan M. Hope 



204/ Dedications 



In Memory Of 

Class Of 1989 ' 

Doris Coss 
Amherst, MA 

Leonard Descoteaux 
Granby, MA 

William M. Sesicevicti 
Roclidale, MA 

Timothy E. Stewart 
Sudbury, MA 

David Scott Thomas 
Westfield, MA 

Class Of 1990 

Paul W. Ryan 
Lowell, MA 

Class Of 1991 

Walter A. Bacigalupo 
Lowell, MA 

Class Of 1992 

Christine L. Spoerl 
Wayland, MA 




Memory Page/205 



7^5 MOT^s n^'m^s e'^yi'H^s • . 




A 1950's Index Yearbook Staff 



BY: LOR A GRADY 
MARTHA ROBINSON 

LINDA ROWLAND 
KIMBERLY WALTER 

(CLUB SPORTS) 




i 




ri#/.vi#^. 



,he American Indian 
Student Association is a 
relatively new organiza- 
tion when considering 
the history of the Uni- 
versity. Since its incep- 
tion, A.I.S.A. has developed a tradi- 
tion which prevails each autumn; the 
annual Inter-Tribal Pow Wow. Tribes 
from over twenty groups are represent- 
ed, providing a shared learning experi- 
ence for both the native Americans 
and the campus population. This year 
the event was held on the 17th and 
18th of September. 

The Pow Wow brings with it a week- 
end of festive and cultural events. Dur- 
ing the two-day extravaganza the cam- 
pus pond area is swarming with 
musicians and vendors who display 
various crafts. The atmosphere exudes 
a sacred spirit enhanced by dance com- 
petitions, honor songs, and traditional 
foods, ranging from succotash to blue- 
berry sweetcakes. 

A.I.S.A. directs its purpose toward 
the support of Native American^ 
students. 




Photo by Eric Goldman 
The traditional clothing of the dance competitors enhanced the mood of the festivities. 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



Garbed in native costumes, people of all ages take part in the dance competitions. 



«<; 



208/Organizations 



UMASS Cliess Clul 




Art courtesy of the Chess Club 
A static board game with little action? On the contrary, chess can be a grueling and ferocious battle of wills. 




Photo by Marianne Turley 
A Chess Club member rises to the challenge of the board. 




fKBl^ ancy what a game of chess would be if all the 
chessmen had passions and intellects, more or 
less small and cunning; if you were not only 
uncertain about your adversary's men, but a 
little uncertain also about your own . . . You 
might be the longest-minded of deductive reasoners, and yet 
you might be beaten by your own Pawns. You would be 
especially likely to be beaten, if you depended arrogantly on 
your mathematical imagination and regarded your passionate 
pieces with contempt." -George Eliot 

Gathering every Tuesday in the Campus Center to match 
wits over the battle board, the members of the UMass Chess 
Club seek to promote interest and enjoyment in that ancient 
and esteemed war game, competitive chess. One need not have 
prior knowledge of the game in order to join the club; all that is 
necessary is an interest in chess, and the desire to know more 
about how it is played. The UMass Chess Club is therefore 
open to players of all levels of experience, and welcomes 
beginners as well as masters. 

Headed by President Gary Parker, the Chess Club provides 
interested students with creative activities pertaining to the 
game. A highlight of the 1988-89 school year was Mass Insan- 
ity, a 24-hour chess tournament held in February. 



Organizations/209 



UMm ^ki CM) 



MM s one of the most popular 
g\ organizations at the Univer- 
fJk sity, the UMass Ski Club 
» • seeks to promote the sport 
of skiing at an inexpensive 
rate for students, offering its members a 
combination of recreation, travel, and 
challenging adventure. Each Saturday, 
the club sponsors ski trips in the New 
England area, providing members with 
food and transportation for what al- 
ways promises to be an exciting day of 
activity. The club also plans several ex- 



tended trips throughout the season, the 
most popular of which is the Sugar 
Bush Bash, (held this year from Janu- 
ary 22nd to the 27th). Members and 
non-members alike were treated to five 
days of glorious weather and ideal ski 
conditions. 

Over intersession, the Ski Club trav- 
elled to Jackson Hole, Wyoming, where 
the slopes reputedly offer the greatest 
vertical drop in the U.S. Says club 
member Scott Sherman: "If you like 
steep, you'll love Jackson Hole. If you 



like steeper join the Air Force." 

The Ski Club also celebrated its 20th 
Annual Ski Snatch sale this year. This 
fundraiser is said to be the largest colle- 
giate ski sale in New England. Profits 
from the sale serve to fund club activi- 
ties and allow the group to offer trips to 
members. 

The officers for this year's Ski Club 
were: Michael Shaughnessy, President; 
Richard Stratton, Vice President; Bar- 
bara Feziati, Treasurer; Jon Crumlish, 
Secretary. 









» .'■'■' 





Photo courtesy of UMSC 



Club members pose for a chilly portrait. 



Photo courtesy of Yearbook Associa 
A UMass skier competes on the slopes. 



2 10/ Organizations 



Oulmi CM) 



• t is almost noon, but light 

■ barely penetrates the thick 

■ branches overhead. You are 
I hot, sweaty, hungry, and 

your feet hurt. You feel like 
you have been hiking forever. The for- 
est surrounds you like an extension of 
yourself. You have been living its se- 
crets of darkness, of grueling terrain, of 
creatures unseen. Another hundred 
steps brings you to its most treasured 
secret, the top of the mountain. A pan- 
oramic view of trees and rivers, hills 
and towns roll out before you. This is 
ecstasy. This is the Outing Club. 

With membership free and experi- 
ence unnecessary, the Outing Club of- 
fers the students and community an op- 
portunity for increased awareness and 
recognition of nature. Each weekend 
the club sponsors trips to areas 
throughout the Northeast, taking ad- 
vantage of the New England landscape. 
The club-owned cabin by the White 
Mountains in New Hampshire and a 
large inventory of outdoor equipment 
allow the members flexibility in choos- 
ing their activities. 

Cooperative events of the Outing 
Club this year included the Harvest 
Nipper Contradance and the Snow 
Slush Bail. They also arranged long- 
range trips during vacation breaks. 
These ventures included the Annual 
West Virginia Excursion, a trip consist- 
ing of rock climbing and caving for a 
week in West Virginia, and the South- 
ern Comfort, a canoeing trip held in 
Georgia. 




Index File Photo 



Above: A member of the Outing Club surveys the terrain. 




Index File Photo 
Above: An intrepid mountain climber is captured in a crucial moment by the Index lens. 



Organizations/211 



W.M.UA. 



rhe dial of the stereo spins and 
lands at 91.1 FM, WMUA. 
Celebrating its 40th anniversa- 
ry, WMUA functions with the 
dual purpose of giving students 
training in broadcasting and radio produc- 
tion skills, while also providing a diverse 
range of music (including rock, reggae, 
soul, funk, blues, jazz, and country) to the 
Pioneer Valley and UMass community. 
The radio station intercedes the music 
with reports of news, sports, weather, and 
public affairs. WMUA is constantly im- 
proving its programming quality, and re- 
cently installed a new $20,000 microwave 
link for wider broadcasting. 

The station is run by volunteers who 
have chosen to provide entertainment for 
University students and half a million oth- 
er listeners within a 40-mile radius. The 
funds to support WMUA come mainly 
from the Student Activities Trust Fund, 
with smaller contributions from local busi- 
nesses and listeners. 

WMUA has a membership of 200 peo- 
ple and an executive committee with four 
positions. The University of Massachu- 
setts is proud of WMUA, which operates 
to educate students in the proper manage- 
ment of a radio station while broadcasting 
programs that inform, educate, and enter- 
tain. It is the oldest broadcast facility of its 
kind in the Pioneer Valley, and one of the 
finest in New England. 

-Linda M. Rowland 





Photo by Katey McGuire 
Just a few of the many albums in WMUA's vast collection. 




Photo by Katey McGuire 
News Director Mary Hadad, getting serious on the air. 



Photo by Katey McGuire \ 
Station Manager Becky Zumbruski searches for a tune. 



212/Organizations 




Photo by Quentin Stewart 



And the beat goes 




BOARD OF GOVERNORS 



rhe Board of Governors is a 
body of students elected by 
their peers to act as repre- 
sentatives in matters con- 
cerning the Campus Cen- 
ter/ Student Union complex. 
Comprised of 32 voting members and 9 
coordinators, the BOG is responsible 
for assuring that students have ade- 
quate control over the services provided 
within the complex. This includes over- 
seeing the allocation of office space to 
the University's numerous RSOs, and 
directing the application of the revenue 
generated within the CC/SU. Led by 
such notable members as Liz Hart and 
Eric Nakajima, this year's board came 
together to tackle the problems in- 
volved in trying to accurately represent 
the large, diverse UMass student body. 
The BOG has existed for 18 years. 





Index file pho 

Above: B.O.G. members (1. to r.): Catherine Byrnes, Bonnie LaMadeleine, Susan Gordon, Liz Hart. Lef i 
Eric Nakajima. Below: Dr. Ruth and BOG members. 



Photo by Quentin Stewart 
A concourse vendor inspects his wares. 




Photo by Eric Goldman 



14/Organizations 



mw £TUDBHK PROGRAM 



^ [KISS 



-**•* » » . 



I Wg— ■■■■I 




Photo by Bob Moffet 
The staff of the new Students Program helps to prepare incoming freshmen for college life at UMass during an orientation program offered over the summer. 



f^ veryone remembers their 
§ first "real taste" of UMass. 

f^ Indeed, the smouldering 
■^"* summer orientations are a 
varietable buffet of cutural 
and academic opportunities available to 
the incoming freshman. These three- 
day sessions are led by upperclassmen 
to introduce incoming freshmen to the 
University of Massachusetts and cam- 
pus life. 
The upperclassmen lead small groups 



of freshmen through informational 
talks and casual or personal conversa- 
tions. This is important because it al- 
lows the new students to meet each oth- 
er, and to realize that upperclassmen 
are students just like themselves. 

Throughout this three day period the 
freshmen follow several processes. 
Among these are meetings with advi- 
sors, course selection, identification 
photographing, and choosing a residen- 
tial area for living on campus. Social 



gatherings are also sponsored during 
orientation. Movies, volleyball games, 
and pizza parties are provided, promot- 
ing interaction among the freshman. 

The University recognizes its large 
size and desires to represent itself as an 
institution capable of offering extensive 
programs and activities worthy of this 
stature. However, the University 
chooses to create a homelike environ- 
ment by orienting the freshmen with the 
school on a smaller scale as well. 



Organizations 215 



MUaC WBA TBR GUILD 




s,he curtain falls and lights flicker 
on. The audience files out of 
Bowker Auditorium, energetic 
and elated. The University of 
Massachusetts Music Theatre 
Guild has just completed its fourth and final 
production of "Godspell," the Guild's prima- 
ry feature for fall semester 1988. The 2-hour 
production of "Godspell" ran successfully 
from Oct. 29 through Nov. 1. 

The Guild has been providing musical en- 
tertainment for the Five College Area for 
sixty years, making it the second oldest Reg- 
istered Student Organization at the Universi- 
ty. The organization is student operated, and 
welcomes any student from the Five College 
Area. Acting as a source of musical enter- 
tainment for the University and the sur- 
rounding community, the Guild is designed to 
involve students in musical theatre outside of 
the Department of Theatre. 

Spring semester 1989, the Guild packed 
students into the Fine Arts Center with its 
rendition of the popular musical "West Side 
Story." The show was produced solely by stu- 
dents and ran March 30 through April 1. 

The Guild staff consists of five board mem- 
bers, and about 25 official members. 

-Linda M. Rowland 



Left: Thi 

chain-link 
crucifiction 
just one I 
many evoc 
live seen 
featured 
the Mus 
Theater 
Guild's spri 
production 
"Godspell." 




Photo by Eric Goldman 







Left: The o 
of "Godspe 
camps it 
on 
Bowker St( 



1 



I 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



2 1 6/Organizations 



h 




UiM/md^ Pfofjm 




Photo by Eric Goldman 

The neurotic Bob (played by Bill Larkin) takes a "shot" at happiness in 
director Peter Galipeau's well-received adaptation of Christopher Dur- 
ang's "Beyond Therapy." 



Photo by Eric Goldman 
Star-crossed psychiatric cases Bruce and Prudence (played by Tone Nunes and Kara 
Banks) trade insecurities in this scene from "Beyond Therapy." 




Photo by Eric Goldman 
Slicked-back shrink Stuart (played by Josh Galitsky) turns on the charm for an indifferent Prudence (Kara 
Banks) in Christopher Durang's "Beyond Therapy." 



you have always had the 
urge to try your hand at 
acting, the desire to stand 
on stage with the bright 
lights shining on you; yet 
you lack the experience to audition 
for professional productions. The ob- 
vious solution? Join University Play- 
ers! 

The University Players is a non- 
professional group designed to give 
students of the Five College Area 
exposure to all aspects of the theatri- 
cal world, from acting to directing to 
behind-the-scenes production work. 
Originally known as the Southwest 
Theatre Group, the organization ex- 
panded this year, producing several 
works of note, including a comedy in 
the fall entitled "Beyond Therapy," 
and the spring musical, "That's En- 
tertainment." Directing credit for 
these endeavors went to Peter Gali- 
peau and Bonnie Borromeo, respec- 
tively. 

The 1988-89 executive board was 
comprised of: Ellen Foley, president; 
Eric Goldman, treasurer; Bonnie 
Borromeo, secretary. 



Organizations/217 



UMA^ MINUTED KICKUHB 



rhere are dancers, and there 
are cheerleaders, and then 
there are the UMass Min- 
utes. The Minutes are a 
kickline comprised of 20 en- 
ergetic women who exhibit creative 
dance movements during half-time at 
home basketball games. 

The organization was founded in 
1985 with the intent of increasing enter- 
tainment at basketball ganies. The 
Minutes perform a dance routine at 
half-time, climaxing with a kickline. 
The organization is open to all women 
in the Five College Area who exhibit a 
dedication to dance and an energy to 
promote enthusiasm at basketball 
games. Officers for the 1988-89 team 
were Melissa Buda, Gail Pagano, and 
Jennifer Ronan. 



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Photos by Joel Solomon 
UMass Minutes Kickline captains (1. to r.): Jennifer Ronan, Gail Pagano, Melissa Buda. 




UMass Minutes Kickline pause long enough for a photograph. 



218/Organizations 



rj^ii"' ''^•.' 




£ARWFOOD£ 



Earth foods offers healthy meals at a reasonable cost. 



PBOPL^i MARKET 



J^l s there anyone on campus who has not wandered 
M ' by the south steps of the Student Union Building 
■» on a warm, sunny day and seen every available 
" surface occupied by people? Some, obviously, 
are drawn there in order to catch the rays, but many 
others find their way there because it is the most enjoy- 
able place to sit, relax, chat with friends, and dig into the 
delectable fare they have just purchased at the People's 
Market. 

The People's Market is a co-operative food shop locat- 
ed, not coincidentally, behind the Earthfoods cafeteria in 
the Student Union Building. Established in the early 
1970's, the market offers a wide selection of organic 
foods, including such unusual items as dried papaya and 
blue corn chips, as well as an array of gourmet coffees 
and the finest bagels available on campus. This whole- 
some stock is presented in a homey, down-to-earth man- 
ner by an outgoing staff who add a personal touch to 
food shopping, making a trip to People's Market an 
adventure for all the senses. 



^% ince its birth 13 years ago, Earth- 
m foods has been providing a 
^^ healthy, clean, and enjoyable at- 
^^^ mosphere for the dining pleasures 
of the students and faculty of the 
University. Earthfoods is a non-profit vege- 
tarian restaurant offering a host of unique 
and delicious vegetarian dishes. 

With an atmosphere free of smoke and 
conducive to musicians, Earthfoods creates a 
relaxing alternative to the dining commons. 
Earthfoods also presents students with 
unique business positions. As a collective or- 
ganization, all positions are equal, and each 
employee is responsible for the daily func- 
tions of the restaurant, such as cooking, host- 
ing, and cleaning. 

-Linda M. Rowland 




Photos by Jeff Holland 
Healthy bargains are found at People's Market. 



Organizations/219 



Mancktfg Bcud 



by Susan M. Hope 





^^■'.: nergy, dedication, talent and pride from 
J _ over 300 students combine to form 
^^ what is best known around the East 
1^^ Coast as "The Power and Class of New 

England." 
Indeed, the University of Massachusetts Min- 
uteman Marching Band (UMMB) with its magical 
ability to capture the attention of audiences wher- 
ever it performs, is known around the nation as a 
top collegiate band. Highlights of the 1988 season, 
for example, included a four-day trip to Delaware 
and half-time performances at two New England 
Patriots football games. In addition, the UMMB 
sponsored band day, which was a performance at a 
UMass football game that included over 1,500 
high school participants — all of this on top of its 
regular performances at all home and many away 
football games. 

Under the direction of George N. Parks and 
assistant director Thomas Hannum, the UMMB is 
active from late August until late November. The 
first performance is the opening football game, 
which is usually the first Saturday of September. 
Before this, though, the 300 members of the 
Band practice for a solid week in late August from 
8 a.m. until midnight on the intramural fields, 
training to perfect their marching techniques, field 
drills, and musical execution. 

"Band Camp is the most intense week of the 
semester," says Donna Cabral, assistant manager 




Photos by Eric Goldman 

Counter clockwise from top: Trumpeteer Dave Leslie lets his notes ring clear during this 
Fall's Homecoming game; Colorguard member Micki Houston goes through the motions of 
her flag-twirling routine; A UMass majorette beams an animated grin to the spectators. 



220/Organizations 




Top to bottom: 

One of many dra- 
matic half-time 
formations; 
Members of the 
UMass percus- 
sion charge 
across the 

stadium. 



of the Band for the past two years, and band mem- 
ber for the last four. 

"In one week, 300 students not only learn march- 
ing techniques and musical pieces, but also an en- 
tire field show." 

From the first note of "Fight UMass" to the 
traditional last chorus of "My Way," the UMMB 
is a grand spectacle of sound, color and majesty, 
bringing its onlookers to their feet after most 
performances. 

Freshmen compose half the Marching Band. The 
1989 ensemble, for instance, included 300 mem- 
bers, 150 of whom were freshmen. "Bandos," as 
they refer to themselves, represent all majors on 
campus. Only a few of the musicians are music 
majors. 

Although Band members receive two academic 
credits for their work, time commitment and dedi- 
cation, most are not in it for academic necessity or 
departmental requirements. 



"I have asked myself why I've marched for four 
years," says Cabrai, a political science major. "I've 
been rained on, snowed on, sunburned, marched 
after hurricanes, eaten out of paper bags for three 
days straight, slept on gym floors, and given up 
almost all of my fall Saturdays. Yet, I couldn't be 
on this campus without Marching Band. Most of 
my best college memories are Band related." 

When members of the Band accompanied the 
UMass football team on its four-day stint in Dela- 
ware this past year, they were greeted with rousing 
ovations from audiences at both high school and 
music festivals in the state. The band wrapped their 
visit up with an energetic half-time finale at the 
University of Delaware. 

"We were well received everywhere we per- 
formed," says Cabrai. "We got standing ovations 
at all of our shows." 

Six buses were chartered to take the Band on 
their tour. For four straight days, the Band traveled 
and performed. And for three days and nights, 300 
Bandos slept on gymnasium floors and ate meals 
from paper bags and fast food restaurants. 

Jim Guidace, equipment manager for the Band, 
said transportation and food costs for the Delaware 
tour exceeded $24,000. "Bus expenses and food 
costs were each $3,000 a day. In addition to the six 
buses, a truck and full-size van were needed to 
transport percussion and field equipment," says 
Guidance. 

The Band receives no funding from the Universi- 
ty. Instead, most funds come from alumni contri- 
butions and various fundraisers. In September, the 
band raised over $20,000 from a massive magazine 
drive. 

"Mr. Parks promised to swim in the campus 
pond if we met the $20,000 goal," explained Ca- 
brai. "I think he (Parks) was shocked when we 
made over $20,000." 

With the exception of professional music and 
field instructors, the UMMB is a student-run orga- 
nization. The administrative staff consists of Band 
members who work behind the scenes to ensure a 
smoothly running season. To do this, the staff coor- 
dinates all the day-to-day and season-long events of 
the Marching Band. By participating on Band ad- 
ministrative staff, students learn management, 
time-budgeting and interpersonal skill. 

"We deal with the coordination of events, the 
internal problems, interpersonal relations and fi- 
nancial and time-budgeting of the band," says Ca- 
brai. "We do everything from scheduling buses and 
rehearsal fields to planning homecoming events 
and overnight trips." The Marching Band also has 
a student staff that includes drum majors, rank 
leaders and drill instructors. 

The Band also has its own sorority and fraterni- 
ty; tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Psi are Band service 
organizations and are chartered nationally. The 
Greek members and pledges sponsor band fun- 
draisers, socials and other services to the Band and 
its members. 



Organizations/221 



LGB COUNSBUm COLLECTm 



Jf f you have questions, concerns, or simply want to talk 
»;» with someone about lesbian, gay or bisexual issues, 
If; there is someplace you can go. The Lesbian, Gay, 
* Bisexual Counseling Collective, located in 406 Stu- 
dent Union, offers the University and the Five College 
Area a safe and insightful environment to talk with trained coun- 
selors. This unique service is easily accessible to any inquiring 
student and is offered free to anyone wishing to discuss emotion- 
al, social, or sexual concerns. This counseling is also available 
over the phone for more private discussions. . 

The Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual Counseling Collective has exten- 
sive resource materials at the disposal of anyone interested in 
their use. Through their library and resource files the Lesbian, 
Gay, Bisexual Counseling Collective is able to provide informa- 
tion concerning professional counseling and related organizations 
to anyone seeking enlightenment in LGB issues. The Collective 
provides information on LGB events and services in the area. The 
members are also concerned with issues of oppression, and seek to 
educate students toward accepting the diversity of the LGB 
community. 

- Martha Robinson 





Photo by Jeff Holland 



Members of the LGB Counseling Collective gather round the Index lens. 



2227brganizations 



BLACK MA^S: COMMUMICA TIONS: PROJECT 




Photo by Eric Goldman 
BMCP members offer information about their organization. 



gm ny student who has spent a semester or so on the 

#1 UMass campus will be familiar with the letters 

^k BMCP. They can be seen everywhere- adorning 

f% t-shirts, emblazoned on signs in the Campus 
Center, marching proudly across banners on 
concourse tables- but what do they stand for? 

BMCP is the acronym for the Black Mass Communica- 
tions Project, a group whose purpose is to promote and 
sponsor educational programs dealing with the concerns of 
the Third World community. Working hand-in-hand with 
WMUA, BMCP has established an impressive schedule of 
radio programs which supply information and provide en- 
tertainment relating to Third World concerns. BMCP 
hopes eventually to establish its own radio station, as well as 
organizing video or television programming. 

A highly visible organization, BMCP remains at the fore- 
front of campus programming, with such events as a film 
series for Black History Month, a lecture by actress Cicely 
Tyson, and the ever-popular annual Funk-o-Thon to its 
recent credit. 




Photo by Marianne Turley 



BMCP members interrupt their projects for a photograph. 



Organizations/223 



DI^WGUIWW miTORS: PROGRAM 




Photo by Eric Goldman 

The DVP sponsored a lecture by witty sexologist Dr. Ruth 
Westheimer this fall. 



Index File Photo 
Celebrated poet Allen Ginsberg was another of the DVP's personalities to grace UMass. 




r/? he Distinguished Visitors 
Program is operated by 
undergraduates of the 
University for the stu- 
dents and faculty of the 
Five College Area. The DVP strives 
to bring a diverse variety of speakers 
to the University in order to heighten 
student sensitivity to global affairs, 
issues, and happenings. 

The DVP accomplishes this by in- 
viting to campus those persons whose 
experiences in international and do- 
mestic affairs, the sciences, human- 
ities and the arts, politics, and media 
qualify them to interpret, explain, 
and raise questions about life in all 
its dimensions. 

The co-chairpersons of the organi- 
zation during this highly successful 
year were Judi Kohn and Virginia 
Hunt. Virginia Hunt summarized 
her feelings on the DVP: "This se- 
mester has been an exciting, contro- 
versial and eventful one. I am 



pleased with the success of our last 
few programs, and I hope that the 
interest level continues for future 
lectures." 

The DVP hosted several signifi- 
cant guests this year, including con- 
temporary poet Allen Ginsberg. In 
the fall. The DVP sponsored Randy 
Shilts, author of And the Band 
Played On, a comprehensive book on 
the history, economics, and politics 
of the AIDS virus. The DVP also 
presented a debate on abortion with 
Judy Goldsmith supporting pro- 
choice and Phyllis Schlafly support- 
ing pro-life. The debaters were fiery 
and excited, and the crowd was non- 
uniform, varied in opinion and 
weighted with questions and obser- 
vations. 

The DVP is a well-known and 
well-respected organization which is 
always looking for students to devote 
time and energy to their programs. 





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AP Photo 

Pro-Chocie advocate and President of the National 
Organization for Women, Judy Goldsmith debated 
Pro-Lifers in a memorable DVP presentation. 



224/Organizations 



W£ BOL TWOOD PROJECT 





g-i)e Boltwood Project, 
which is currently cele- 
brating its 20th year of 
existence, is a volunteer 
program designed to edu- 
cate and assist physically and men- 
tally challenged students. Begun in 
1969, in order to encourage better 
programming at the Belchertown 
State School, Boltwood is an organi- 
zation which requires a mature and 
dedicated person with a sense of car- 
ing and patience. 

The members of the Boltwood 
Project provide new and fun recre- 
ational services for the Belchertown 
State School's residents. Education 
about issues pertaining to the handi- 
capped and developmentally dis- 
abled are also offered by the 
Boltwood members. 

-Linda M. Rowland 




Index File Photos 



Top left: At the Boltwood School, caring is the most important lesson of all. Above: Boltwood volunteers flash a smile. 



Organizations/225 



U.P.C. 



t is May 7th and spring fever 
lias peaked with the annual 
UMass Pond Concert. The 
lawns of the campus are shak- 
ing with dancing feet and hum- 
ming to tunes from Sinehead, The Hoot- 
ers, Stevie B. and the Tom Tom Club. The 
Union Program Council has once again 
produced a successful and energetic spring 
concert. 

The UPC, a volunteer group for stu- 
dents of the Five College Area, is one of 
the Nation's largest student-run concert 
programming organizations. Since 1977, 
UPC has been responsible for the produc- 
tion of concerts by artists of all styles- 
jazz, pop, and rhythm and blues- keeping 
in touch with the diverse tastes of the stu- 
dent body. 

This year, in addition to the spring con- 
cert, UPC sponsored several smaller 
shows, including The Godfathers and Liv- 
ing Colour, The Smithereens, Ziggy Mar- 
ley and the Melody Makers, Mike and the 
Mechanics, Escape Club, and 15 other 
concerts. 

The Union Program Council consists of 
nine staff positions. In 1988-89, Ari Wein- 
stein held the position of production man- 
ager, and Traci Swartz operated in the 
talent coordinator's position. 

-Linda M. Rowland 




Photo by Paul Agnew 

Above: Soulful dance wizard Stevie B. was one of many eclectic performers to enthrall the crowd 
during May 7th's UPC Pond concert. 





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Photo by Eric Goldman 
Above: Members of the 1989 U.P.C. staff rock'n roll for the index camera. 



Photo by Jeff Holland 
Above: Crew members ready the pond scaffold for an 
intense day of performances. 



226/Organizations 




f^lLLEL 



nove: The stylishly redesigned Beta Kappa Phi building is now the stately home of Hillel as well 
iwish Study at UMass. 



Index File Photos 
as the Center for 



BA^^A'I 



fhe purpose of the UMass 
Baha'i Club is to bring the 
message of their 145-year- 
old Iranian faith (the unity 
of humankind) to the Five 
College community. Membership is 
open to the public, and Baha'i and non- 
Baha'i alike are always welcome. In the 
spirit of their faith's divine founder, Ba- 
hu'u'llah (glory of god), the Baha'i 
Club organizes and sponsors activities 
to promote unity and peace. Some of 
these activities include conferences on 
race unity, bi-weekly workshops on rac- 
ism, dance parties, and other social 
( events in which people of all races, na- 
; tionalities, and religions are welcome to 
participate. 
The club sponsors weekly informa- 
I tion booths on the campus concourse at 
which books, pamphlets, and informa- 
' tion regarding the Baha'i faith are pro- 
vided for anyone interested. These 
meetings also provide a time for mem- 
bers to deepen their knowledge of the 
Baha'i literature. 
The members of the UMass Baha'i 
' Club join over 4 million Baha'i world- 
wide in the spirit of love, fellowship, 
and service in the establishment of this 
peace. -Courtesy of the UMBC 




• £g^^^ the purchase of 
MlMOf the house Beta 
wMJai Kappa Phi fraterni- 
^fVf ty once occupied, 
the University of 
Massachusetts Hillel Founda- 
tion can claim 1989 as a new 
beginning for the Jewish faith 
on campus. 

Renovations to transform 
the house into an office build- 
ing with room for a 26-member 
"Jewish living community" be- 
gan in mid-July. 

"This new house will not be 
limited to Jewish students 
only," said Rabbi Saul Perl- 
mutter, director of Hillel. "But 
to all people who want to live in 
a Jewish atmosphere." 

Perlmutter could not say 
when the building would be 
ready but said the living com- 
munity is slated to open in the 
fall of 1990. 

Members of the 40-year-old 
organization said they decided 
to purchase the BKO house af- 
ter a number of students voiced 
their desire to establish a place 
with a community feel to it. 




Above Photos: Members of Hillel 



Photos by Eric Goldman 
interrupt their strategy session for a shot at Index posterity. 



227/Organizations 



TROY 



J # hen poet Robert Pinsky 
mM'-M steppedup to the podium on 
If 1/ the night of April 18, 1989, 
wl W his reading marked the cul- 
mination of many months of 
persistent work, unexpected overtime, 
and creative inspiration necessary to 
make this first event sponsored by the 
UMass Poetry Society, a successful re- 
ality. The Poetry Society, which pro- 
duces Troy Publications, is the brain- 
child of English major Christopher 
Wysocki, who sought to compile an an- 
thology of undergraduate poetry as a 
"response to the lack of adequate repre- 
sentation of undergraduate student cre- 
ativity." Wysocki was joined early in 
this venture by fellow English major 
and poetry afficianado Linda Woods. 
Troy's premier issue debuted in early 
spring, followed by a poetry reading to 
showcase the student poets. The read- 
ing included works by John Purin, 
Christine Joyce, Connolly Ryan, and 
Damien Roskill. 




Photo by Marianne Truley 

Above: Linda Woods admires the fruits of lier labor. Below: Damien Roskill and John Purin relax with 
poet Robert Pinsky. 




Photo by Marianne Turley 



228/Organizations 



fo-. 




Editor Charles F. Carroll and Libby Hubbard welcome poet Allen Ginsberg to campus. 



Index file photo 




mCTRUM. 



Photo by Marianne Turley 
Troy Poet Christine Joyce gives a recitation of 
her work. 



rhe past two years' work by 
the staff of Spectrum, the 
University's own creative 
literary magazine, has cli- 
maxed in the colorful 1989 
double issue edition entitled simply 
"Artistic Excellence." This publication 
comes in celebration of Spectrum's 
20th anniversary, and highlights 
artwork by current UMass students, as 
well as a retrospective of works from 
the issues of the magazine over the last 
20 years. 

As Charles F. Carroll said of the 
work in this year's edition, "students 
are willing to be experimental in ways 
professional artists are now." Final se- 
lections include a powerful 1969 story 
by Michael Thelwell about a civil rights 
organizer. The story is placed against a 
backdrop of poems by Hispanics about 
police shootings. 

Spectrum is a magazine of varied lit- 
erary forms, including prose, poetry. 



photography, art, and visuals in 
black/white and color. Students of 
the Five College area are welcome to 
submit works, although most sub- 
missions arrive directly from stu- 
dents at UMass. The magazine is 
published annually and distributed 
free across campus in the fall and 
spring. 

Spectrum is funded by the Student 
Government Association, the Grad- 
uate Student Senate, the UMass 
Arts Council, and money generated 
from the Board of Governors' Ven- 
dor Sponsorship Program. However, 
funding for Spectrum has been dwin- 
dling over the past several years. The 
staff hopes that the production of its 
latest issue will convince the Univer- 
sity of its esteemed quality in order 
to receive the full funding it de- 
serves. 

-Linda M. Rowland 



Organizations/229 



'-« .■ii.<---5Sii.«"-M'ij^'^»'Ji8aK»«»a M t p i| l»yg iml 




W£ COLLBGIAN 



jgbat do you do if you are a 
UMass student with 
about 40 to 50 hours to 
kill each week? 
You start a reporting 
career at the Massachusetts Daily 
Collegian - what else? The Collegian 
is New England's largest daily col- 
lege newspaper with a circulation of 
21,000 and a staff of about 200. 

The task of publishing a newspa- 
per five days a week is monstrous, 
especially when those committed to 
the task are novices with full-time 
jobs (courses). 

The important thing, though, is 
that we do it. We like to think of 
ourselves as the University's only 
student-run periodical without polit- 



ical or social bias. 

So that the Collegian will come to 
you every school day, we employ ma- 
niacs, people who often do not see 
the light of day. Surprisingly, 
though, there are few complaints 
from this bunch. The paper seems to 
have a grotesque addictive effect on 
people, sometimes causing slight 
changes in their normal daily rituals: 
first they stop shaving, then they stop 
eating real food, then they stop 
sleeping; but they never stop living. 

Aside from the pale skin and weak 
bodies, this lifestyle has many re- 
wards. It is a way to be published 
without passing a test, succeeding in 
an interview, or bribing someone. 
The Collegian is also a place to 



sharpen writing and reporting skills, 
while drinking free, but bitter, cof- 
fee. 

But, there is more to the Collegian 
than reporting and writing. 

Let's talk graphics. 

Without their contribution- which 
quite often continues into the wee 
hours of the morning - the paper 
would not be published. 

Our business employees have the 
important task of handling the pa- 
per's finances. Their work is impor- 
tant since the Collegian supports it- 
self from advertising revenue raised 
without the help of the University. 
-Rick Santos 





Photo courtesy of the Collegian 



Above: Collegian staffers relax after a tumultuous news year. 



/'Organizations 



WE INDEX YEARBOOK 




Photo by Eric Goldman 
Above: Index sales staffer Beth Lord prepares senior portrait advertisements for distribution. 



rhe 120 year-old 
Index Yearbook 
is an award-win- 
ning time cap- 
sule for all the 
college memories and cul- 
tural milestones that shape 
the UMass students' fast- 
paced lives. 

Staffed by 55 faithful and 
creative "historians," the 
1989 anniversary Index en- 
joyed its most financially 
prosperous year in decades; 
energetically funding itself 
through expanded portrait 
sittings, increased book 
sales and advertising. 

1989 also found Indexers 
traveling to Atlanta, GA 
and New York City to par- 
ticipate in large-scale jour- 
nalism workshops while ex- 
changing layout techniques 
with college yearbooks 
across the country. 

— John M. Doherty 




Top left: Index 
Managing Editor 
John M. Doherty 
and Lifestyles Edi- 
tor Kristin Bruno 
scout for a story in 
Gorman Hall. Top 
right: Lifestyles 
Editor Judy Buck 
contemplates a lay- 
out. Right: Organi- 
zations Editor Lora 
Grady and Photo 
Editor Marianne 
Turley reflect on 
mirrored photogra- 
phy. 



Photo by Eric Goldman 
Above: 1989 Index Editor-in-Chief Susan Hope receives an appre- 
ciative bouquet of roses at the staff banquet. 



Organizations/231 



MEN'S VOLLEYBALL 



rhe University of Massachusetts Men's Vol- 
leyball team had yet another winning season 
this year with an 11-4 record in the regular 
season and a fourteenth place finish out of 
thirty teams at the Club National Championships. The 
Club Nationals were held at the University of California 
at Davis in April and were attended by such volleyball 
powers as UCal-Berkley, Cal State-San Bernadino, Cal 
State-Fresno, UMichigan, Army, UWisconsin, and Ore- 
gon State. 

This year's "A" squad gave their all to UMass and the 
sport and consisted of: John Chapman, Dave DeSaul- 
niers, Karsten Dierks, James Gapp, Niels Kudnohufsky, 
Paul Martinez, Tony Plepys, and Alex Temkin. A special 
thanks goes out to Coach Ravelli whose skill and experi- 
ence was invaluable to the team this year. 

i?/^/if.- Outside hitter Dave DeSaulniers (#11) smashes the ball past a 
Bates block. Lower Right: Middle hitter, Tony Plepys challenges a 
weak defensive block as Niels Kudnohufsky and James Gapp assist. 
Below: Blockers James Gapp and Alex Temkin stop a Bates ball dead 
in its tracks. 




232/Club Sports - Men's Volleyball 



Photos by Kimberly Walter 





SKI TEAM 




Above left: The men's number one racer easily takes a gate on the giant slolam 
course. Below left: With a fierce look of determination, a UMass racer prepares 
himself for the next gate. Above: A member of the women's ski team enjoys the 
uncommonly good conditions at Berkshire East. Below: A racer enthusiastically 
attacks a gate. 




Photos courtesy of Yearbook Associates 



Club Sports - Ski Team/233 



BICYCLE RACING TEAM 



rhe Bicycle Racing Club is 
a group at the University 
of Massachusetts which 
promotes cycling as a 
competitive sport. Over thirty mem- 
bers strong, the bike team travels up 
and down the East Coast to compete 
against other schools, such as the 
University of New Hampshire, MIT, 
Princeton, Cornell, the United 
States Military Academy, and Penn 
State. The team has both men and 
women members and competes in 
four categories: Men's A, Men's B, 
Men's C, and Women's. 

The highlight of the bike team's 
season this year was the hosting of 
the Eastern Collegiate Cycling Fed- 
eration Championships. On April 22, 
over 200 cyclists, from seemingly as 
many schools, decended upon 
UMass for a weekend of non-stop 
racing. The UMass team came away 
from the Championships victorious 
with an especially strong perfor- 
mance by Peter Vollers, who cap- 
tured the Men's A title. The Bicycle 
Racing Team had a fantastic season 
overall, consistently ranking number 
one on the East Coast and in the top 
ten nation wide. 

Right and Below: UMass riders lead the pack 
at the Southwest Criterium. 





234/Club Sports — Bike Team 




Photos by Kimberly Walter 



Club Sports — Bike Team/235 



CONCRETE CANOE CLUB 




* 



rhe concrete Canoe Club is an organiza- 
tion formed every year through the Civ- 
il Engineering Department and the 
American Society of Civil Engineers. 
The club devotes countless hours to the design and 
construction of a canoe made entirely out of con- 
crete, wire mesh, and wood trim. This year when 
the canoe was completed in mid-April, the boat 
was launched on the campus pond and then taken 
to Barnard, VT for the Annual Concrete Canoe 
Races. 

Snow was falling at the 1989 Concrete Canoe 
Competition, as the boats were launched onto the 
frigid waters of Silver Lake. UMass had some stiff 
competition, facing UMaine, MIT, UNH, URI, 
Tufts, UVM, and Coast Guard. UMass finished 
third in the "Woody" division 

Next year, UMass will be the host of the 1990 
Regional concrete Canoe Races. Although the 
shoes of Dan, Uncle Chuck, Dan, Jim, Pete, Chris, 
Jim, Don, Kathy, and Kim will be hard to fill, next 
year's squad will surely build a fantastic boat. 
Memories of Sweetness," however, will not fade. 

Above and RighcThe Concrete Canoe Team battled both calm 
and stormy conditions at the races on Silver Lake. 



236/Club Sports - Concrete Canoe Club 



CREW 




Photos by Marianne Turley 



Crew/237 



n^S MOI^S l^'TJt^S e'^^'^s • . ' 




I 











1 


Accounting 


Acctng 


<* 


Afro-American Studies 


Afro-Am Stu 


^ 


Agricultural & Resources Economics 


A&R Econ 


ij. 


Animal Science 


An Sci 


'4 


Anthropology 


Anthro 


'i 


Art 


Art 


Art History 


Art Hist 


1 


Astronomy 


Astron 


Bachelor's Degree with Individual Cone. 


BDIC 


7 


Biochemistry 


Biochem 


'I 


Biology 


Biol 


i 


Botany 


Botany 


1 


Chemical Engineering 


Chem Eng 


Chemistry 


Chem 


Chinese 


Chinese 


F 


Civil Engineering 


Civ Eng 


$' 


Classics 


Classics 




Communication 


Comm 




Communication Disorders 


Comm Dis 


^ 


Comparative Literature 


Comp Lit 


E 


Computer & Information Science 


COINS 


K 


Computer Graphics 


Comp Graph 


1 


Computer Systems Engineering 


CS Eng 


3 


Continuing Education 


Cont Ed 


3 


Dance 


Dance 


3^ 


Economics 


Econ 


J 


Education 


Educ 


1 


Electrical Engineering 


Elec Eng 


English 


English 


Entomology 


Ent 


9- 


Environmental Design 


Env Des 


1 


Environmental Science 


Env Sci 


1 


Exercise Science 


Ex Sci 


Fashion Marketing 


Fash Mktg 


^ 


Food Engineering 


Food Eng 


f 


Food Science 


Food Sci 


1 


Forestry 


Forestry 


} 


French 


French 


f 


General Business & Finance 


GB Fin 


Geography 


Geog 


Geology 


Geol 


* 


German 


German 


1 


History 


History 


t 


Home Economics 


Home Ec 



^ 



Hotel, Restaurant & Travel Administration 


HRTA 


Human Development 


Hum Dev 


Human Nutrition 


Hum Nut 


Industrial Engineering 


Ind Eng 


Italian 


Italian 


Japanese 


Japanese 


Journalistic Studies 


JS 


Judaic Studies 


Jud Stu 


Legal Studies 


Leg Stu 


Leisure Studies & Resources 


LS/R 


Linguistics 


Ling 


Management 


Mgmt 


Marketing 


Mktg 


Mathematics 


Math 


Mechanical Engineering 


Mech Eng 


Microbiology 


Micro 


Music 


Music 


Music Education 


Mus Ed 


Natural Resource Studies 


NR Stu 


Near Eastern Studies 


NEStu 


Nursing 


Nursing 


Philosophy 


Phil 


Physical Education 


Phys Ed 


Physics 


Phys 


Plant Pathology 


Plant Path 


Plant & Soil Sciences 


PI S Sci 


Political Science 


Poli Sci 


Portuguese 


Port 


Pre-Dental 


Pre-Dent 


Pre-Medical 


Pre- Med 


Psychology 


Psych 


Public Health 


Pub Health 


Russian 


Russian 


Science 


Sci 


Social Thought & Political Economy 


STPEC 


Sociology 


Soc 


Soviet & East European Studies 


SEES 


Spanish 


Spanish 


Sports Management 


Sports Mgt 


Theater 


Theater 


Wildlife & Fisheries Biology 


W/F Bio 


Wood Science & Technology 


Wood Tech 


Women's Studies 


Wo Stu 


Zoology 


Zool 



I 



^««^«**«^S3=i*!«»,g^^jj^-*>3^^^ 



Kristin Abbott, Zool 

Leslie J. Abbott, STPEC 

Judith L. Abend, Spanish 

Julie Lynn Abend, Educ 

Lila Abraham, Comm 

Andrea Adams, Poli Sci 



Daniel Adams, Acctng 

Dawn Adams, Educ 

Meredith Lynn Adams, Soc 

Stephanie A. Adamski, Mktg 

Judith Adie, An Sci 

Julie Adier, Psych 



4 






Peter Adolph, Econ 

Suzanne Adwin, Leg Stu 

Jose Afonso, STPEC 

Kimberly Afrow, HRTA 

Julie Ann Agosto, Theater 

Lisa A. Ahigian, Spanish 



240/Seniors 



/ 





James P. Ahrens, COINS 
Kristianne L. Aibinson, Sports Mgt 
Jennifer Akasten, Comm Dis 
Mahasil Alavi, Chem 
Emiciades Alcon, Comm 
Monty Alix, Sports Mgt 



Scott D. Allan, GB Fin 

Julie M. Allen, HRTA 

Susan L. Allen, Econ 

Dantel Wright Almgren, NR Stu 

Therese Almond, HRTA 

Yazmin A. Alvarez, HRTA 



Cheryl Ann Alves, Phys Ed 
Maria A. Amado, See 
Stephen V. Amaral, W/F Bio 
Sabina Amsler, Comm 
Glenn P. Anderson, Coram 
Joan E. Anderson, Educ 

i 

Lisa M. Anderson, HRTA 
Lori Andrade, Econ 
Amelia S. Andrews, HRTA 
Brett Russell Andrews, Poli Sci 
Michael T. Andrews, Mktg 
Holly E. Angelo, JS 



Christine Antonellis, English 
Kim Marie Antonian, Zoology 
Eddie Santiago Antonio, An Sci 
Kofi Antwi-Yeboah, HRTA 
Zachary C. Apgar, Sports Mgt 
William Appel, Comm 



Kim Michelle Arasky, Psych 
Michael Scott Arbus, GB Fin 
Pedro Luis Arce, Leg Stu 
David W. Archey, Histor| 
Cheryl Ann Arena, Chen^V 
Sheila Audrey Argard, Eglic 



Cheryl Armitage, Comm 
Arne O. Arnesen, Mgmt 
Kimberly Aronwald, Acctng 
Elizabeth R. Arriaza, Geog 
Jeff R. Arsenault, Acctng 
Stephanie Arthur!, Mktg 



Erin M. Ashe, Fash Mktg 
Karen A. Ashlaw, HRTA 
Lauren Joy Auerbach, Comm 
Brian B. Austin, Comm 
Lawrence Avers, Comm 
Joanna Avery, JS 



Seniors/241 



•1 



Valeria 




Congratulations to seniors everywhere for having pulled 
through these past four (or five or more) years to graduate. 
Oh, and congratulations for surviving add/drop lines and D.C. 
food. 

I came to this school not knowing what my major would be 
or what my future would hold. In these past four years, I've 
worked at the Campus Center Coffee Shop. I've done security 
for the Union Program Council (UPC), seen five or more 
concerts for free and made more than a handful of great 
friends, at the same time. Then, there was the Union Video 
Center (UVC), which let me dabble in television and video. I 
did two internships through the Internship Office and can't 
believe how much of an advantage it gave me now that I'm 
heading out into the real world. Then, there was all the stuff I 
didn't get around to and wish I could stick around a little 
longer to complete. 

In all, this school had a lot to offer me, all I had to do was 
reach out and take it. I made of it what I wanted. 

Future Plans: To be a T.V. producer or work in magazines. 

Favorite Class: Biology of Cancer with Alby Reiner. 

What Motivated Me: My dad, good professors. 

Most Valuable Thing You Learned While Attending UMass: 

Take advantages. 

Most Memorable Experience: Spring Concerts. 




David Avidon, Econ 

Susan Ayer, HRTA 

Jean E. Ayers, English 

Charles P. Aylward, History 

Elizabeth Azar, Zool 

Robert E. Azar, Mech Eng ^^ 



Photo by Eric Goldman 



Mary Aziz, Nursing 
Robin M. Babcock, English 
Da*id E. Bagley, Mktg 
Heather-Sue Bailey, Dance 
Leann E. Bailey, Nursing 
Mary-Patricia Bailey, Educ 



Kelli Bailin, Comm 
Henry Anthony Baker, Econ 
Paul K. Baker, Leg Stu 
Helen Baladuras, Anthro 
David C. Balk, Geol 
Christine A. B«^mrick, Acctng 




242/Seniors 




Josephine Barberio, HTRA 
Colleen B. Bard, French ' 
Jose L. Bardina, Elec Eng 
Carolyn J. Bardwell, Forestry 
Sandra Barker, Art 
Adrianne Barrera, Acctng 




Mark P. Barrett, History 
Darren Barros, Soc 
Loduvina Barros, Port 
Luis M. Barros, Mktg 
Kathleen Ann Barry, Acctng 
Susan E. Barry, Acctng 



Susan Eileen Barstow, Educ 
Lorilee Bartlett, English 
Cynthia G. Bates, Cont Ed 
Gerry F. Bates, Zool 
Craig J. Bausk, Acctng ^ 
David Scott Bayuk, Psych? 

# 
Deborah Lynn Bazer, Art 

Eric Bebchick, Mgmt 

Pamela Beele, BDIC 

Debra S. Begin, HRTA 

Andrew S. Beland, Mech Eng 

Richard L. Belden, Soc 



Martin T. Bell, Poli Sci 
John Anthony Bellamy 
Cheryl A. Bellemore, Mktg 
Elizabeth Bellemore, GB Fin 
Holly L. Bellemore, Zool 
Kimberly Bellero, Comm 



Thomas Bena, Mktg 
Matthew W. Bencks, HRTA 
Adam Jay Benezra, GB Fin 
Christine C. Bennett, Anthro 
Melissa D. Bennett, Sports Mgmt 
Scott E. Bennett, Geol ^ 



Veronica Ann Bens, Zool 
Elisa T. Berger, GB Fin 
Nancy Lauren Berger, Econ 
Robyn Berger, GB Fin 
Paula M. Bergeron, Econ 
Joseph D. Berk, Japanese 



Allen W. Bernard, JS 
Javier P. Berrios, Micro 
Judith H. Berry, HRTA 
Michael Besaw, Comm 
Diana M. Besseghini, Econ 
Nicholas A. Biancucci, Mech Eng 



Seniors/243 



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Photo courtesy of Archives 



Kristin A. Bibeau, GB Fin 

Amy E. Bickford, English 

Sabrina Bicocchi, Mktg 

Louise Bienvenue, Acctng 

Samantha Bilker, GB Fin 

Laura Bittelman, Psych 



Anastasia M. Bizanos, Comm 

Karen Ann Blachman, Comm 

Scott R. Blaha, Chem Eng 

Douglas J. Blair, An Sci 

Susan E. Blair, Educ 

Cara A. Blake, Zool 




M' 



Jeffry Blanchard, Poh Sci 

Jodi-Lyn Blanche, Comm Dis 

June M. Blanco, Zool 

Tracy D. Bledsoe, Comm 

Gregory A. Blomstrom, Elec Eng 

Michael S. Blum, CS Eng 



% 



Robert M. Blumberg, Art Hist 

Kimberly A. Bociek, Ex Sci 

Jeffrey N. Bock, English 

Phyllis A. Bodie, HRTA 

Russell Bogartz, Mus Ed 

Joanne Bohiand, Fash Mktg 









A 




244/Seniors 




Michelle R. Bolde, Mgmt 
Peler Jay Bolduc, Econ 
Michael Bolles, Mgmt 
Lisa M. Bombaci, Psych 
Danielle C. Boniface, Comm 
Thomas C. Bonnet, Poll Sci 



/ 



Silvio Bonvini, Comm 
Jodi Borgenicht, JS 
Eric H. Bornstein, Leg Stu 
Lisa Bornstein, Psych 
Steven E. Bornstein, Comm 
Bonnie L. Borromed, Comm 



Kenneth Boruchi, Chem Eng 
Debra L. Botzenhardt, GB Fin 
Cheryl Boucher, GB Fin 
Karen M. Boudreau, Acctng 
Deborah L. Bouffard, Educ 
Aimee Beth Boulay, GB Fin 



Mark Allan Bourcier, Micro 
Neal J. Boushell, Comm 
Thomas M. Bouvier, Mktg 
Frank E. Bowrys III, STPEC 
Kelly A. Boyne, Mktg 
Susan Brady, Mus Ed 



Anne E. Bragg, Psych 
Deborali E. Brahms, Psych 
Ariel Fernando Brain, Art 
Patricia A. Branagan, HRTA 
Gabrielle Branch, BDIC 
Susan Brau, Econ 



Janina E. Braun, Poli Sci 
Brian K. Bredvik, Food Sci 
Kimberly S. Breen, Psych 
Cassandra J. Bresnahan, Leg Stu 
Nancy M L Bresse, English 
Jessica Bresser, Japanese-. 



Steven J. Brett, Sports Mgmt 
Roseann M. Brien, Fash Mktg 
Sandra B. Britt, Acctng 
Julie A. Brocklebank, Soc 
Holly Brod, BDIC 
Steven J. Brooks, Poli Sci 



Dorene Brothers, BDIC 
Deborah Browde, Mktg 
Daniel John Brown, Civ Eng 
Jennifer Brown, Mgmt 
Orinn Andrew Brown, Civ Eng 
Christine Browne, Home Ec 



■? 



Seniors/245 



;*»!t1H'*'«M«l««««''""^/«««:*<'-' "*«r-'*ii,/,aKt»- Vti^,imH*<»fi^^*>9-'^* 





At the risk of sounding cliche, "I can't believe it's over!" So, 
like, what do you mean I've got to get a job, a career? Serious- 
ly, though, I would have to say this is an incredibly strange 
junction in my life. This is the most exciting, intense, confused, 
scary, and unsure time I've ever experienced. 

God, I love this! 

I'm immensely grateful to the University for opening so 
many doors for me. Most of these doors are within myself. I 
entered this school at 5'10" and 150 lbs.; I'm leaving school at 
5'10" and 150 lbs., but to say that I have not grown would be a 
lie. 

Favorite Places: The Hatch Bar; Comedy Night every Tues- 
day (long live 90^ drafts), the Calvin Theatre, Jakes in 
Northampton. 

Least Favorite Places: Mahar Auditorium, the Library Tow- 
er, SOM Computer Lab. 

Most Missed Experience: Feeding the ducks at the pond, 290 
popcorn — what a bargain! 

Least Missed Experience: Being attacked by a flock of hun- 
ger-crazed campus water fowl, while attempting to supply 
them with nourishment. 

Future Hopes: That the Celtics can put together a starting five 
and learn to get back on transitional defense. 
Future Plans: Possibly graduate school, a career in advertis- 
ing, and some political interest (Democrat, of course!). 

Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 

Lucia Browne, Educ 

Tracy Edward Browne, Art 

Jo Ann Bruhn, Educ 

Jacqueline Lee Brunei, Leg Stu 

Richard Brush, Mktg 

Kimberly Bruterri, GB Fin 



David Bucliley 

Susan Bucliley, Mgmt 

Noelle T. Budd, Mgmt 

Anne L. Buechler, See 

Jane Buhlman, History 

Donnamarie A. Bul(ont, Spanish 



Anthony D. Burgess, Been 

Dianne Elizabeth Burke, Phys Ed 

Kimberly A. Burke, Leg Stu 

Mary E. Burke, Comm 

Brenda Burniske, Psych 



Mark Geol 





246/Seniors 




Kevin Robert Burns 
Jeffrey R. Burrill, HRTA 
David T. Burtman, Chem 
Sarah Bush, Comm T 
Nancy Ann Bye, Comm' 
Kathleen Byrt, Educ 



/ 



Donna Carol Cabral, Poli Sci 
Jennifer Cabranes, Comm 
Hector J. Cabrera, Mgmt 
Martin Douglas Calawa, Civ Eng 
Paul S. Callaghan, English 
Tamara L. Callahan, Psych 



Catherine Camerlingo, GB Fin 
Charles Gordon Cameron, Chem 
Gary Cameron, GB Fin 
Hugh W. Campbell, Poh Sci 
Jeffrey A. Campbell, Mgmt 
Melanie Campbell, HRTA 

Patricia Lynne Campbell, GB Fin 

Tracy Campbell, Educ 

William S. Campbell, Sports Mgmt 

Gregory Candage, Psych 

Leslie Cantor, Mgmt 

Rebecca Cantoreggi, Comm 




Andrea Capeto, Ex Sci 
Susan E. Capite, Mktg 
Glenn Scott Caplan, Poli Sci 
Cheryl Carboneau, Comm 
Glen Anderson Carbutt, Comm 
Michelle Cardinal, Comm 



Juliana B. Cardosi, Art 
Daniel Carey, Math 
Peter Carison, Mktg 
Elizabeth J. Carlson, HRTA 
Fernandez Mari Carmen. Fash Mktg 
Mariann Carmody, Mkt£v 



Michele R. Carmody, Comm 
Marci Carnevale, Fash Mktg 
Susan Carney, Leg Stu 
Claire Ann Carolan, Comm 
Lois E. Carra, Educ 
Yaritza Carrasquillo, Zool 




Michele Ann Carriere, Fash Mktg 
Russell Joseph Carroll, GB Fin 
Sean F. Carroll, Phys Ed 
Shelley Carroll, Educ 
Maria Ann Carsanaro, Acctng 
Maria Socorro Cartagena, Micro 



Seniors/247 



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Claudia Ann Carver, Comm 

Sharon Carver, Educ 

Joseph S. Casali, Acctng 

Diane M. Casey, HRTA 

Mark Alan Casey, GB Fin 

Sean Casey, Mech Eng 



James Cashman, History 

Richard E. Cashman, Geol 

Mary C. Cassidy, GB Fin 

Matlhew Casteel, Psych 

Christine Castonguay, Chenfi Eng 

Karen M Castrucci, Mktg 



Mary Beth O. Catapang, GB Fin 

Michael T. Caton, English 

Kelly Cavanaugh, JS 

Catherine M. Cellucci, Psych 

Patricia A. Cestare, Psych 

Anne Marie Cestaro, Educ 

% 



Maureen A. Chagnon, Mlctg 

Todd Chamberlain, Mgmt 

Michael L. Champoux, Comm 

Michelle Chandler, History 

Chanthava Chanthavong, Educ 

Scott Chaplin, Psych 



*&»ifll 











Photo by Paul Agnew 



..-*^'^^- 

















248/Seniors 




Lynn V. Chaput, Art 
Thomas E. Charpenlier, Acclng 
Christine M. Chase, Ind Eng 
Scott E. Chase, Zool 
Pak Shing Chau, CS Eng 
Chao Che Chen, Chem Eng 



Judy Chen, Elec Eng 
Christopher Cheng, CS Eng 
Michael Chew, SEES 
Thomas I. Chew, Jr., HRTA 
James W. Chiacchia, HRTA 
Karen E. Chisholm, Anthro 



% 



> 



Mark A. Chisholm, History 
Cassandra Chitouras, Psych 
Anne E. Chludzinski, English 
InAh Choi, GB Fin 
Donna C. Chopoorian, Comm 
Amy Choquette, Fash Mktg 



Kevin Christopher, COINS 
Donald R Christy, Jr., Acctng 
Joe Chrzanowski, Comm 
Wenjen Chu, Ind Eng 
Chang Chunying, Mgmt 
Daniel Allan Cfaupka, Comm 



Olivia Chyen, Elec Eng 
Nancy Ciampa, Fash Mktg 
Robert D. Ciappenelli, GB Fin 
Peter Ciccone, Comm 
Susan Claffey, Acctng 
Katherine A. Clancy, Mktg 




Jonathan Clapp, HRTA 
Andrea Clark, Educ 
Virginia A. Clarke, Pub Health 
Karin Clason, Educ 
Doina Claudatus, Russiai! 
Edward T. Cline, Elec B)&g 



Paul H. Cobb, Anthro 
Adam Coblin, Poll Sci 
David J. Coburn, Acctng 
Bruce Cohen, Elec Eng 
Craig Cohen, HRTA 
Eric A. Cohen, Soc 



Jonathan A. Cohen, Leg Stu 
Michael S. Cohen, Psych 
Stephanie Cohen, Comm Dis 
Steven J. Cohen, Sports Mgmt 
Cheryl Cole, Mktg 
Elizabeth Cole, Psych 



Seniors/249 



: J«»5i^'%''««W»»»'*"**^/«iiie:*'»'^'*»-'*i»*yf*'*»- »7^,MM»»f»«M»to«»''**'' 



Stephanie 




There are two types of graduating seniors I've encountered 
this past spring — those who are all too eager to leave and 
those who will miss UMass like crazy and want to stay. I'm not 
sure how I feel. There are parts of me that never want to see a 
textbook or take an exam again. But then I think about life in 
Amherst, all the people I've met, all the conflicts we as stu- 
deiits dealt with, and I realize how much I will miss UMass, 
too. I wouldn't have traded the past four years for anything. I 
don't think there is a better place to broaden your academic, 
social, and political minds as UMass. 

As Student Trustee, my last year here has been less than 
normal, but it has given me a certain insight into this Universi- 
ty not many students have. Don't ever slight this place — 
you've just graduated from possibly the most academically and 
socially rewarding university in the Northeast. Good luck in 
the future . . . and I hope life in the "outside" world treats you 
well. 

Future Plans: To go to law school and eventually be an enter- 
tainment or sports lawyer. 

Advice to Future Students: Get involved in activities, you'll 
meet your greatest friends (and if it's the SGA, maybe your 
worst nightmares). 

Most Valuable Thing You Learned While Attending UMass: 
That I wasn't as "aware" as I thought I was. 
Most Memorable Experience: The day after I was elected 
Student Trustee. It was a high I'll never forget. 




afemes Cole, Comm 

Margaret Coles, Leg Stu 

Randi Colletti, Mktg 

Adrian Collins, Econ 

Cheryl A. Collins, Fash Mktg 

Daniel Anthony Collins, Econ 



# 
/ 

Gregory A. Collins, Ex Sci 

Lisa Collins, Micro 

Matthew J. Collins, STPEC 

Lydia E. Colon, Spanish 

Maura Concannon, Acctng 

Ann B. Cone, Soc 



r 

Delia Congram, History 
Brenda Conlan, English 
Michael Connell, Mktg 
Melissa A. Conner, Chem Eng 
Todd M. Connery, Econ 
Glenn R. Connly, Psych 



Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 




250/Seniors 




Donna E. Connolly, Comm 
Laura Connolly, HRTA 
Leslie Ann Connolly, Econ 
Erin Connor, Ind Eng 
Mary E. Connor, Comm 
Steven James Connor, BDIC 



/ 



Kathleen Connors, Educ 
Kathleen M. Conway, Econ 
Susan Cooper, Sports Mgmt 
Shari L. Copeiand, Psych 
Wendy Copes, German 
Holly,E. Corcoran, Comm 



Celia Cornish, Comm 

Jeanne Corrigan, Mgmt 

Alan Corrin, Mgmt 

Kimberly Ann Corriveau, Comm Dis 

Pedro A. Cortes 

Douglas Reid Cosby, Anthro 



Larissa Costa, Econ 

Jennifer Costello, Educ 

Jo Ella Costello, Afro-Am Stud 

Heather Cote, Comm Dis 

Maria J. Cote, Psych 

Cheryl Lee Councilman, English 



Thomas R. Counts, HRTA 
Deborah Courteau, English 
Jodi Cowen, Comm 
Garry Cox, HRTA 
Linda Cox, Biochem 
Kathleen Anne Coyle, Zool 




Tia L. Craig, Home Ec 
Yolanda Jane Cramer, An Sci 
Erin Crawley, STPEC 
Michael G. Cremmen, Econ 
Michelle Johanna Creran, Soc 
Christopher P. Crimi, Leg Stu 



Daniel M. Croke, Ecoii 
Michael J. Croke, Acctng 
Erin Cronin, Psych 
Peter Cronin, Poli Sci 
Kevin J. Crowley, Civ Eng 
Jennifer A. Cullen, Mktg 



Kimberly A. Cullen, Pub Health 
Kristopher Cuozzo, Sports Mgmt 
Lori A. Curtis, JS/Legal 
William R. Curtis, Zool 
Karen Anne Cusack, Art 
Amy Cushing, French/COINS 



Seniors/251 



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Richard M. Dafy, GB Fin 

Cynthia W. Damon, Comm Dis 

Donna Dandrea, Art 

Kimberly Daniels, Sports Mgmt 

Michelle Traci Danovitch, Leg Stu 

Brian Darling, Poli Sci 



Darryl Lyn Dashkoff, Hum Dev 
Edward Darey, A & R Econ 
Christopher Davies, Leg Stu 

,sMary S. Davini, Acctng 
Wjaniel P. Davis, OS Eng 

%>,Jeri M. Davis, Comm 




Jill Davis, French 

Sheila M. Davoren, Mktg 

Kimberly Ann Dawson, Mgmt 

Laura E. Day, COINS 

Christine J. Deal, Educ 

Jessica Del Genio, Comm 



252/Seniors 




Joseph Del Savio, HRTA ' 
Chris Delconte, Comm 
Amy M. Deleo, Mgmt 
Linda Delivorias, JS 
Laura A. Dellapenna, English 
Maricarmen Delvalle, Ind Eng 



Cathy DeMello, Ex Sci 
James V. DeMeritt, Mgmt 
Doreen DeMiranda, LS/R 
Karen E. Demo, Ex Sci 
Holly Jean DeMougeot, Educ 
Deborah J. Denis, Micro 



%- 



Marc Daniel Denis, Elec Eng 
Kemal A. Denizkurt, Econ 
Brook L. Dennen, HRTA 
Karia E. Dennison, Mktg 
Lauren A. Depiero, Acctng 
Michael E. Derosa, Chem , ; 



3^- 

>-* 
Ruthanne Deroy, Nursing 
Susan Gail Dershowitz, Mgmt 
Bbavit S. Desai, OS Eng 
Carla T. DeSantis, Ex Sci 
Nancy J. DeSautelle, Educ 
Andria Marie DeSimone, English 



Susan Desmond, Sports Mgmt 
Mark A. Devline, Poli Sci 
Elizabeth Dewhurst, Acctng 
John L. Dialessi, History 
Jane Diatalevi, Comm 
David Dicorpo, Chem Eng 



Donna M. Diotte, GB Fin I 
Patrick C. Dipietro, Mgmt 
David F. Disessa, Mech Eng 
Sharon K. Dittmar, History ;- 
Annemarie Ditunno, GB Fin ■* 
Linda Dixon, German 



Christine Dockrey, Psych 
Christopher H. Dodge, Mech Eng 
John M. Doberty, JS/ English 
Leonard F. Dolan, GB Fin 
Dawn-Marie Donato, English 
Andrew C. Donovan, Acctng 



Cheryl Donovan, Wo Stu 
John William Donovan, Micro 
Kevin M. Donovan, Civ Eng 
Kathleen A. Dooley, Comm/JS 
Linda J. Dorey, Mktg 
Maria Isabel Dos Santos, Acctng 



:-i. 



Seniors/253 



^^5HH'»"«*M«*«*''"^,««:--t-' '«A.-*Ji,y,j».^- JB.7^*«,«frt***tV^' 






Luis 




The University of Massachusetts has talcen my multicultur- 
al and trillingual background and has redefined me as an 
individual. I've had abundant opportunities to interact with a 
diverse student population, exceptional faculty, and active 
organizations. Whether working at the University Placement 
Office, Undergraduate Admissions, serving on University 
committees or attending University functions, there was al- 
ways an added ingredient instrumental to my academic educa- 
tion. I've enjoyed four years of young adulthood. I'm leaving 
with new acquaintances, new ideas and many fond reflections. 
I'm starting to see the light at the end of the tunnel. I must 
leave now because the world has stored surprises for me. 
Thanks UMass. 

D.O.B.: 4/21/67 

Sign: Taurus 

Place of Birth: Sao Filipe, Fogo, Cabo Verde. 

Hobbies: New words and phrases, music, the arts, fashion. 

Favorite Place to Study: The deck of the Campus Center 

Hotel. 

Hangout: The Crib, Downtown. 

Favorite Words/Phrases: "High Powered," "Showbiz," "Diss 

Pu." 

Music: Club, House, Dance. 

Highlights: Janet . . . Netaj . . . Spring '88, Manny & Jessica, 

Maezinha & Paizinho, the family J. Jam & J. Vole, Jam 

Brothers, GQ floor, sunset, summers. Interview Ho, the future 



*t»***»''^^«*«f'<**«K«^ 



Alexandra Douglas, WF/Bio 

Rosemarie Douglas, Econ 

Lynda Tiel Doust, HRTA 

Francis G. Dow, Ind Eng 

Jalil Dowdy, Sports Mgmt 

Pauline Dowell, Art Educ 




\z* 




Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 



Craig S. Dowley, Comm 

Moira A. Downes, Comm 

Howard Norman Dragundee, Mgmt 

Scott Alan Drewett, Mktg 

Bridget Driscoll, Comm 

Kathleen, Anne Dromey, Comm 



Michelle Drumm, Psych 

Dawn Dubin, Educ 

Thomas G. Duby, Mech Eng 

Pamela L. Ducey, Educ 

Jeffrey C. Dudley, CS Eng 

Amy Dugas, Anthro 

\ 




254/Seniors 




Jennifer J. Dugroo, Soc 
Joel Dumont, Forestry 
D. Brian Dunn, Comm 
Kimberly L. Dunn, Poli Sci 
Gregory K. Dunnan, Civ Eng 
Andrew Joiin Dunne, COINS 



/ 



Scott DuQuette, Econ 
Scott J. Durfee, GB Fin 
Brian Durkin, Econ 
Kristine Dusenberry, GB Fin 
Jonatlian D. Duslcin, GB Fin 
Janet Dussault, Psych 



% 



Karen Duverger, English 
Kathryn F. Dwyer, Econ 
Marlt W. Eagle, Mktg 
Catherine M. Earle, Econ 
Rinald G. Ebb, Zool 
Timothy J. Ebner, Mgmt 



I' 

Selwyn M. Eccles, Educ 
Julia M. Echelberger, JS/English 
Roy Eddington, Cont Ed 
Roy Edelman, Sports Mgmt 
Adriane E. Edmonds, Comm 
Lori A. Edmonds, Poli Sci 



Frances L. Edwards, Classics 
Katherine M. Edwards, Theater 
Andrew Effenson, Sports Mgmt 
James J. Egan, Mgmt 
Patrick J. Ehlers, Psych 
Daniel R. Ehmann, HRTA 



Peter L. Eisen, GB Fin 
Michael Elia, GB Fin 
Vincent A. Ellero, Ex Sci 
Erika Ellis, English 
James E. Ellis, Mgmt 
Elana C. Emerson, Comn^ 



Carol S. Emrich, HRTA 
Habib M. Enayetullah, Elec Eng 
Kurt Enders, Elec Eng 
Andrew M. Engel, GB Fin 
Marcy Engelstein, Zool 
Joelle M. Enrico, Econ 



Brandy Epstein, HRTA 
Brett Epstein, HRTA 
Elayne Epstein, Mktg 
Pamela Epstein, Comm 
David Erickson, HRTA 
Valerie Jeanne Ernst, HRTA 



Seniors/255 



«h^^S»ift*i?'*rt*iiiftjW(^, ^.^ - 



(.^jfi^"^"^-^*..^ 




Stephen M. Fagan, Chem 

Patricia M. Fagnant, Comm Dis 

David Fahey, Biol 

Christopher J. Fahy, Econ 

Irina Faingersh, Mktg 

Laurie A. Faico, French 



Annemane Fallon, Comm Dis 

Robert Fandel, Jr., HRTA 

J Mary L. Fanning, Comm 

'Robert Farbman, Poli Sci 

nionald J. Farinato, Psych 

Sean T. Farragher, Mech Eng 



Clifford H. Farrah, Econ 

Michael R. Farrand, Mktg 

Felicia Farrar, Mgmt 

Monika Fata, HRTA 

Renee M. Faubert, HRTA 

Lisa M. Federico, HRTA 



256/Seniors 




Carol J. Feeney, Micro 
Andrew Feig, GB Fin 
Jocclyn Fein, HRTA W 
Margo Feinstein, Educ 
Donna Feldman, HRTA 
Gary Alan Feldman, HRTA 



/ 



Laura Feldman, Educ 
Leigh Feldman, Comm 
Ruth E. Felix, Comm 
Rebecca Fellows, Ind Eng 
Scott A. Fenton, Leg Stu 
Beth Ann Ferdella, Mlctg 



Alice L. Ferguson, Math 
Kristine E. Fernald, Boon 
Carmen Fernandez, Fash Mktg 
Mari Carmen Fernandez, Fash Mktg 
John Ferrari, Jr., Psych 
Paul B. Ferraro, Elec Eng 



w 

Paul Ferullo, Poh Sci 
Robert Fesmire, Mktg 
Melissa Fettmann, English 
Alissa Beth Fine, Mktg 
Lesley Fine, Comm Dis 
Philip Andrew Fingado, History 



Thomas P. Finn, Fin/Econ 
Brian A. Finnerty, Mktg 
Kristi L. Fischer, Comm 
Michael H. Fischer, Soc 
Daniel M. Fiscus, Econ 
Wendy jyi. Fishco, Mktg 




Lance Paul Fisher, Poh Sci 
Richard David Fisher, Mech Eng 
Debra Bryna Fishman, Mech Eng 
James A. Fitch, Japanese 
Julie A. Fitzgerald, BDIQ 
Lisa M. Fitzgerald, Poh ^i 



Lynn Fitzgerald, Mgrfif 
Karen Flanagan, Comm 
Lynn Flannery, Acctng 
Wayne Fletcher, Phys 
Amy E. Flood, Educ 
Stephen J. Fluet, Env Sci 



Barbara Mary Flynn, Poli Sci 
Kevin B. Flynn, Civ Eng 
Joshua Donald Foley, Poli Sci 
Patricia A. Foley, Poli Sci 
Shelagh A. Foley, Hum Nut 
Jeffrey M. Follick, HRTA 



Seniors/257 



jn7i^'^'fuimtsms*^'"'*tkimi^»'^^^''^i*t,tnm'4*- Veii*mit*(» ^»i^^ * * 



Vanessa 





Future Plans: To teach health; kids are the best. 

Most Vivid Memories of UMass: Cancun on spring break, the 
days of tailgating, sledding on D.C. trays, everyone's faces 
when spring finally comes around, walking up "the hill," BBQs 
at Brandywine, "Time Out," and exchanging weekend stories 
on Sunday morning. 

Most Important Person at UMass: The hot dog man outside 
of Barsi's. 

Pet Peeve: Drivers who put on their directional after they have 
taken the turn. 

Most Valuable Thing Learned at UMass: How to spell "pro- 
fessor," ... is it two fs and one s or one f and two s's? 

Most Prized Possession: My 1968 Mustang. 

Advice to Future Students: If you can't get a class, tell them 
you are a senior and need it to graduate, if that doesn't work . . 
. start to cry. 

Bye Everybody! Thanks to my buddies, my professors, and 
everyone else at UMass! 

Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 

Michael Richard Fontaine, Ex Sci 

Moira Fontaine, LS/R 

Colleen M. Forbes, Psych 

Nancy A. Ford, English 

Debra Forman, Fash Mktg 

Bernadette Fornaciari, GB Fin 



/ 



Dianne Forte, Comm 

Roger A. Fortin, Env Des 

Barbara Forziati, Econ 

Elizabeth X. Fotinos, Soc 

Lisa A. Fournier, Spanish 

Louis T. Fox, Acctng 



;■ Victoria Fox, Micro 

Laurie J. Francis, Educ/Soc 

Patricia L. Frank, GB F 

Renita E. Franklin, Fash Mktg 

Lisa Marie Frasca, HRTA 

Susan L. Frederick, Acctng 

% 




^^^^^^^ 'c^^^HH 






258/Seniors 




Anne Fredrickson, LS/R 
Melinda Darley Friedman, French 
Nancy Fritz, Art 
Brian J. Frizzell, History 
Richard J. Frongillo, COINS 
Salvatore Frontiero, NR Stu 



/ 



Todd M. Fruhbeis, GB Fin 
Melissa M. Fukushima, Japanese 
Gail Ann Fulgham, GB Fin 
Linwood Fullam, GB Fin/Econ 
Grady F. Fuller III, Sports Mgmt 
John David Fuller, Acctng 



Peter A. Fuller, Mech Eng 
Thomas Fuller, History 
Andrew N. Fuls, Mech Eng 
Timothy Brian Funk, Elec Eng 
Christopher E. Furlong, EngMsh 
David Gabis, Chem Eng 



# 
Brian L. Gable, Mktg %. 
Wade A. Gadreault, Mech Eng 
Karen L. Gagne, English/French 
Irene M. Gagnon, Econ 
Jennifer Gagnon, Acctng 
Jeffrey William Galin, LS/R 



Peter L Galipeau II, Theater 
Mary J. Gallagher, Econ 
Patricia Ann Gallagher, HRTA 
Case W. Gallaher, Civ Eng 
Renee H. Gallant, GB Fin 
Heidi Gallmeyer, Mktg 




Janine M. Gambert, Educ 
Upma Gandhi, COINS 
Zoe Gandia, Comm 
Jeffrey Garavanian, GB Fin 
Virna Garcia, Micro 
David E. Gardner, English 



Richard J. Gaton, HRTA 

Sylvia Gaudette, JS 

Deborah Ann Gawron, HRTA 

Daniel Gazaille, Mech Eng 

Susannah W. Gearhart, Psych/ Hum Dev 

Linda Michelle Geller, Econ 



Jennifer Lynn Geltman, Comm 
Kenneth M. Gemborys, History 
Audrey Gerbitz, Fash Mktg 
Shari Gerstein, Leg Stu 
Wendy D. Gesing, Mktg 
Lisette M. Gethea, Leg Stu 



Seniors/259 



.^^,,:0^^^««^"*^-^-- 



^ -tx^ WA*- '-'lamn*^- »-*^=<«»''i«^-*>ipw~**»'((t-'a«»«"**t'v-*«<-!'*^^ 




Miry Gexler, Psych 

Susan Ghantous, GB Fin 

Diana Sharon Ghodssee, Econ 

Zahra Ciahi, Micro 

Gina-Marie Giarusso, Educ 

Cara Gibbons, Comm 



^ 
** 



Robert Giblin, History 

Karen Lynne Gibson, Comm 

Robert Joseph Gilchrist, Civ Eng 

Robin E. Gilchrist, Psych 

Terri S. Gill, Home Ec 

Christine Gillette, JS/Poli Sci 



Catherine M. Gilligan, Anthro 

Maya Scott Gillingham, BDIC 

Andrew J. Gillis, Mktg 

Lynda Kymmi Gillow, History 

Robert J. Gilmartin, HRTA 

Alex Gimpelman, Civ Eng 




Joanie Gines, CS Eng 

Mary Ann Gingras, Comm 

Sam Ginzburg, Mktg 

Nina Gioia, Educ 

Brenda Girasella, Nursing 

Rebecca Gittins, Mktg 




260/Seniors 




Kelly Anne Ciustino, Hum Dcv 
David N. Glazer, GB Fin 
Tammy Lynn Godard, Zool/French 
Barry F. Godfrey, Poll Sci 
Molly Anne Godwin, Psych 
Elisabeth H. Goettel, Mgmt 



/ 



Christine E. Goffar, Comm Dis 
Barbara Goggin, Educ 
Deidre M. Goguen, JS 
Joshua Gold, Comm 
Ellen Goldberg, Comm 
Jeffrey G. Goldberg, Comm 



1 



Leon S. Goldberg, HRTA 
Ellen Naomi Goldfarb, Educ 
Jeff Goldstein, Acctng 
Duver Marie Gomez, Educ 
Joanna Gonsalves, Psych 
Edwin S. Gonzalez, Chem Eng 



Jennifer Good, Comni 
Amy J. Goode, Coom 
Stephanie Goodhue, Psych/Econ 
Alison Goodman, HRTA 
Brad D. Goodman, Comm 
Helene Jennifer Goodman, Zool 




Diane E. Goodwin, Comm 
Eileen A. Gordon, Acctng 
Linda Gorman, Mgmt 
Michele Gorman, Acctng 
Jennifer Ann Gosk, Mgmt 
Karen Gosselin, Mktg 



Jessica Gottlieb, Econ 
Christine Goulart, History 
Louisa A. Gould, Poli Sci/Chinese 
Stephanie E. Goutte, BDIC 
Rosemary Cover, Food Sci 
David Gow, Accounting Acctng 



Michelle Grab, Leg Stu 
Jeffrey E. Grabelle, Poli Sci 
Elisa Cranowitz, English 
Jane Nora Grasso, Comm 
Laura Leigh Grasso, Leg Stu 
Jonathan A. Gray, Home Ec 




Michael Greco, Econ 
Janet Green, Fash Mktg 
Lauren Green, Comm 
Scott Jeffrey Green, GB Fin 
Tamarah Ruth Green, Comm 
Dawn E. Gregory, COINS 



-^ 



Seniors/261 



,'^5HM'»''«iM«»-'<^'"^,.«r«*.«^'«(»/*l^,y,aMM-5&7fl*«w^ 



Ronald 





Hobbies: Walking in the woods, biking, running, soccer, 
lacrosse. 

Favorite Place to Study: In the back of Goodell Library. 

Favorite Music Groups: The Church, Tom Petty, Steve 
Miller. 

Future Plans: To leave my mark on the world for future 
generations. 

Things That Motivate Me: A deep sense of self-worth. 

What Makes You Unique from Others: What you see is what 
you get. 

Why Did You Come to UMass: For experience and education. 

Advice/Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Don't take 
everything at face value, and use all the resources available to 
you. 

Most Valuable Things Learned While at UMass: Be yourself 
and enjoy it while you can. 

Most Memorable Experience: Entering second semester se- 
nior year. fr m^^mmmmiMm '^^If^PIR-.,. A 

Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 

Michael Greiner, History 

Janet E. Grifrin, Home Ec/Fash Mktg 

Margo Griffin, Comm 

Robin S. Gross, Zool 

Gita Grube, Mech Eng 

Julie Grunes, Psych 



Edward J. Grzelak, Acctng 

Deanna Gualtieri, An Sci 

Caryn Guarino, Pub Health 

Martha Ann Guild, JS/German 

Eileen Guinan, Psych 

Stacey Gulley, Sports Mgmt 



Stephanie Gurnula, History 

Joanne L. Gustafson, Mgmt 

Carmen Gutierrez, Psych 

Joseph Gvarini, Astron 

Deborah A. Gwilliam, HRTA 

Mary Elizabeth Hadad, Comm 



% 



262/Seniors 





Catherine M. Haddad, Acctng 
Christine Hagan, Comm 
Cheryl Hagar, Poll Sci 
Jonathan Hagberg, Mech Eng 
Frederick E. Haines, Mktg 
Michele A. Hakliila, Psych 




Jennifer Hale, Comm 
Kelly Hale, Econ 
Christine M. Haley, Soc 
Patricia Haley, Mgmt 
Ted H. Haley, Comm 
Gwendolyn Hall, GB Fin 



Rhonda X". Hallal, Soc 
Shannon A. Halloran, Poli Sci 
Laura Halter, Mgmt 
Tatiana Hamawi, Micro 
Michelle L. Hamilton 
Ruth H. Hamlett, English 

*f 
"A 

f, 

Jennifer Jean Hammond, Comm 
Lisa Hanbury, Comm 
Kim Lynette Handel, Comm Dis 
Randy L. Handwerger, Comm 
David Hanf, Poli Sci 
Michele L. Hanley, GB Fin 



Robyn M. Hanna, Mech Eng 
Gail Maureen Hannigan, HRTA 
Christopher J. Hanson, Acctng 
Jennifer Elaine Harants, Art 
George G. Hardiman, Econ 
Michael J. Harding, Educ 




William HarkinT'GB Fin 
Stacie Jean Harney, Acctng 
Holly Harrington, Soc 
John D. Harrington, Mgmt 
Richard B. Harrington, GB Fin 
Sarah E. Harrington, STPEC 



Steven N. Harris, GB Fin 
Elizabeth G. Harshaw, Educ 
Adam Hart, HRTA 
Andrew J. Hart, Civ Eng 
Mary Theresa Hart, Psych 
Heather L. Hartleh, HRTA 



Andrew B. Hartman, Comp Graph 
Heather E. Hartmann, Mgmt 
Reto R. Hartmann, Biochem 
David Harvey, Zool 
Deborah Hassell, Pub Health 
Charles G. Hatsis, GB Fin 



Seniors/263 



P^iW*^4i(fl»!W?%»«g^jy,^,^^^,,^.^ 



.!s^..; ,ir-«*«<«*^ ■'w»«««HRtJfJ-^'?i^^^ J !^.v;««3*!*«ft**'*i*^'?*'aiai»-> s* 




*f*i,-r<*' 



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L-M^Jii*<«to««»:*^Hs^^^jit!(J;^)*«^^ 



.*««W^''^'^*'^"'***''**«»«^*t^' 



John Thomas Haworth, Elec Eng 

Maureen A. Hayes, Comm 

William N. Hayes, Jr., Forestry 

Lisa A. Haznar, Poli Sci 

Jane Heaphy, English 

Kara Hearn, Comm 



Jill S. Hecker, HRTA 

Neal Andrew Heeren, Econ 

Kimberly Anne HeffJey, Comm 

Timothy J. Heldrum, Acctng 

Karen B. Helfand, HRTA 

Gary C. Helsbern, Mech Eng 



f 
Gretcheii Helstoski, Sports Mgmt 

Paul Henehan, Acctng 

John S. Hennessey, Econ 

Donna Ann Marie Henry, English 

Peter Hermance, Comm 

Karina Hernandez, Psych 



Kenneth A. Herschfield, Econ 

Marcy L. Hersh, HRTA 

Keith Hershenson, Mgmt 

I. Elizabeth Hettinger, History 

Jo-Anne Hewitt, Mktg 

Alicia Hickey, Comp Lit 







264/Seniors 




Diana M. Hils, GB Fin 
Gail Young Hilyard, Chcm 
Barbra J. Hindin, Mktg 
Lynn M. Hincs, Acctng 
Dawn Rebeca Hirsch, Soc 
Beth Hirschfeld, Art 






Audrey Janeson Hitchcock, Arl 
Christine M. H. Ho, Hum Nut 
Aileen Hoar, Educ 
Judith M. Hodgkins, Theater 
Melissa Hoffman, Poli Sci 
Kirsten Holden, HRTA 



Erin Marie Holland, Art 
Keith Hollinger, Chem 
Jayne E. Hollows, Ind Eng 
Kimberly Honey, Mgmt 
Susan Marie Hope, Comm/JS 
Mary Beth Hopkinson, Math 



iw. 

Lynn Christine Hoppe, Mktg 

Kathleen Horigan, Psych 

Gary A. Horn, HRTA 

Deborah N. Hornstein, Home Ec 

Scott R. Horton, Sports Mgmt 

Karen M. Horwitz, Home Ec/Fash Mktg 



f'0- 

Gary Wai-ne Hosang, GB Fin 
Amy Hosford, Fash Mktg 
Miho Hosobuchi, BDIC 
Wendy Hotchkiss, Mktg 
Brian Joseph Hotz, History 
Diana L. HAugh, English 



'•^' 

€%,- 



Louise M. Houle, French * 
Kevin B. Howard, Sports Mgmt 
Mark S. Howard, Mech Eng 
Steven L. Howland, EngUsh 
Daniel Hoye, Acctng 
G. David Hubbard HI, Ind Eng 

«?- 



4 



Christine M. Hubbell, Comm 
Juliet Hughes, Mech Eng 
Pamela Charrise Hughes, Leg Stu 
Sharon L. Hughes, Acctng 
Virginia Anne Hunt, Comm 
Linda L. Hunter, Elec Eng 



Dan Hurt, Acctng 
Sandi Hutama, Elec Eng 
Mary Huygens, Comm 
Susan A. lacovelli, GB Fin 
Marwan Ibrahim, Econ 
Joseph Inglis, Soc 



Seniors/265 






'■«:•"*''*</-•* ilj,/f»!e»- VSeJj-iniftf^gltUtilOVh'^* 



Karen 




As a graduating senior from tlie University of Massachu- 
setts, I am nothing but enthusiastic about the time I spent 
here. Four years ago, I did not know what I wanted or how to 
find out. Now, I feel really prepared for the future. These have 
been the best four years of my life, and I have a lot to be 
thankful for. 

I'm lucky because while I was getting a top quality educa- 
tion, I was outfitted with many of the tools needed to be 
successful in today's world. I developed lifelong friendships 
that mean EVERYTHING to me. I learned a sense of inde- 
pendence ('cause if you don't, you're history!). 

While I was here, I was Vice President of Van Meter House 
Council, played and taught volleyball, and partied like only 
UMass students know how (Oh, yea ... I studied a bit, too!). 

I've been truly enlightened, academically and emotionally. 
No one knows what the future holds for me. But, I feel ready 
for whatever comes. 

Sure there are plenty of complaints made about this place, 
as for any. 

But, I'll ALWAYS cherish the lessons I learned here, both 
in and out (especially out) of the classroom. 




tftrnmeji irBt>y<Ti>iatiflHliv;, 



Kimberly Elaine Ingram, Acctng 

Karen Inlander, Leg Stu 

Steven A. loanilli, English 

Debra F. Irwin, Econ 

Kim Jackson, GB Fin 

Jamie G. Jaeger, Comm 



Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 



/ 



r 

Prashant Jain, CS Eng 

Martha Jamieson, Phys Ed 

Paul Jancewicz, History 

Sondra B. Jaspan, Comm Dis 

Catherine A. Jerome, HRTA 

Arne Johannessen, Elec Eng 



Jennifer John, Mech Eng 

C. Johnson-Horsley, Soc 

Brian T. Johnson, Comm 

Christopher D. Johnson, Mktg 

Johanna V. Johnson, Fash Mktg 

Kimberly A. Johnson, Home Ec/Fash 

Mktg 



266/Seniors 





Michael Scott Johnson, Econ 
Michael W. Johnson, Leg Stu 
Patricia Johnson, BDIC 
Philip S. Johnson, STPEC 
Tonya T. Johnson, Poll Sci 
Brenda Sue Jones, Psych 



Cynthia Lynn Jones, Mech Eng 
Elizabeth M. Jones, HRTA 
Jennifer Jones, Comm Dis 
Michael David Jones, Ind Eng 
Kelly Jordan, HRTA 
Scott A. Jordan, Econ 



Solonia Jordan, Food Sci 

Michael Pierre Joseph 

Paul S. Joseph, Micro 

Yolanda M. Jove-Mcndez, Food Sci 

Colleen Mary Judge, Educ 

Robert Kadoori, GB Fin 



Diane Kaelin, Legal Stu 
Debra Wendy Kahn, Fash Mktg 
Ram Chandran Kalyanam, Psych 
Stacey L. Kamen, Comm 
Lisa M. Kamendulis, Zool 
Tammy Kaminsky, Fash Mktg 



Joanne Kane, Poli Sci 
Sheila M. Kane, Educ 
Phasuvudh Kanechorn, Psych/Zool 
Daniel Adam Kaplan, Poli Sci 
Frederick Kaplan, Acctng 
Hillary E. Kaplan, Fash Mktg 



Leslie Ann Kaplan, Soc 
Michelle Joanne Kaplan, Psych 
John Karabelas, Mktg 
Michael Kardamis, Sports Mgmt 
Richard Karelas, Sports Mgmt 
Brian J. Karp, Mgmt 



m 

Paul Andrew Karpawicli, Poli Sci 
Gwen A. Karpf, Fash Mktg 
Jodi Sue Kastriner, Mktg 
Matthew F. Katz, Econ 
Douglas L. Katze, Chem Eng 
Marjorie Kaufman, Educ 



Scott Kavanagb, Leg Stu 
Peter Kawa, Civ Eng 
Thea D. Kearney, Art 
David F. Keating, Soc 
Kimberly A. Keefe, Ex Sci 
Nancy A. Keeley, Econ 



Seniors/267 



iiriP«4.sa<»»!!W»«ft6ei«A)u,i^, ^.^^ -,,. .T^'ptiis^' 



.^^StiT'^-'^-^. 



,»..; ,-tr*>vMw«^\'«5!»««««t^'S-^ t^tm^^imem'^^'^^^^^^^iii^ ; 




Joseph Keenan, Mech Eng 

John F. Kelley, Poll Sci 

Jeffrey B. Kellogg, Acctng 

Dawn M. Kelly, Educ 

Peter T. Kelly, Econ 

Robert John Kelnhofer, Math 



Christine Keltz, Mgmt 

Doreen Patricia Kennedy, Fash Mktg 

Patricia E. Kennedy, Ex Sci 

Richard Kennedy, Hum Nut 

Michael Keohane, Elec Eng 

Sean Z. Keough, History 



Melissa Beth Kerman, Psych 

Henrietle B. Keroack, Poli Sci 

Christine Kerrigan, Comm 

Jay T. Kershner, HRTA 

Moin A. Khan, Elec Eng 

Luba Khodos, Comp Graph 



Sharon Marie Kiddy, Zoo! 

Shane Kielmeyer, Comm 

Susan Kilbourn, Mktg 

Jennifer E. Killeen, Psych 

Michael Ian Killoran, Elec Eng 

Suzanne J. Kim, English 



if: 




268/Seniors 




Katharine McKin King, English 
Patricia A. King, Sports Mgmt 
Stacey A. Kinnamon, STPEC 
Jennifer E. Kinzler, CS Eng 
Laura Kirchner, Acctng 
Bonnie A. Kirschenbaum, GB Fin 



/ 



Robert A. Kittler, Acctng 

Stacey Kivel, GV Fin 

Jennifer Lee Kizner, Psycli/Com Lit 

Mitchell S. Klaben, Econ 

Lori Ann Klein, Psych 

Nina Kleiner, Comm 



Jonathan M. Kliman, Mech Eng 
Nancy Klingener, English 
Patricia E. Klisenbauer, Educ 
George Cassius Knight, Comm 
Todd A. Knightly, GB Fin 
Kathleen Kober, Spor%Mgmt 



Glen Mical Kobrosky, Psych 
David Koenig, Mgmt 
S. Marny Kogon, GB Fin 
Judi Carol Kohn, Econ 
Lisa A. Kolbe, Educ 
Adam Koller, Mech Eng 
0g 



Christina M. Konczeski, Psych 
Michelle Koplan, Psych 
Marcy Koretsky, Fash Mktg 
Sari T. Korman, Econ 
Robin Korngold, Educ 
Marc,p. Kornitsky, GB Fin 




Richard J. Kos, Elec'Eflg 
Timothy M. Kostoroski, English 
Michael A. Kowal, W/F Bio 
Michael P. Kowaleski, Biochem 
Daria Lynn Kozikowski, Educ 
Maureen Elizabeth Kraft, COINS 

W 

Michelle Kramer, S^^ 
Seth Kramer, Comttt*' 
Jennifer A. Krancer, Comm 
Stefanie L. Krantz, Leg Stu 
Kyle Krauchuk, Mgmt 
Dawn Krauss, Ind Eng 

f 



Kyle Kravchuk 
Robin Kravets, COINS 
Lori Beth Krawet, Comm 
Holly Kreidler, Educ 
Steven L Krendel, Biochem 
Lisa Krikorian, Fash Mktg 



Seniors/269 



^'ti*x^"»«mtmittr--'''i*t^,^^^^^,thi,;tt,,A»'iA^-vE;;,.i^tfi{gmi»i^ 



Roy _ 

Favorite Class: Law, Crime, and Society 
Favorite Professor: Steve Arons 

Past/Present Activities Involved in: Drug-related speaking 
engagements. 

Favorite Pastimes: Peace and quiet, cruising in the BMW. 
Favorite Place to Eat: Steeplejack's, Blue Wall, Chequers. 
Favorite Music Groups: Stevie Wonder, Luther Vandross, 
Manhattans, Temptations, Michael Jackson. 
Future Plans: Graduate School, counseling, owning my own 
business. 

What Makes You Unique from Others?: I hold a double 
Ph.D. in street knowledge, ex-heroin addict. 
Things That Motivate You: Beautiful women, pressure to get 
the job done, pleasure in seeing people's faces after the odds 
I've overcome. 

Advice/ Words of Wisdom to Future Students: Don't be afraid 
to confront and challenge your professors, work together for a 
better university and world. 

Most Valuable Thing(s) you learned while attending UMass: 
That I should give myself more credit, and people are willing 
to help you up after a knockout. 

Most Memorable Experiences: Having a birthday party given 
me by office workers in the Division of Continuing Education 
and being treated to lunch, the standing ovation I received at 
the induction ceremony into the National Honor Society, be- 
ing allowed to address Sociology 242 for forty-five minutes. 




»(»«»«^-i^«B-£A*«ffllKi:«if<«^^ 



Robert J. Kroboth, Math 

Christine T. Krol, Comp Graph 

Sharon Krol, Hum Nut 

Julie E. Krug, BDIC 

Marc S. Krug, Psych 

Sharon Kruger, COINS 



Michael Anthony Kubert, Biochem 

Christine Kubin, Educ 

Jessica Kud, Comm 

Mark Edward Kuehl, Econ 

Joseph A. Kulig, Mktg 

William A. Kullman, Sports Mgmt 



Mari Kumins, Mktg 

Jessica Kuo, Comm 

Stephen Kurina, Poli Sci 

Tracy Kustwan, See 

Julie Kutzelman, HRTA 

Marina S. Kvitnitsky, Phys 



Photo by Clayton Jones 



\ 



',5 




270/Seniors 




Amy R. La Salle, Poli Sci 
Eric S. Lacey, COINS 
Erika LaForme, Music Ed 
Bonnie J. Laing, Econ 
Edward R. Laliberte, Elec Eng 
Kathleen Lamontagne, Educ 



/ 



Jill E. Lamoureux, History 
Erica F. Landry, English 
Janet Elizabeth Lang, Ex Sci 
John B. Langan, Poli Sci 
Lisa Langevin, STPEC 
Maria L. Lantzakis, Econ 



Michelle Laplante, HRTA 
Stephanie S. Lapolla, Comm 
Thomas C. Laporte, Leg Stu 
Amy L. Larkin, Educ 
Wendy A. Larrabee, Comm 
P. Reed Larsen, Jr., Japanese 



Marcie Ann Lascher, Comm 

Brenna Laskey, Comm 

Jacqueline A. Laurla, Comm 

Nancy E. Laurie, Ex Sci 

Yvonne Marie Lauziere, Comp Graph 

Jasen LaVoie, Chem 



David Lawrence, Elec Eng 
Christopher P. Lazzari, HRTA 
Thuy Le, BDIC 
Ellen F. Leahey, Fash Mktg 
Thomas R. Leahy, Elec Eng 
Angela H. Lee lEOR 




H9[|k'~^ 


Christine E. Lee, HRTA 




Elayne P. Lee, Env Sci 


W w 


James L. Lee, Elec Eng 


r^ ^Tm iiiiiil 


John R. Lee, Env Des 


iijisfHHJI 


Kathryn M. Lee, Econ 


ng— 


Cynthia Teresa Lees, Musi 


Z^M 


1 



Kathy Lynn Legere, Mgmt 
Kara Marie Leistyna, Anthro 
Cherie A. Lemonde, Psych 
Donna M. Lemos, Poli Sci 
Jennifer C. Lena, HRTA 
Peter Lenavitt, Poli Sci 



Kimberly Lennox, English 

Jill M. Leonard, Mgmt 

Amy Lerner, Educ 

Linda Marie Lesniewski, Nursing 

Jody Simone Lester, History 

Gina Letizio, Fash Mktg 



■t 



Seniors/271 



September 85 is when we all started in 

no books in our hands, but a smile above our chins 

we were freshmen then, we were all so young 

our destiny wasn't clear, we had only just begun 

we came from all over that faithful year 

to start what we had chosen, a college career 

the campus was big, the maps unclear 
the test had begun, would we last four years 

we rose early, that first September morn 

took our showers, and left the dorms 

walked across campus, with our shy eyes low 

we saw the ducks in the pond, so we stopped to say hello 

the ducks were friendly, but we had to get on our way 

we didn't want to be late, on the very first day 

the first semester ended, home for Christmas we went 

with one under our belt, we felt pretty content 

spring arrived quickly, then suddenly it was may 

we had lasted one year, we were on our way 

we came back as sophomores, our heads held high 

we were no longer scared, and no longer shy 

we worked hard that fall, winter slowly crept in 

the temperature started to fall, the winds settled in 

but the ducks stuck it out, frozen pond and all 

we stayed around too, we would not fall 

spring thaw came early, after a long semester break 

we were back again, for some more headaches 

but as that year ended, our majors were clear 

because we had to decide, before our junior year 

junior year came, so we moved out of the dorms 

the transfer students arrived, in very large swarms 

they came from all over, now they were here 

and we would all be gone, in two short years 

so we made new friends, and showed them around 

and when we turned of age, we hit the bars in town 

the summer was arriving, would we make it there 

and when we got back, it would be senior year 

then in 89, our senior year arrived 

there was joy in our hearts, but tears in our eyes 

we made it through the rain, those torrential downpours 

they were going to let us out, they were opening the doors 

so we skipped right along, with a gleam in our eyes 
we were the ones who made it, we're the ones that survived 

as that last spring arrived, so did the snow white swans 

and they paddled their way, across the campus pond 

but the ducks were still there, they were certainly tough 

and like all of us, they never gave up 

and as we look back now, and see what we had 

we were happy with the good times, but saddened by the bad 

we never meant to hurt anyone, but sometimes we did 

and when things got really bad, we often ran and hid 

but there's no more hiding, nowhere to run 

we must come out of our shells, and face the shining sun 

for the sun will shine, on graduation day 

the last fleeting Sunday, in the months of may 

but let's not forget, the struggles we had 
and remember the good times, as well as the bad 
we would like to say i love you, to all our friends 

you will be in our hearts, until the very end 

so as we leave with a tear, forming in our eyes 

we will have these memories, until the day we die 



by Dan Galvin 

272/Feature 



1989 Senior Leadership Award 



The Senior Leadership Award was established to recognize the following graduating seniors at the University of Massachu- 
setts who demonstrated outstanding leadership and service to the University community during their study at the Amherst 
campus. Nominated by faculty and staff throughout campus, 127 seniors were selected to receive the 1989 Senior Leadership 
Award. 

Award recipients distinguished themselves by making important contributions to their campus jobs, organizations, depart- 
ments of major study and the University community in general. In addition to active involvement on campus, each student also 
maintained a high level of academic achievement. The Office of Alumni Relations and the Office of the Vice Chancellor for 
Student Affairs are the proud sponsors of the first annual Senior Leadership Award. 

- Ana Tolentino Vogeli 



T53*i<i*'V«ni*MM*Bly»Wlttei?i»*«;«^^^ 



Michael W. Abell 
Meredith L. Adani§ 
David W. Archeyl 
Bart W. Balocki 
Jeffrey D. Barber 
Joyce E. Barry 
Holly L. Bellemore 
Nanci L. Berger 
Javier P. Berrios 
Kimberly Betts 
Scott R. Blaha 
Jodi-Lyn Blanche 
Andrew S. Blankstein 
Lorraine N. Bombard 
Brian K. Bredvik 
Holly B. Brod 
Tamara L. Callahan 
Cheryl A. Carboneau j,#* 
Kim C. Carmel g 
Theresa Carroll - 
Rabin F. Chandran 
Tamara E. Cheyette 
Samuel D. Cleaves 
Paul M. Cobb 
Stephanie C. Cohen 
Lisa A. Collins 
Erica E. Cushna 
Edward A. Davey 
Michael E. DeRosa 
Bhavit S. Desai 
Linda J. Dixon 
John M. Doherty 
Jennifer J. Dugroo 
Joel E. Dumont 
Lori A. Edmonds 
Jocelyn R. Fein 
Todd M. Fruhbeis 
Gregg M. Garfin 
Andrew Gershoff 
Samuel J. Ginzburg 
Eileen A. Gordon 
Michael A. Gordon 
Michael A. Greiner 
Jeffrey E. Grabelle 




Jonathon A. Gray 
Lisa M. Gray 
Terri A. Green 
Martha M. Grier-Deen 
Alicia M. Hart 
Charles G. Hatsis 
Patricia C. Haviland 
Alicia G. Hickey 
James M. Higgins 
Christine Ho 
Susan M. Hope 
Francis D. Hopkins 
Miho Hosbuchi 
Scott W. Idol 
Charles M. Interrante 
David B. Jacobson 
Robert O. Johnson 
Seth I. Kamil 
Matthew F. Katz 
Robin S. Kennedy 
Nancy J. Klingener 
David S. Koenig 
Arati R. Korwar 
Michael P. Kowaleski 
Christine LaPointe 
Lisa Marie Lawler 
Charles V. Lawson 
Beth A. Lazazzera 
Jody S. Lester 
Karen A. Licciardi 
Elizabeth L. Locke 
Ana D. Lopez 
Linda J. Lorantos 
Alba M. Lugo 
Lisa K. Lyford 
Attiya Malik 
Wendy V. Martens 
Ellen J. Martin 
Amanda L. Maxim 
Kristen E. McCarthy 
Charles Mclntyre 
Stacey I. Meyrowitz 






Bruce J. Mitchell 
John J. Monaco ;> 
Ronald E. Monette 
Malini Narayanan 
Diana E. Noble 
Walter Ng 
Donald J. Olbris 
Joyce E. O'Connor 
Stephanie Orefice 
Chrystala J. Paschalidou 
AnnMarie Pelosky 
Mary Beth Pelosky » 
Julie A. Peralta 
Lourdes M. Perez 
Michael R. Petrocelli 
Juliet L. Primer 
Meaghan J. Quigley 
Suzahne M. Riendeau 
Frances M. Rodrige: 
Keith M. Rogers 
Todd R. Rossini 
Nancy A. Roy - 
Amy J. Seybold 
Tracy L. Shaw 
Dahlia Siff 
Shari Silkoff 
Devi D. Silverman 
Kenneth T. Slovin 
Elizabeth Mary Sullivan 
Brian P. Symington 
Deborah C. Thompson 
Peter J. Tremblay 
Todd H. Usen 
Bruce J. Weissgold 
Paul L. Westra 
Ann H. Wiedie 
Beth Wilbor 
Heide M. Wilcol 
James C. Wilson 
Helen M. Wuscher 
Amy E. Yeostros 
Sarah Steinitz Zevey 




/ 



Feature/ 27 3 










InAh 



'^*w**»**%#»M*.Mn,wa«irt««*«i, 



There are all types of people in this world, and I think I've 
encountered almost every type here at UMass. There is so much 
to experience on this campus. Do not limit yourself. "It is better 
to have experienced things in life than to have a 4.0." You are 
here only for four years, and you have to make the best of it. They 
say these are the best times of your life and that is so true!! Try 
something new each day. It may be walking to class by a different 
route to becoming an active member in any one of the many RSO 
groups on campus. If you work hard, sooner or later, it will pay 
off. Be yourself!! Follow your heart and your dreams. Believe in 
yourself!! Nothing can stop you if you are determined. 

Few Favorite Things: Waffle cone from the Blue Wall, grinders 
from Greenough Snack Bar, late night pizza, a drink at the 
Hatch. 

Favorite Places to Hang-Out: Time-Out, Barsie's, Campus Cen- 
ter Concourse, Newman Center, steps of the Campus Center, 
Van Meter Hill, Whitmore Snack Bar, 15D Brandy wine. 



Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 

Memories of: Friendships formed in Van Meter and the Greek 

Area, Gavel Club, rituals of Sigma Sigma Sigma, tail-gating, 

Greek Awards Banquet 1989, Spring Concerts, the laughter, 

crying, joys, and sorrows of life at UMass. 

Quotes to Live By: Shakespeare said "To be or not to be, that is 

the question." I say "To be! That is the answer. But not just to be. 

To be myself!" "I will not follow where the path may lead, but I 

will go where there is no path and I will leave a trail." 

What I Want to Be When I Grow-Up: ??? I plan on being young 

forever. 

Greatest Honor: Greek Woman of the Year, 1989. 

"There are places I remember. All my life, though, some have 
changed. Some forever, not for better. Some have gone and some 
remain. All these places had their moments, with lovers and 
friends. I still can recall. Some are dead and some are living, in 
my life, I loved them all." - Beatles 



Debra J. Leven, Ind Eng 

Michelle Levenson, Soc 

Todd C. Lever, Poll Sci 

Amy L. Levine, Psych 

Michelle S. Levine, English 

Robert C. Levine, Art 



Shari Levinson, Psych 

Jill N. Lewengrub, Comm 

Raymond Lester Lewis, Jr., Chem Eng 

Eugene Li, Mgmt 

Joseph Lichtman, Poli Sci 

Theresa Liedtka, History 



Marcella R. Liem, Poli Sci 

Juli J. Lin, Psych 

Nancy H. Lin, Acctng 

Allen G. Lindgren, Jr., Microb 

Karen Lindgren, Wood Tech 

Thomas ,K. Lindsley, Econ 



\ 



% 




274/Seniors 




Paul C. Lint, History 
Catherine Marie Lis, Educ 
Heidi Litterio, Art History 
Pao-Lin Liu, Elec Eng 
Steven John Lizelt, Mech Eng 
Brian B. Lizotte, Food Sci/Econ 



/ 



Carolina A. Lloren, HRTA 
Kenneth Lloyd, Econ 
Elizabeth 'L. Locke, HRTA 
IVIargene D. Lockwood, Art 
Eran Loebl, Comm 
Sabine Loewenguth, HRTA 



Kimberly Jean Lohnes, Psych 
Eric M. Long, Mgmt 
Joanne Long, HRTA 
Matthew Longhi, History 
Lizabeth J. Longley, Acctng 
Richard J. Looby, Chem 



Brett S. Loosian, Civ Eng 
Melissa Lopes, An Sci 
Ana D. Lopez, Fash Mktg 
Ilia I. Lopez 

Linda J. Lorantos, Nursing 
Caroline A. Losco, Psych 




Kelly A. Loughlin, Soc 

Tania J. Lowenthal, Comm/Psych 

Christine M. Loynd, English 

Chung Shi Lu, COINS 

Peter Kenneth Lucht 

Lois Luciani, Educ 



Michelle Lucini, Mktg 
Alba M. Lugo, Econ ^ 
Patricia Lukas, Comm| 
Tellisa Luong, Psych 
Lisa A. Lupo, Leg Stu 
Karen Lurie, Phil 



Stephen James Lutz, Poli Sci 
Lisa K. Lyford, Biochem 
Catherine A. Lynch, English 
Kerry B. Lynch, Comm 
Kevin M. Lynch, HRTA 
Pamela Lynch, English 



Margene E. Lyons, Art 
Patricia A. Lyons, Soc 
Darby A. Lytle, Econ 
Christina M. Maass, Educ 
Margaret Anne Macaulay, Educ 
Sarah MacBain, Acctng 



Seniors/275 



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Photo by Eric Goldman 



Bryan MacCormack, Mgmt 

Antonio B. Macedo, Poli Sci 

David S. Macli, BDIC 

Leslyn MacLean, Educ 

Mark D. MacLean, Mech Eng 

John M. MacMillan, JS 



Colin Robert MacNevin, Mgmt 

Heather MacPhee, English 

Karla M. Maddalena, Comm Dis 

Gregory P. Madison, GB Fin 

Elizabetli G. Madow, Mgmt 

Eric H. Magerman, Comm 



Pamela J. Magoun, Acctng 

William Magraw, LS/R 

Farzad Mahjobi, CS Eng 

Michele Mahmoodi, Math 

Hamil R. Mahmoudi, Elec Eng 

Margaret Mary Mahoney, COINS 



Christopher B. Maiona, Psych 

Glen M. Mair, Math 

Farzad Majzoubi, Mech Eng 

Denise M. Makarewicz, GB Fin 

Sophia M. Makonnen, Econ 

Robert Malaguti, Comm 



# 




276/Seniors 




Heather A. Malcolm, Comm 
Susan Malcolm, Art Hist 
Attiya Malik, Psych 
Maria E. Mallon, Mgmt 
Thomas A. Malloy IV, Biochem 
John Malone, Econ ^ 



/ 



Barry Kenneth Malter, GB Fin 
Lynn Mandel, Econ 
Ellen Mandell, Acctng 
Caria Manne, Comm 
Mary V. Manning, Mktg 
Lisa Marcella, Educ 



Paul Blaine Marchand, HRTA 
M. John Marcinkowski, Mech Eng 
Christine A. Marganian, Chem 
Evyan Margolis, Comm 
Elizabeth S. Marini, Comm 
Diane Beth Marks, Educ 



Catherine B. Marottoli, English 

Jorge A. Marquez, Eng 

Jennifer L. Martello, Acctng 

Beth D. Martin, Soc 

Ellen Martin 

Jill E. Martin, Fash Mktg 



John Martin, Acctng 
Suzanne M. Martin, JS 
Richard Joseph Mathews, HRTA 
Henry Matos, Music Ed 
Amanda L. Maxim, Nursing 
Kristin Leigh Mayer, English 



Kimberly Mayo, BDIC 
Steven Mazzie, Poli Sci 
Sharyn Ann McAlister, JS 
Sbaun Michael McAuliffe, Zool 
Judith S. McCaffrey, Soc 
Brian McCarthy, Mktg/Econ 



John McCarthy, Poli Sci 
Kristen E. McCarthy, English 
Todd M. McCauley, Leg Stu 
Lauren McCormack, Mgmt 
Christopher E. McCray, Mgmt 
Kristine L. McCulloch, Comm 



/ 



June McDaid, Comm 
Lauren McDonald, Poli Sci 
Ann McDonough, History 
Elizabeth McDonough, Mgmt 
Timothy C. McElroy, Poli Sci 
David McEndarfer, Phys 



Senlors/277 



,-»5MH*»..«M«««*-'-'**>fc,,«.«.^.«<«,-*j^.^^^-^-^.^^,,j,^^ 



Willie 




I have no regrets about coming to UMass. For me, it was an 
experience that I can take into the future and use as a benefit 
to success. This was an experience that was loolced over and 
thought through. If I had not transferred to this school in 
1986, I probably would not have the same outlook about my 
life and its future. I am glad that I was a part of an experience 
that I had not been aware of before UMass. It not only 
widened my perspective, but strengthened my knowledge as to 
the things I had totally taken for granted. 

I made myself get the most out of the UMass experience by 
getting involved throughout my college career. I was Vice 
President of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, along with being 
treasurer of Pan-Hellenic Council, Interfraternity Council 
Representative, Counselor for Committee for Collegiate Edu- 
cation of Black, Minority Students Peer Counseling Program, 
Board Operator for Black Mass Communication Project in 
WMUA radio station, and much, much more. 

Also, I have learned that people are willing to give a helping 
hand. Coming from an environment of "Do is yourself," it is 
nice to have someone help with an accomplishment. I really 
appreciate the giving and receiving of help from someone who 
cares. With everyone helping each other, unity will become the 
strength of the community. 

My mother, father, and brother, Chris, have taught me to 
"achieve" and be the best I can be if not more. At UMass, I 
realized that if I can't be the best for myself, no one will do it 
for me. I thank God for letting me be a part of this life. I thank 
you all for letting me be a part of your life. Thank you Ma and 
Dad. I love you!!! 




Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 



M M»i itg<Maft''^' Wwr^;'r i W« i Ma Mi:; ': »it ^ 

Christine M. McEnroe, Mktg 

Lynne Ann McGarry, Econ 

Brenda McGee, Comm 

David A. McGec, IE/OR 

Kelly Catherine McGinn, Comm 

Christine McGove|n, Mgmt 



Christine McGowan, Psych 

William H. McGrath, Leg Stu 

Kathleen McCuire, Comm 

Susan McGuire, Educ 

Pattie Mclnnis, HRTA 

Karen L. Mclntyre, Acctng 



Kathleen M. McKenna, Educ 

Monique McKenney, Educ 

Andrew S. McKinley, Econ 

S. Christine McLary, Mgmt 

Geoffrey H. McLaughlin, Econ 

Marcie A. McLaughlin, Comm 



\- 



\ 




278/Seniors 




Michelle McLaughlin, An Sci 
Sonya Lynn McLaughlin, Comm 
Karen McNabb, Poli Sci 
Patrick McNally, Math 
Kelly McNamee, Mgmt 
Edward J. McNeil, GB Fin 



# 



Kristen McNulty, Educ 
Nancy McParland, HRTA 
Karen McShane, Educ 
J Matthew McSweeney, Econ 
Mary Ellen McSweeney, Comm 
Donald J. Medeiros, Civ Eng 



% 



Michael Medeiros, Biochem 
Barbara M. Meehan, Acctng 
Pamela E. Meehan, Elec Eng 
Richard Meehan, HRTA 
Tracy A. Meehan, An Sci 
Scott Mega, CS Eng \J* 

i 



Hemant D. Mehta, CS^Eng 
Michelle Mehte, Educ 
Eric S. Meisner, Acctng 
Sheldon J. Melendez, Mgmt 
Paul John Melican, Acctng 
Thomas Melideo, GB Fin 



Janine Meliere, Mgmt 
Dlonne E. Mellen, Art 
John J. Melley, Poli Sci 
Elizabeth A. Mello, Anthro 
Robin Mello, Educ 
Susan Menino, Comm 



Linda Mercier, Psych 
Florence M. MerkI, English 
Jennifer S. Merkle, Mech Eng 
Melinda S. Merrill, HRTA 
Kirk Christoph Merrow, Econ 
Ivan Mesnil, Biochem 



Cynthia B. Meyer, Mktg 
Felice Meyers, Sports Mgmt 
Stephanie B. Meyers, HRTA 
Stacey L Meyrowitz, JS/Spanish 
Lisa Micciche, Nursing 
Carol Micelotti, Fash Mktg 



Kimberly Michael, Conn 
Pamela Michael, Comm 
Julye A. Micbelotti, Poli Sci 
John E. Midura, Acctng 
Fernando O. Migliassi, Econ 
Valeria O. Migliassi, Comm 



Seniors/279 







»,^«»«yS:3SSsSt.*&s3PW*>**««^ 



Christine Mikelis, Acctng 

Atro Ky Mikkola, Music 

Kristen Marie Millar, GB Fin 

Amy L. Miller, Comm 

Barbara A. Search Miller, Hist 

Beth C. Miller, Psych 



Lori Miller, Hum Nut 

Rhonda E. Miller, HRTA 

Stefanie Miller, BDIC 

Margaret Millette, English 

Julia B. Millman, Art 

Alyssa A. Milman, Psych 



Meredith Ann Miner, HRTA 

Bruce J. Mitchell, French/Spanish 

Christine Lyn Mitchell, English 

Stephen M. Miu, Elec Eng 

Jacqueline Mizia, Ind Eng 

Kristen Marie Moberg, Mgmt 
















Shan Alam Mohammad, Elec Eng 

John M. Monahan, Comm 

Lisa A. Monahan, English/History 

Susan Montague, Sports Mgmt 

Jorge L. Montanez, HRTA 

Brenda J. Monteleone, Educ 











280/Seniors 




Amy llene Montenko, Comm 
Dione M. Moodoyan, Fash Mktg 
Joel Moran, English 
Robert Peter Moran, Acclng 
Mathieu Moreau, Psych 
Jeanne M. Morelli, Mgmt 



/ 



John Morelli, Sports Mgmt 
Mari Moreno, GB Fin 
Rebecca Kristia Morey, English 
Kevin Morgan, Ex Sci 
Michael Morganelli, Sports Mgmt 
Nora D. Moroney, Art 



Gretchen Louise Morrill, Zool 
Lisa B. Morrison, HRTA 
John Morrissey, Poli Sci 
Jill Stacey Morrow, Soc/Comm 
Nicole Morrow, Fash Mktg 
Denise Lee Mortimer, Mktg 



Glenn Moses, Psych 






Jacqueline L. Moskin, Comm 
Andrea E. Moskowitz, Mktg 
Edward J. Motherway, Poli Sci 
David C. Mouradian, Acctng 
Michael Anthony Mugavero, Mktg 



Ronald L. Muir, Jr., Forestry 
Rene Mulero, Elec Eng 
Colleen W. Mullen, Fash Mktg 
Deborah L. Mullen, Mgmt 
John P. Mullen, Anthro 
Kathleen A. Mullen, Acctng 




Kimberly A. Mullen, History 
Patrice Mullen, Fash Mktg 
Shannon M. Mulligan, Zool 
Melissa L. Mullin, Comm 
Lisa M. Mulrey, GB Fin 
Daniel Munroe, Mktg 



Brian Thomas Murphy, English 
Elizabeth Ann Murphy, Art Hist 
Gail A. Murphy, Comm 
Jacqueline A. Murphy, Psych 
John Murphy, Art 
Larish T. Murphy, Educ 



Laura I. Murphy, Educ 
Evan D. Murray, Zool 
Debra Muse, Nursing 
Antoniette Musto, HRTA 
Karl J. Myers, Math/COINS 
Randy S. Nason, HRTA 



Seniors/281 



'^5HH*r'««M«*«»<*'*''^<'«riiC«««'^'*»-»J»>/i»!t»- »7^*«*f*f»S****tt»''*«« 



Kelli 




Hometown: Plainview, NY 
Major: Communications 

Extra-curricular activities: UPC Hospitality Coordinator, 
Promotion Manager; Senior Commencement Speaker 
Committee. 

Most Memorable Experience Working for UPC: During the 
Al Jarreau show they gave me lots of crap to do. I walked out 
of the dressing room, and he was there. He started talking to 
me, and it blew my mind. I thought, 'I have to keep going to 
these shows. I have to keep working here.' 
As Hospitality Coordinator: I delegate responsibility and do 
things myself. I'm in cahrge of setting up dressing rooms, 
feeding the bands and stage crew. For the spring concert we 
have a huge barbeque and feed 150 people and the bands. 
As Promotions Manager: I write press releases, get specific 
people on campus to know about the show, get radio cartridges 
made, give stations all of the information, deal with record 
company executives. 

Favorite Concerts: Miracle Legion, Living Colour. 
Future Plans: I plan on going to law school. I want to go iiito 
the music industry. I started learning more about entertain- 
ment law through UPC. I want to specialize in the music 
industry or animal rights. I regret not getting involved in the 
animal rights coalition, but I'm involved in my heart. 
Hobbies: Jogging, biking, going to movies, reading things be- 
sides school work (which gets me in trouble), music — even 
though it's more than a hobby, its my life. 




ty^BK ffi I i imf < . ''i ii m m» rx .i memfm!i ^i!m»mmai'mm^ 



Jennifer S. Nathan, Comm 

Sarah J. Nathan, JS/English 

Julie A. Nazarian, Ex Sci 

Jill Nedron, Mktg 

Lisa Anne Neill, English 

Elissa Nelmeth, Mech Eng 



Lydea Nelson, HRTA 

Deborah Leah Nemetz, HRTA 

Sharon M. Netta, Comm Dis 

Sharon Neveu, Mech Eng 

Jeffrey A. Neville, COINS 

David Newman, Econ 



Michael K. Newmark, HRTA 

Geoffrey Stairs Newton, Astron/ Physics 

Walter Ng, Elec Eng 

Kim Nguyen, COINS 

Linh Ngoc Nguyen, Math 

NangeV^" Nguyen, Math 



Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 



% 



282/Seniors 





Tuan Quoc Nguyen, Elec Eng 
Christopher E. Nichols, Comm 
Harry F. Nichols III, Biochem 
Douglas Nickerson, COINS 
Maura B. Nison, Zool 
John K. Noe, Mech Eng 



Kevin J. Nolan, Mech Eng 
Tammy Sue Noller, Mktg 
Daniel Noonan, Econ 
Joyce Ann Noonan, English 
Laurie Marron Norcross, Art Hist 
Michele T. North, Ad Rec 



% 



Michael A. Northover, Econ 
Wendy Nottonson, Psych 
Karen Nowiszewski, HRTA 
John F. Nuciforo, Leg Stu 
Belinda Nunn, Home Ec 
Eric Oalican, Poh Sci 



Sean O'Bannon, History 
Catherine O'Brien, Fash Mktg 
Kerry L. O'Brien, Poli Sci 
Paul A. O'Brien, Jr., Civ Eng 
Tara A. O'Brien, Comm 
Craig F. O'Connell, GB Fin 



Eileen O'Connell, GB Fin 

Janice O'Connell, Acctng 

Kara Jean O'Connell, Comm 

Molly A. O'Donnell, HRTA 

Doris A. Oduro, Educ 

Robert Michael O'Hara, Wood Tech 



Heather O'Leary, Econ 
Robert G. O'Leary, Poli Sci 
Sean P. O'Leary, Poli Sci 
Theresa M. Oliveira, Micro 
Jon M. Oliveri, HRTA 
Susan E. Olmsted, English 



Of 



Lynne Olney, Acctng * 
William A. Olohan, Phil/ Economics 
Kevin B. O'Loughlin, Micro 
Carolyn A. Olsen 
Kimberly J. Olsen, Ind Eng 
Matthew Olson, Comm 



Patricia O'Malley, Leg Stu 
Colleen O'Meara, Ind Eng 
Stephen F. Ondrick, Food Sci 
Daniel P. O'Neill, History 
Michelle L. Oppenheim, Comm 
Steghanie Orefice, Poli Sci 



Seniors/283 



^,, .v.'5***R'^?*'*^'^^"**^--^ -r/*''^*'*««^''*»!^^ 







W;,^!l!!SWKdR3M'!i 



Michael Orentlich, GB Fin 

Stephen R. Orlandi, HRTA 

Thomas Douglas O'Rourke, Comm 

Roberto W. Ortiz, Econ 

Sara M. Ortiz, Micro 

Keith A. Orzoiek, CS Eng 



Eric John Ostermainn, Acctng 

Lee Ostrowsry, Comm 

Neil P. O'Sullivan, Phys Ed 

Elizabeth O'Toole, Comm 

Yi-Jen Ouyang, IE/OR 

Kirsten A. Ozols, Soc 



Marisela Pagan, HRTA 

Gail M. Pagano, Comm 

Joanne Louise Pallotta, Comm 

James Russell Palma, Poli Sci 

John Jeffrey Pankauski, Poli Sci 

Susan E. Pannozzo, Sports Mgmt 



Erica H. Papagno 

Valerie J. Papapetros, Educ 

Susan M. Pappas, Comm 

Lawrence Lewis Paquette, Mech Eng 

Luanne M. Parolin, Comm 

Ch.arles Parsek, Econ 



Photo by John Woo 


























284/Seniors 




Valentine Particini, Math 
Marc Pascetta, Elec Eng 
Chrystala J. Pasehalidou, Acctng 
Joanne Pasquale, Biochem 
Viresh P. Patcl, Mech Eng 
Susan J. Patenaude, Art 



Matthew J. Patterson, HRTA 
Cindy A. Pauplis, GB Fin 
Paige Peabody, GB Fin 
Sharon L. Pearl, Mlctg 
Roberta R. Pearson, English 
Kristen Peers, Human Phys 



Wendy S. Pell, Fash Mktg 
Laurel A. Pelletz, JS 
Christine A. Pellizzari, Leg Stud 
Ann Marie Pelosky, English 
Mary Beth Pelosky, English 
Pablo Penaloza-Grajales, GB Fin 



0: 



Sharon L. Pendrick, Ind Eng 
Cheryl A. Pepi, Ex Sci 
Julie A. Peralta, HRTA 
Toby Lynn Perelmuter, Comm 
Eric Perenyi, Poli Sci 
Antonio Felipe Perez, Phys 



# 



Lourdes Perez, Comm 
Sandra Perez, Zool/Pre-Med 
Virna L. Perez, Pub Health 
Boris Perlin 

Nancy M. Perpall, Fash Mktg 
Ruth L. Perreault, Sec 




Michael C. Perrican, Mech Eng 
Deborah L. Perrotta, Acctng 
Charles H. Perry, English 
Christopher J. Perry, Poli Sci 
David Perry, Econ 
Susan C. Perullo, Mgmt , 



Lynne M. Petrillo, HRTA 
Susan Linda Pfeffer, Fash Mktg 
Maria A. Phelan, Chem Eng 
Benjamin St John Phillips, Poli Sci 
Jill Ann Phillips, Educ 
Cherie L. Phipps, Educ 



-4 

Thomas M. Pia, GB Fin 
Jodiann Piazza, Educ 
John Michael Pierce, Mech Eng 
Karen Lynn Pierce, Educ 
Joseph Nady Pierre, Env Des 
Gary Pierson, Forestry 



Seniors/285 



/n5MH'»-'«M«*e<r'«Si»^,^,^^.«^,ai^,,^j^^^^^.j^^^^^_^ 





I can't believe that 4 V2 years have come to an end. The time 
has passed so quickly, almost too quickly, and yet even with 
that fact I still feel as if a lifetime has passed by. Indeed a sort 
of lifetime has passed and we now will enter a new era of our 
lives. So much has been learned these past four years, most of 
which transpired outside of a formal classroom setting. 

Some people think of UMass as a protective bubble, I prefer 
the term "micro-cosmo society." There is a diversity here on 
all levels; racial, sexual, social class, political, etc . . . The 
climate at UMass encourages debate and challenges students 
to re-evaluate some of their values. Unfortunately only a small 
percentage of students have taken advantage of the non-aca- 
demic life available to them. 

To those seniors who took on the roles of student leaders, 
whether you were an R.A., Senator, Governor, House Council 
member, etc., I applaude you. You probably made a difference 
to a UMass student on some level. 

To those who remain, I encourage you to get involved, if not 
for the benefit of your fellow students, at least do it for the 
benefit of your own intellectual advancement. 

Favorite Class: Psychology 355 

Favorite Professors: Tie — W. Brian O'Connor and Prof. 

Soltysik (Physics) 

Activities (Past/Present): Resident Assistant, New Students 

Program, LBGA, and House Council. 

Future Plans: Hopefully to work as a chiropractor, specifically 

with Geriatics. 

Things That Motivate Me: Innovative speakers and writers. 

Favorite Pastimes: Hanging out in the Student,Union (fourth » Ph„to by Mary sbuuoni 

floor) and people watching on the Campus Center Concourse. \ ..m^miutm.. __^ 

< Patricia Pike, Educ 

Landon Pillow, Art 

Gregg Allen Piltch, GB Fin 

Charlene M. Pina, Pub Health 

Dino Pizzelli, Mech Eng 

Alicia Pizzuto, Mgmt 



Jacqueline Place, Fash Mktg 

Ian Jay Piatt, Mktg 

Karen Platts, LS/R 

Adam Bruce Plissner, Acctng 

Eva Plotnikiewicz, Comm Dis 

Brian E. Plunkett, Mgmt 



Patricia A. Plunkett, Comm 

Lori Ann Podolsky, Fash Mktg 

Jeffrey Carl Poliseno, Econ 

Betsy Polk, EngUsh 

Tabitha Isabelle Polley, Art Hist 

Walter M. Pomerleau, HRTA 



\ 



\ 




286/Seniors 




Marianne Porter, Fash Mktg 
Robert Poselle, Mgmt 
George Potts, English/Math 
Deborah A. Poulin, Educ 
Nader Pourrahimi, Mech Eng 
Lauren S. Povol, GB Fin 



/ 



Chester B. Powell, Poll Sci 
Declan John Power, Soc 
Charles Powers, Psych/Gerntlgy 
Jennifer Powers, GB Fin 
Scott Edward Powers, Leg Stu 
Sean M. Powers, Econ 



Carolyn Prajzner, Home Ec 
Karen Pratt, Chem 
Debra Lynn Prefontaine, Comm Dis 
Juliet Lauren Primer, Mktg 
Susan Elizabeth Prisbrey, Poli Sci 
Dino Privitera, JS \» 



James R. Provost, Mech Eng 
Elizabeth L. Puffer, HRTA 
Lori C. Pullano, Mktg 
Gary E. Pzegeo, GB Fin 
Mary Quenneville, Acctng 
Mauren E. Quigley, GB Fin 



Meagban J. Quigley, Classics 
Keri Ann Quimby, Comm Dis 
Joanne Quirk, Art 
Steven Seth Rabb, Mktg 
Andrea Rabinowitz, GB Fin 
Jason Rabinowitz, JS 




Edward A. Rachwal, GB Fin 
Beatriz Rada, Mgmt 
Michelle M. Radey, Mktg 
David Garrett Ralph, Poli Sci 
Ana Maria Ramos, Comm 
Annette M. Ramos, HRTA 



Frances L Ramos, Spanish 
Anthony N. Ramy, HRTA 
Albert B. Rand, Jr., Econ 
Michelle Randall, Comm 
Kim Suzette Raskin, Acctng 
Bruce A. Ravech, Acctng 



Janet N. Rawson, Mech Eng 
Kristie Raymond, Fash Mktg 
Ann J. Reale, Econ 
Adrienne E. Recla, Acctng 
Tara Lynn Reece, Comm 
Janet Anne Regan, Soc 



Seniors/287 



''r<»<t^<-'m'^'^>¥'itf*i»i£itiMif^ ^.^^ ,,^, .T^^'^irtp,*' 



,.^*>v*«>^^'*»Si««(*«*^?-^*'-*^^^ 




Photo by Cheryl St. John 



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Joy Elizabeth Regan, Leg Stu 

Kevin William Regan, HRTA 

Wendy Ann Rego, History 

Laurie J. Reich, Econ 

Mary Elizabeth Reid, English 

Colleen Reilly, Sports Mgmt 



Francis K. Reilly, History 

Amy Beth Reimer, Comm 

Suzanne Reindeau, Anthro 

Janine E. Reiser, HRTA 

Katharyn Reishus, Music Hist 

Maria N. Rello, Phys Educ 



Donna Restaino, Comm 

Luis Reteguiz, An Sci 

Edgardo R. Reyes, Zool 

David Burton Reynolds, History 

^ David Riccardi, GB Fin 

Caria A. Ricci, Psych/Educ 



Christopher A. Ricco, Comm 

Curtis Rice, Econ 

Tina B. Rice, Psych 

Howard E. Richards, Wood Tech 

Steven P. Richards, History 

Beth S. Richkin, JS 




288/Seniors 




Brian Richman, BDIC 
Russell Rick, Zool 
Lisa D. Riddick, Educ '^ 
Kathleen M. Rigaut, Comm 
Marion Elizabeth Riley, JS 
Susan E. Riley, Comm 



Linda M. Ringie, Ind Eng 
Michael N. Ritter, Geol 
Manuel A. Rivera, 
Maria Pilar Rivera, Comm 
Nancy Eileen Rivers, Nursing 
Vanessa R. Rizzi, Educ 



David Roach, Econ 
Amy Lynne Roberts, English 
Joseph M. Roberts, Sports Mgmt 
Jennifer L. Robidoux, Educ 
Kimberly Robins, Art 
Barbara Robinson, HRTA 



5.- 
Dianne Robinson, Home Ec 
Kimberly L. Robinson, English 
Laura R. Robinson, Comm 
Lori A. Robinson, Spanish 
Paul Robinson, Sports Mgmt 
Timothy D. Robinson, Mktg 



.# 

r 



Lisa A. Rodenhizer, Mgmt 
Thomas M. Rodrigues, JS 
Darien G. Rodriguez, Comm 
Frances M. Rodriguez, Pub Health 
Lisa Rodriguez, Fash Mktg 
Oreli Mf Rodriguez, Zool 



William J. Roeger, English 
Paula Roehr, English 
Keith M. Rogers, Poll S% 
Keri A. Rogers, GB Fin ^^; 
Lisa Rohatiner, Mktg 
Geoffrey R. Rollins, Economics 



Kathleen Diane Romine, Phil/Soc 
John Robert Rook, Russian/ Japanese 
Jennifer L. Rooks, Classics 
Laura S. Rooney, An Sci 
Karl W. Roos, GB Fin 
Debra J. Rose, COINS 



Rosalyn R. Rosehoro, English 
Alan James Rosenbaum, Econ 
Joshua Lee Rosenbaum, HRTA 
Philip Rosenberg, English 
Alisa Michelle Rosenthal, Psych 
Jose,E. Rosich, Art 



Seniors/289 



'^5HH'*"«»«>**«'''"^c««:*""' '*&-•* t,t/fm't*- «E7nhw>nf«iiWktoi^'^« 




Although she has never pledged a sorority or learned the 
Greek alphabet, Karen Wargo can indeed call herself a Greek. 

The 22-year-old communications major spent her senior 
year living, eating and breathing with the sisters of Sigma 
Delta Tau, not as a traditional sister, but as a house boarder. 

As she says, "When I returned last fall from an exchange in 
Scotland, I had been withdrawn from the University by mis- 
take. By the time I was reinstated, I had lost my on-campus 
housing, so when I saw the sorority's ad for a boarder, I went 
and checked it out." 

Paying nearly $1,600 a semester (only slightly more than 
students pay to live in the residence halls), Wargo rented a 
single room on the first floor of the sorority's house and had 
free access to all of the benefits of off-campus living, while 
steering clear of the responsibilities of being a full-fledged 
sister. 

"Living as a boarder let me see first-hand what the Greek 
area is all about," she says. "But, I didn't have to participate in 
the things that the Greeks often plan." 

At the same time, Wargo says she developed a network of 
new friendships with people she would not have otherwise met. 

"It's almost like I was a sister there because I knew I had all 
these people I could have talked to, and that was nice to 
know." 

And besides, she says, "the meals at the house were much 
better than at the Dining Commons." 




Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 



Steven Roth, Psych 

Pamela S. Rothman, Mgmt 

W. Greg Rothman, Poll Sci 

Beth A. Roundtree, Educ 

Joyce Ann Rousseau, Educ 

Christine Roy,,^Mktg 



Heather Ramsay Rutin, English 

Jeffrey Adam Rubin, Psych 

Daniel Rubinetti, Sports Mgmt 

Cheryl Rubino, English 

Sharon Rubinstein, Comm Dis 

Diane E. Ruby, Comm Dis 

i 



Robert Rudinsky, Fin/Econ 

David F. Ruiz, History 

Marie C. Ruiz, Chem 

Joseph G. Rummell, Acctng 

James W. Rushforth, Econ 

Karen M. Rutschmann, Ex Sci 



■%- 



\ 




290/Seniors 




Leann C. Ryan, Educ 
Joanne Rys, Educ 
Gregory Saccone, Elec Eng 
Nancy Kenwyn Saccone, English 
Stephanie Jean Sadowski, Comm 
Lisa Sahatjian, Econ 



Diann Sakowicz, Comm 

Jill C. Salem, Soc 

Juan P. Sanchez, History 

Gina Sanon, Pub Health 

Leigh Anne Santamaria, HRTA 

Richard James Santos, JS 



Kristen Santosusso, Ind Eng 
Phillip Andrew Sargenski, Phys 
Vannorath Sarin, Educ 
Christine R. Sarno, Mgmt 
Stephen Sarno, GB Fin 
Richard Sasson, JS ^ 



Sheila M. Saunders, Comm 
Elizabeth Ann Sayers, Soc 
Sandra L. Scahillane, Mktg 
Kathleen Schaufus, JS/Economics 
Beth Scheiner, Comm 
Lorenz Schieike, Zool 



Deborair Scbiffer-Alberts, Zool 
Deborah Anne Schiller, Ex Sci 
Lisa Rose Schipelliti, Comm 
Louis Schleier, Acctng 
Bruce P. Schlernitzauer, HRTA 
David Schloss, Mktg 



C. Adam Scblosser, Phys 
Sarah A. Schmidt, Econ 
Susan Lynn Schmidt, Micro 
Linda Ruth Scbnall 
Neil A. Schneider, Poli Sci 
Janna Schomody, JS/French 



Judith L. Schreiber, i|@ctng 

Julie A. Schreiber, HRTA 

Linda Schwartz, Soc 

Roland Schwillinslii, Mech Eng 

Robert Louis Scianna, History/Educ 

John V. Scigliano, SEES 




Maria F. Scinto, Comp Lit 
Cynthia Scott, GB Fin 
Gilbert Scott, GB Fin 
Janie E. Scott, Soc 
Stephanie J. Sears, Mgmt 
Christina M. Sedell, GB Fin 



Seniors/291 



.^#W''^^-^W.;Mi,,,-'^-^»;7r*^*««^ 




li*i.iie«**s*5^ 



Photo by Cheryl St. John 



Debbie Segal, Comm 

Leslie Dawn Semonian, GB Fin 

Kimberly Sepiol, An Sci 

Christopher D. Setzet, Elec Eng 

Amy J. Seybold, HRTA 

Julie D. Shain, Fasfiion Mktg 



Deborah Lynn Shapiro, Mktg 

Lisa Shapiro, Soc 

Monica L. Sharpe, Zool 

Jacqueline M. Shatos, Educ 

Colleen Shaw, English 

Martin S. Shaw, A & R Econ 



Tracy L. Shaw, Mech Eng 

Wendy L. Shaw, GB Fin 

.|, Cheryl A. Shea, Mktg 

t| Elizabeth M. Shea, Educ 

Kelly J. Shea, Psych/Comm Dis 

Debra J. Sheedy, Acctng 



Kara Ann Sheldon, French 

Jennifer Shepard, BDIC 

David Sherf, Mgmt 

Dawn L. Sherwood, GB Fin 

Yoav Shorr, Poli Sci 

Eric A. Shulman, Biochem 




292/Seniors 




Sammi L. Shuman, Psych 
Kenneth Shure, Blochem 
Laura J. Siaba, Fash Mktg 
Neil Steven Siegel, Mktg 
Michele B. Siegfeld, Fash Mktg 
Dahlia Siff, Mktg , 



Cindy J. Siflinger, Music 
Deborah Siggens, Fash Mktg 
Tamara Silberman, English 
Lee Scott Silk, Zool/Pre-Med 
Shari M. Silkoff, STPEC 
Joseph A. Silva, Jr., Educ 



1 






Maria R. Silva, STPEC 
Hatefmansouri Sima, Elec Eng 
Michelle A. Simon, Mech Eng 
Matthew J. Simoneau, Acctng 
Carol Simpson, An Sci 
Elizabeth A. Simpson, 'Bx.Sci 



Marcy L. Singer, Acctiig 
Robert Singleton, Elec Eng 
Georgie Skeaff, Art 
Timothy Skelly, Mgmt 
Lisa C. Skolnick, Poli Sci 
Michael D. Sladdin, Mktg/Psych 



Kimherly Ruth Slepchuk, Comm 
Carolyn Marie Sluskonis, SEES 
James W. Smack, HRTA 
Aislinn Smith, Anthro 
Amy J. Smith, Home Ec 
Andrew William Smith, Soc 



Denise Smith, An Sci 
Elizabeth M. Smith, Comp Lit 
Elizabeth M. Smith, Comm 
Jeffrey Alyn Smith, Anthro 
Laura J. Smith, Hum Nut 
Linda £. Smith, Ex Sci 



Melissa Smith, Comm 
Michael F. Smith, Soc 
Richard Peter Smith, Econ 
Scott P. Smith, Poli Sci 
Stacy A. Smith, Acctng 
Cara M. Smyth, Fash Mktg 



Stephen Sokop 
John Solaroli, Ind Eng 
Jean Marie Solimeno, LS/R 
Makeda Solomon, Soc 
Shari Kaye Solomon, Comm 
Susan L Solomon, Soc 



Seniors/293 



fHSf^'^'fMimiimf«""'^,„^mti.^t9t^.tt,,nm'tA' )e7j««w>y»fs<Mikit>(r''^' 



Kevin 




When I came into the University, I was the most socially 
oppressive person I knew. As time went by, I began to open my 
eyes and appreciate people for who they were and their differ- 
ent experiences. 

Becoming a resident assistant helped me to help others 
better understand the true meaning of celebrating diversity. 
My three semesters as an RA have been the best of my college 
career (thanks thre6 north) and have made the time here 
worthwhile. Besides my RA position, I also took a job with the 
New Student's Program. Becoming an NSP counselor was the 
best way that I knew how to pass on to new students what I 
learned about the University and the many opportunities 
available. 

I will truly miss my friends, fellow RA's and floormates. 

"What Spirit is Man can be" 
Tlie Waterboys "Tbis is the Sea" 




Photo by Mary Sbuttoni 

David lyi. Solovieff, Theater 

Jeffrey L. Sommer, GB Fin 

Stacey Sommers, Comm 

Jaime D. Soto, Zool/Pre-Med 

Barbara Sparacio, Italian 

Jeffrey P. Spelman, An Sci 



Jane Spencer, Art 

Cliristoplier Jolin Sperou, Econ 

Heidi Marie Sperounis, Dance 

Lisa Spiro, Educ 

Ira Spool, Mech Eng 

Robert A. Springfleld, W/F Bio 



Bradford Sprogis, Mgmt 

David H. Sprogis, BDIC 

Scott St. Coeur, Comm Dis 

Daniel J. St. Cyr, GB Fin 

Amy J. St. George, Mgmt 

Todd M. St. Jacques, Mech Eng 




294/Seniors 




Cheryl St. John, Acctng 
Camille G. St. Onge, Psych 
James A. Stanick, Micro 
Marni S. Staples, Mgmt 
John C. Stassis, CS Eng 
Amy Diane Stearns, Comm 




Laura Sleeves, English 

Erinn J. Stein, Mktg 

Jeffrey I. Stein, BDIC 

Michael Lewis Steiner, Chem Eng 

Dennis Carvin Stempel, Acctng 

Brian Stevens, GB Fin 



f 






Suzi Stevens, Comm 
Pamela Stewart, GB Fin 
H. Lee Stickler, Theatre 
Michael S. Stickler, COINS 
Michael Stifelman, Zool 
Nancy L. Stolfa, GB Firm> 



0. 

I- 
Karen Beth Stolove, Lig Stu 
Kevin Streeter, Mktg 
Alison Stromberg, Fash Mktg 
Melissa Strong, Mech Eng 
Brian Stutman, Comm 
Ann Marie Styspeck, Educ 



Handoko Sudirgo, Elec Eng 
Kim Kiyoshi Suga, Econ 
Sheryl P. Sulkin, Comm 
Elizabeth M. Sullivan, Comm Dis 
Jeremiah J. Sullivan III, Econ 
John L. Sullivan, Econ 



Lynne M. Sullivan, Hum Nut 
Susan Sullivan, Comm ;^ 
Paul R. Summers, BDI^,, 
Kathleen D. Summersgill, Ex Sci 
Steven E. Sundquist, Mech Eng 
Robert Surrette, Mech Ei^ 



■-# 
Gayle Robin Susser, Comm 

John H. Sutermeister, Sports Mgmt 

Christine Louise Sutter, W/F Bio 

Corinne E. Sutter, Comp Lit 

Wendy R. Swajian, Acctng 

Maryann Swansey, Fash Mktg 



John Christopher Swanson, JS/English 

Traci Swartz, Theater 

Anthony C. Sweeney, Elec Eng 

Janet L. Swift, Psych 

David Paul Sylvester, W/F Bio 

Brian Patrick Symington, Poli Sci 



Seniors/295 



^;^J|«*'^i«!ftaS!t*S»**a»Ja^^ ^^, -,,,; ^^c^inm.'^^ 



.^#:aV''^^^-^*;.^..-^-^»;?r«'^*w*V--?«^^ 



'?aia3*»! 



296/Seniors 




Alan Bennett Tanner, Acctng 

Mitchell E. Taub, Zool 

Andrea C. Taylor, Psych 

Andrew L. Tebaldi, Comm 

Jill A. Tefts, Civ Eng 

Kathleen Teixeira, Poll Sci 



Stacey B. Teller, GB Fin 

Samuel O. Teluwo, Comm 

Pamela Teplitz, Leg Stu 

Gary M. Testut, Elec Eng 

Allan J. Theriault, Mgmt 

Michael D. Thimblin, Jr., Chem 



Andrew Thomas, HRTA 

Christina Lynn Thomas, Comm 

Deanne L. Thompson, Mktg 

Deborah C. Thompson, Classics 

Xuan Ly Thong, CS Eng 

Ann Leah Tiernan, Educ 




Kathleen E. Tiernan, Hum Srvcs 
Lori Timmcrmann, Psych 
Andrew M. Timmons, HRTA 
Michael C. Tipton, Elec Eng 
Wendy Tivnan, Mktg 
David M. Tobey, Psych 



/ 



Jamie Tobins, Boon 
Elise Beth Tobman, Poll Sci 
Lisa Tokarek, Educ 
Theresa Tom, Zool 
Lauren E. Tomasian, Psych 
Keenya Toney, GB Fin 



Kenneth Totas, Comm 

Amy Evangeline Towse, Comm 

Michelle Trahan, Leg Stu 

Penny Tran, Acctng 

Paul D. Tribuna, LS/R 

Christine E. TriessI, GB/fOINS 

John-Paul Trigilio, ISllth 
Michelle Tripolsky, Educ 
Risa Tsukushi, Art 
Christine P. Turco, History 
Dara Turetsky, GB Fin 
Marianne C. Turley, Math 



John Turnberg, Econ 
Kathryn S. Turner, Leg Stu 
Jennifer Tuton, Psych 
Andrea Twiefel, Fash Mktg 
Christopher A. Tyler, GB Fin 
Patricia Ann Tyrol, Psych 



Blake E. Udelson, Chem Eng 
Satomi Ueda, An Sci 
David Michael Ulrich, Econ 
Kathleen Urban, Ex Sci 
Todd Howard Usen, Mktg 
Kathleen M. Valade, Mktg 



Antonio M. Vale, Spa^h 
Christine Valentino, History 
Luis A. Vallecillo, Elec Eng 
Vicki L. Valley, History 
Barbara L. Van Lingen, Micro 
Douglas Van Valkenburg, Poli Sci 



Paul Viirsoc, English 
James P. Veilleux, Civ Eng 
Lynne Verrochi, Hum Nut 
Claudia Vesperi, Fash Mktg 
Willie L. Vick, Jr., Mgmt/GB 
Jose G. Vieira 



Seniors/297 



'^5HM*''«»«««***^*'''^»»«:**''^'*«>-*i^*i*<W»-»7«hi^^ 



Larry 




You may not know him by name, but Larry Center is a 
familiar face to anyone who wallcs through the Campus Center 
between the hours of 8:00AM and 4:00PM. He has even met 
students who recognized him from UMass in the White Moun- 
tains of New Hampshire, stops 'on the Massachusetts Turn- 
pike, and Boston. 

Larry feels that his job as a custodian at UMass is one of the 
best in the area because of the benefits. One of those benefits 
wasn't discussed at his interview nine years ago, — meeting 
students all the time. 

"I wouldn't be here if it wasn't for the kids. This would be 
the dullest job I ever had without them. I hate seeing the kids 
go," said Larry. 

They feel the same about him. A few students have even 
given him baseball caps as going away presents. 

To the graduating seniors of 1989 Larry leaves these words 
of wisdom: "Don't work when you're young and beautiful but 
when you're old and can't do anything." 




Photo by Scott Chase 

Tammy Vieira, Educ 

Eileen Vigli«ne, Comm 

Michelle M. Vigneault, Psych 

Valerie R. Vigoda, Econ 

John Vining, Econ 

David Alan Vinnes, Acctng 



Mark J. Vinocoor, Comm 

Matthew T. Virga, Econ 

Anthony Viscuso, Econ 

Amy J. Vistocco, An Sci 

Nancy Vitale, An Sci 

Anne M. Vivaldi, Econ 



Linda Ann Voci, Hum Nut 

Patricia A. Voegler, Educ 

Christine K. Vogel, HRTA 

Dianne M. Voipe, English 

Marianne VoIpe, JS 

Martha H. Von Mering, Music 



% 




298/Seniors 




Lisa A. Vose, Educ 
Joseph E. Votta, Chem Eng 
Diane E. Voyentzie Comp Lit 
Amy M. Voytovich, Mktg 
Michelle Lee Vuillemenot, Educ 
Nicole Anne Vuillemenot, Psych 



Craig E. Wagner, Jr., Psych 
Timothy Hames Waites, HRTA 
Joanna M. Walden, History 
Erik Laker Waldron, Phys 
Elaine K. Walen, Educ 
Joseph Gregory Wall, NR Stu 



Allison Rose Wallach, HRTA 
Melissa Waller, Comm Dis 
David M. Walsh, GB Fin 
Marcia J. Walsh, Educ 
Marybeth Walsh, Fash Mktg 
Matthew S. Walsh, Civ Eng 



Pamela A. Walsh, Comm 
Kimberly A. Walter, Civ Eng 
Deborah M. Walters, Spanish 
Evon Walters, Mgmt 
Lin Wang, BDIC 
Christine T. Wanner, Phys Ed 



# 



Karen Wargo, Comm 

Guy E. Warren, HRTA 

David Andrew Wasserman, GB Fin 

Marni K. Wasso, GB Fin 

John E. Waterman, HRTA 

Kimbigrlj' R. Waterman, Econ 



Christine L. Watts, Psych 
Jane M. Weatherwax, Educ 
Rafael A. Weil, Art 
Roberto Rafael Weil, Ind Eng 
James E. Weiland, Jr., Botany 
Rona E. Weinberg, Acctng 



f 

Stacy Weinberg, Biochein 
Kimberly S. Weiner, Psych 
Robin Weinstein, Educ 
Paul Weisbach, Biochem 
Debra Weiss, HRTA 
Gretchen M. Weiss, Mgmt 



Mitchell W. Weiss, Leg Stu 
Shelley Ann Weiss, Biochem 
Rachel Weissbard, JS 
Michael E. Weissel, Acctng 
Bruce Weissgold, Poli Sci 
Jeff A. Wells, COINS 



Seniors/299 



.^.^=IW**.,,^*i«^,^,,^^ 




Paul L. Watra, GB Fin 

Peter Wetzel, GB Fin 

Donna J. Whapham, HRTA 

Elissa D. Wheeler, Comm 

Jeffrey S. Wheeler, Educ 

Frederick Whelan, Jr., History 



Bruce White, JS 

^l:rik David White, Civ Eng 

Kathleen Ann White, Comm 

Patricia White, BDIC 

Richard S. White III, Sports Mgmt 

RobiSij-t Lowell White, Acctng 



Sharon L. White, Cont Ed 

Michael J. Whiting, Ent 

Suzanne L. Whittaker, GB Fin 

Mark Whittier, GB Fin 

Kristen J. Widegren, Educ 

Thomas W. Wiegand, Jr., Psycli 



300/Seniors 



^ 




Beth Tracy Wiener, GB Fin 
Brenda Wigerg, Art 
Andrea J. Wiggetman, Comm 
Sheila Wignicwslii, LS/R 
Elizabeth Wilbor, Educ 
Allen Wilkins, COINS 



/ 



Linda Marie Wilkins, Mktg 
Terri Willard, Fash Mktg 
Nermin William, Comm 
Benjamin J. Williams IV, Mgmt 
Douglas G. Williams, History 
Joseph W. Williams, Jr., Poll Sci 



Karen E. Williams, Mktg 

Kim Williams, Educ 

Nancy A. Williams, HRTA 

Richard E. Williams, Jr., Mgmt 

A.J. Williamson, JS 

Holly A. Wilson, Chem Eng 



James Wilson, Math 
Jeanne M. Wilson, Zool 
Kimberly L. Wilson, Comm 
Sarah W. Wilson, Micro 
Christopher Winchenbach, Mech Eng 
Matthew Winer, English 



Jones P. Wing, Zool 
Robin S. Winston, Econ 
Janet Rose Wiseman, Acctng 
Bruce A. Wisenburn, Comm Dis 
Christine Withee, GB Fin 
Julie Xj^n Witover, GB Fin 




Joseph C. Wiza, Psych 

Edward A. Wlodarczyk III, Mech Eng 

Bonnie R. Wolf, Econ 

David J. Wolfe, Econ 

Stacey L. Wolfe, Hum Nut 

Melissa Wolff, Comm X 



Jose Wong-Li, Geol 

Ruth Wong, See 

Kathleen Ann Woodford, GB Fin 

Jane H. Woodhouse, Comm 

Brett A. Woodland, Mech Eng 

Stefanie A. Woodley, Comm 



Eric Woodman, Comm 
Catherine J. Worton, English 
Stuart D. Wortzman, CS Engnr 
Pamela Wright, Biochem 
Pamela L. Wright, Ind Eng 
Wendy M. Wuensch, Poli Sci 



Seniors/301 



Molly B. Wyand, History 

Susan M. Yacker, Home Ec/Fash Mktg 

Frank C. Yang, CS Eng 

Cheri J. Yarworth, Nursing 

Dimitri C. Yavis, Sports Mgmt 

Michael A. Yee, Econ/Psych 



Sandra M. Yee, Econ 

James Yesu, Econ 

Sharon Yokell, Zoo! 

Kathleen Elaine York, Psych 

Craig Yoss, Mgmt 

Joseph L. Yotts, Poli Sci 



Zouera O. Youssoufou, Mktg 

Jennifer Hope Yucavitch, Hum Nut 

Julie Zabolio, Psych 

Julie E. Zabolio, Psych 

^:Peborah Zaccardi, Nursing 

Andrea G. Zaff, Art 




Jane E. Zaicman, Educ 

Hal B. Zawacki, History 

Helen Zervas, Biochem 

Bethanne M. ZettI, GB Fin 

Noah M. Zidel, GB Fin 

Adam Zimmerman, Mech Eng 



Janine Zimnoch, GB/Japanese 

Jay R. Zomiefer, Comm/Soc 

Chaohang Zou, Ind Eng 

Peter Zudeck, Econ 

Joy Zukows.ki, LS/R 

Gail Ann Zumbruski, Fash Mktg 




■-«««*-v*,*,^. 




f 






302/Seniors 






1989 INDEX STAFF 



Susan M. Hope 

Editor-in-Chief 

John M. Doherty 

Managing Editor 

John MacMillan 

Copy Editor 

Eric Goldman 

Photo Editor 

Jeff Holland 

Assistant Photo Editor 

Marianne Turley 

Assistant Photo Editor 

Kristin Bruno 
Judy Buck 

Lifestyles Editors 



Marguerite Paolino 
Robert Surabian 

News Editors 

Dionne Mellen 
Amy Larkin 

Fine Arts Editors 

Katey McGuire 
John Masuck 
Lisa Nalewak 

Sports Editors 

Lora Grady 
Martha Robinson 
Linda Rowland 
Kimberly Walter 

Organizations Editors 

Mary Sbuttoni 

Seniors Editor 



Ellen Goldberg 

Karen Willard 

Amy Lord 

Beth Lord 

Robert Carey 

Business and Marketing Staff 

Dario Politella 

Faculty Advisor 

Judy Gagnon 

Program Advisor 

Norman Benrimo 

Photo Representative 

Bob Sasena 

Publishing Representative 

Photographers 

Norm Benrimo 



Scott Chase 
Paul Agnew 
Renee Gallant 
Clayton Jones 
Bruce Taylor 
Cheryl St. John 
John Woo 
Jodi Kastriner 
Jeff Garden 
Janny Kowynia 
Lisa Nalewak 
Katey McGuire 
Mary Sbuttoni 

Contributors 

Brenda Griffin 
Susan Shea 
Kathleen McKenna 
Cynthia Oxley 
John Botelho 
Dana Forrister 




Index Staff/303 



A SPECIAL THANKS 
TO 

Steve Forslund and the staff of Yearbook 
Associates 

Cindy Snyder 

Jostens Printing and Publisliing 

Micliael F. Milewski 
University Archives 

Martha McClane 
University Labeling Center 

Howie Davis 
Sports Information 

Betty Tedford 

UMass Accounting Department 

Valerie, Janet, Leslie and Jean 
Student Activities Office 

Mary Spellicy 
University Relations 

Gladys Rodrigues 
Dean of Students Office 

Kaye Scanlon 
The Alumnus 

Ellen Wolf 

University Internship Program 

Mary Beckwith, R.D. 
Webster/Dickinson Cluster 

Noel Sporny 
Fine Arts Center 

Betsy Siersma 
University Gallery 

Jeff Garden 
Yearbook Associates 

Janny Kowynia 
Yearbook Associates 

Peg Politella 

All Moms and Dads 

Campus Center Security 

UMass Police Department 

Linda Hannum 

The Collegian 

The S.G.A 

The B.O.G. 

WMUA 

Season's Restaurant 

Lisa Demers-Swanson 

(For all of the accomodating schedules) 

Maura Cullen, R.D. 
JQA 

Dario Politella's Magazine Article Writing 
Class 

Ami A i/aif special Tluwla tb- . . . 

Mtm cmd Uad 
F(A oKUe, toi/e>, luppoiit, pdtlaux, aid 



304 



lU 



'b ijm. 



PARTim WORO^ . . . 



n Imost two years ago, I was sitting 

^I in a classroom in Bartiett Hall 
#• waiting for a journalism class to 
begin, when this "little guy" came 
in, took his seat across from me, and 
couldn't stop talking about the Index 
Yearbook. I suppose I showed too much 
interest, because the very next day, he 
asked me to join the staff and fill the emp- 
ty sports editor position. 

I joined the staff, unaware that I was 
about to embark upon the adventure of a 
lifetime. It must have been, because six 
months later I found myself applying for 
the 1989 editor-in-chief position. 

I can honestly say that serving as editor 
of this yearbook has been the most reward- 
ing and fulfilling experience of my college 
career. 

I have seen a student organization, the 
oldest on campus, regroup and reflourish. 

Only a few years ago, the Index faced 
extinction. Student apathy and financial 
hardships were threatening the existence 
of the third oldest and continuously pub- 
lished yearbook in the country. 

But a new influx of student enthusiasm, 
both from Index staff members and from 
the senior class, has set a new track record 
for the Index. 

Because the Index is self-funded, the 
organization relies heavily on the senior 
class for survival. This last year has seen a 
rise in yearbook sales, and a rise in senior 
portrait sittings, which are both the two 
main sources of income for printing and 
operating costs. 

The book's aesthetics have also im- 
proved progressively in the past year, 
with the use of second color, additional 
four-color, and design, printing and pho- 
tography innovations. 

But the overall success and quality of 
this yearbook is the result of the dedica- 
tion, creativity and commitment of the In- 
dex staff members. This year's staff was 
comprised of over fifty volunteer students, 
an increase of thirty from last year. As 
these students learned, staffing a 360-page 
yearbook entails many more facets than 
taking pictures and designing pages. This 
staff worked together as a team, and I am 
proud of the results before you. 

To the staff, I thank each and everyone 
of you for your time, energy and hard- 
work, and for putting up with it (and me) 
through it all. I offer all of you only my 
gratitude and sincere best wishes. 

This was a special year for the Index 
yearbook, each of the following staff mem- 
bers made their own mark and contribu- 
tion. 

John Doe (Little John): Thanks for be- 
ing that "little guy" who introduced me to 



the Index. When you applied for Manag- 
ing Editor, you told me that you would be 
by my side until the very end, and that you 
certainly were. Your wit, talent and dedi- 
cation were great assets to the 1989 Index. 
Thanks for everything, especially the 
memories. 

John Mac (Big John): Thank you for 
being my friend, my mentor and a shoul- 
der to lean on throughout the year. Your 
confidence in me and the 1989 book was 
much appreciated. Good luck with your 
journalism career. 

Mary: Your senior section is beuer ttian 
fantastic! I am more than impressed and 
have every faith in you as you take over 
the Index. I wish you and the 1990 staff all 
the best of luck. 

Marguerite: What an unbelievable news 
section! You and Bob really pulled 
through and should be proud of the re- 
sults. By the way, you're the only person I 
know who has been kicked out of a toy 
store. 

Bob Surabian: All I can say is: "You 
crack me up!" For a freshman. You're 
okay! You made me laugh and helped me 
keep my sanity when I needed it most. I'll 
never forget the night before graduation. 
By the way, the news section is awesome. 
Thank you! 

Eric: We had our differences, but still 
managed to remain friends. You are a fan- 
tastic photographer and I wish you all the 
luck in your future. 

Jeff: You really came through for the ; 
Index, especially in the early stages of the i 
summer. I expect to see your name on a 
Pulitzer Prize someday. 

Marianne: I don't know how to thank 
you. Without you, we would not have met 
our final summer deadlines. Your service 
to the Index, especially in our final hectic 
weeks, was above and beyond the call of 
duty. 

Ellen: Thank you for the roses (from the 
staff). I was deeply touched and impressed 
by your class act. You're assertiveness and 
keen business sense was also appreciatea. 

Karen: You are by far, the most moti- 
vated person I know. You were always 
willing to lend a helping hand, and that 
quality is admired. A good job as sales 
manager. 

Katey: I cannot commend the sports 
section enough! You three really came to- 
gether, from the very beginning, and 
proved your selves. The sports section 
looks great! Thank you for the continued 
dedication. 

Lisa: Thank you for all of your hard 
work, especially in the summer. Your pho- 
tographs are fantastic and so are you. 

John Masuck: Even with all of your 



other commitments, you served the Index 
and served it well. Your sports copy is 
great, as is the rest of the section. Good 
luck in your future. 

Kris: The lifestyles section is superb! 
You put a lot of time and hard work into 
it, and it paid off. Thank you for tackling 
Day in the Life, the contest would not have 
worked if it had not been for you. 

Judy: I'm glad you joined the staff. You 
were always happy and smiling, and knew 
how to cheer up others. You're wonderful 
and so is the Lifestyles section. 

Dionne: What an artist! You have a lot 
of talent and really put it to work in the 
Fine Arts section. Thank you. By the way, 
thanks for showing me around New York. 

Amy: Thank you for your dedication. I 
know how hard it is to join a new staff, and 
you really made the most of it. Thank you 
for a beautiful Fine Arts section. 

Marty: You never gave up, despite all 
the odds that came up for the organiza- 
tions section. Your layouts are superb, as 
is your spirit and willingness to serve the 
Index. 

Linda: Thank you for all of your hard 
work. I realize all the difficulties the orga- 
nizations editors faced, yet you stuck with 
it and did a great job. 

Lora: You really came through for us 
this summer. Without you, we would not 
have been able to meet our final deadline. 
All of your late nights in the office paid off 
for the organizations section. Thank you. 

Kim: You amaze me. Two nights and 
your section is done . . . and perfect. Thank 
you for coming through for us. Good luck 
to you. 

Amy and Beth, my sisters of mercy: 
Thank you! Thank you! Thank you! You 
both came onto the staff late and did abso- 
lutely wonderful jobs with the sales and 
marketing work. You certainly saved me a 
lot of work and made the final weeks of the 
semester a lot more bearable. 

Trebor: What a staff supporter you 
turned out to be! Thank you for staffing 
the senior portrait table as well as you did. 
You were a lot of fun to have on staff. 

Brenda: I really respect you, because 
you never gave up. You were always will- 
ing to lend a helping hand to anybody, and 
that is appreciated. 

Bruce: If I ever need a paramedic, I 
know who to call. Thanks for helping out 
the photo staff as well as you did. Good 
luck with your medical career. 

Paul: I always knew I could count on 
you . . . and your luck!! Your photographs 
are beautiful. Thank you. 

Susan S: Thank you for keeping all of 
your office hours, and for your willingness 
to help where help was needed. 

Renee: Even though you were extremely 
busy this year, you always made time for 
the Index. I hope all of your dreams come 
true. 

Kathy: Despite all of the problems with 




the academics section, you gave it a great 
try and did some good leg-work. Good 
luck to you and your future. 

Cheryl: You sure have a lot of spunk. 
Despite other commitments in your life, 
you were always willing to shoot an assign- 
ment. The best to you. 

Scott: What a photographer! You have 
a lot of talent and I'm sure it will pay off 
for you. Good luck! 

Clayton: Like always, you were there 
when we needed you, and full of ideas and 
know-how. Thank you for all that you have 
done for the Index organization. 

John W. You are an incredible photog- 
rapher. I don't think you ever turned in a 
bad picture. Thanks for your help. 

Norm: What can I say that hasn't al- 
ready been said about the Great Benrimo? 
Both you and Yearbook Associates were 
there through it all, especially the very 
end. This yearbook would not have come 
out without you and all of your help. 
Thank you. Thank you, Thank you. I love 
you lots. 

Judy G: Even through the most serious 
of situations, you kept me laughing. It was 
nice to know that a faculty member cared 
so much about the state of the Index. 
Thank you for being the best program ad- 



visor. I will miss you and the Student Ac- 
tivities Office. 

Bob Sasena: What a rep! I cannot say 
enough about you. You were always there 
for me and the Index staff, day or night. I 
can honestly say that the 1989 Index staff 
had the very best sales representative that 
any company could offer. I will miss you 
alot (but not your laugh)! My very best 
wishes to you next summer! 

Dario: And last but not least, our fan- 
tastic faculty advisor. You taught me and 
the staff to keep the faith and were always 
there when I needed you, for everything. 
Thank you for your help, ideas, and ad- 
vice. I love you! 

And finally to the class of 1989, my very 
best wishes for happy and successful fu- 
tures. 
Sincerely, 



Susan M. Hope 
Editor, 1989 Index 



Here's to the songs we used to sing, 
here's to the times we used to know, 
it's hard to hold them in our arms again but, 
hard to let them go . . . 
- Neil Diamond 



Editor's Letter/305 



THEY WENT 

WIND 



Those who entered 
the University as 
shy and hopeful 
freshmen in the fall 
of 1985 emerged as trium- 
phant graduates on May 
28th, as the 19th Com- 
mencement ceremony took 
place at McGuirk Stadium. 
Who could believe that 
the years would pass so 
quickly, that those who 
seemed only yesterday to be 
sweating through yet anoth- 
er composition for Fresh- 
man English would sudden- 
ly find themselves robed in 
solemn black, listening in- 
tently to speakers such as 
Chancellor Joseph Duffey, 
who urged the seniors to be- 
come, "Thoughtful and ac- 



WITH THE 





Photo by Clayton Jones 

Surrounding Photos: From peaceful introspection to wild exultation, 1989's graduation ceremo- 
nies ran the full gamut of emotion. 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 



306/ Graduation 




119TH 

GRADUATING 

CLASS ENJOYS 

BREEZY SEND-Orr 




Photo by Janny Kowynia 

Surrounding Photos: The impending graduates look toward a hopeful future under the stately arc of 
Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium. 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 



Graduation/ 307 



WIND 

tive citizens, and to choose careers on the basis 
of what you can give to others." 

Even unseasonably chilly winds could not 
quell the enthusiasm which abounded at the 
stadium. Bouts of cheering and an impromptu 
performance of the wave, illustrated the good 
cheer with which seniors awaited the moment 
when they would at last receive their hard- 
earned diplomas. 

Several guest speakers rose before the crowd 
of 3,227 seniors and their loved ones in order to 
offer both congratulations and advice for the 
rapidly approaching future. Pulitzer Prize- 
winning author Tracey Kidder spoke on the 
necessity of increasing funding for education, a 
timely topic in light of recent state budget cuts 
which may jeapordize the quality of education 
at the University in the future. "Teaching mat- 
ters," Kidder declared, " always potentially 
and often in fact, it is one of the lofty 
occupations." 

Student Commencement speaker Lisa Marie 
Lawler spoke on the racial tensions present on 




Photo by Janny Kowynia 
Above: Student speaker Lisa Marie Lawler urged the new graduates to continue to "promote 
civility and combat oppression" in all its forms. Top Right: President David Knapp greets an 
appreciative audience. Middle: Chancellor Joseph Duffey assured the new graduates: "Our 
responsibility — in spite of the Talking Heads — is to make sense of this world . . . (and) ... we 
can begin to make sense of it by bringing sense to it." Immediate Right: Pulitzer-Prize 
winning author Tracey Kidder urged new graduates to pursue the "lofty occupation" of 
teaching. 




308/ Graduation 




Photo by Janny Kowynia 















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POISED FOR 
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Photo by Janny Kowynia 
Surrounding Photos: Graduates and well-wishers alike prepare for the 
jubiliant culmination of the class of 89's UMass odyssey. 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 



L 



Graduation/ 309 



ONE STEP CLOSER . 



campus, praising the progress which 
has been made in dealing with such 
conflicts, and urging graduates to 
maintain an intolerance for racism as 
they begin their new lives. 

"I hope that as the class of 1989 
enters the work force, we will reflect 
upon events that happened while we 
were here," said Lawler. "Remember 
that we still have a lot of work to do to 
promote civility and combat oppres- 




Photo by Eric Goldman 




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310/ Graduation 




. . . TO DESTINY! 




Photo by Janny Kowynia 
Top Left: The future may be a gamble, but this creative senior clearly 
controls the dice. Middle Left: "Lean on me .... " Bottom Left: Three 
buddies rejoice over their forthcoming transformation into UMass 
alumni. Above: This joyous graduate beams a smile toward loved ones 
in the crowd. 



Photio by Eric Goldman 



Graduation/ 31 1 



UnrORGETTABLE . . . 

sion in society today." 

Following the presentation of six honor- 
ary degrees, including doctor of humane 
letters to Tracey Kidder, the Commence- 
ment ceremony drew to a close. 

Born aloft by ever-chincreasing gusts of 
bracing spring breeze, a fleet of mortar- 
boards was launched by the students. The 
traditional signal captured the exuberance 
of these eager graduates, as they made 
ready to leave behind the hallowed halls of 
the University in search of higher dreams. 

By Lora Grady 




Photo by Janny Kowynia 
Surrounding Photos: A vibrant melting pot of creative diversi- 
ty, the class of '89 lets their graduation enthusiasm shine 
through. 



312/ Graduation 




IMDIVIDUALITY! 



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Surrounding Photos: Submitted for your approval ... the colorful class of 1989. 



Graduation/ 313 



Photo by Clayton Jones 



THE MOMENT OF TRUTH . . . 




Photo by Janny Kowynia 
Above: These graduates huddle before the roving lens of Janny Kowynia. Top Right: The faces of 1989's 
graduates were alive with satisfaction and a sense of achievement. Bottom Right: This graduate eyes his 
bright future through the cover of sunglasses. s e j 




314/ Graduation 




GRADUATES 
BECKON THE 

FUTURE 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 




Photo by Janny Kowynia 





Photo by Janny Kowynia 
Top Left: This graduate enthusiastically signals a loved one 
in the stands. Middle Left: An '89 graduate takes a moment 
of reflection amidst the festivities. Bottom Left: An 89 grad- 
uate regards the culmination of her UMass education. Top 
Right: One need only look at this senior's creative cap to 
know he is hungry for the future. Above: two friends cozy up 
for the Index lens. 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 



Graduation/ 315 



THE GANG'S ALL 

HERE 




Surrounding Photos: The UMass graduating class of 1989 share their 
last moments as undergraduates. 



316/ Graduation 







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IF YOU HAVE TO GO, 
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GO WITH A 
SMILE! 





Photo by Janny Kowynia 



Surrounding Photos: These beaming graduates can't wait to ex- 
plore the next chapter in their lives. 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 



Graduation/ 317 



THE BEGinniNQ . . . 




Surrounding Photos: Behold! The new alumni 
of the University of Massachusetts. 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 



318/ Graduation 



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SEMIORS LOOK 
TOWARD 

NEW HORIZOriS 




Surrounding Photos: With their eyes aglow 
with promise and their hair tossled by a buoy- 
ant breeze, 1989 graduates prepare to face an 
adventurous new life . . . beyond the Valley. 



Photo by Janny Kowynia 



Graduation/ 319 



THE INDEX BIDS A 

rOMD FAREWELL TO ITS 

SEIilORS . . . 




Photo by Eric Goldman 

Top Left: 1988 Photo Editor Renee Gallant (left, with 
friend) finds herself on the other side of the Index lens. Top 
Right: 1989 Editor-in-Chief Susan Hope, Copy Editor John 
MacMillan, and Managing Editor John Doherty say a 
symbolic goodbye to UMass. Middle Left: Index photogra- 
pher Cheryl St. John enjoys the balmy commencement 
breeze. Above: The popular sentiment of the day. Riglit: 
Club Sports Editor Kim Walter and Photo Editor Marianne 
Turley revel in their new-found status as UMass graduates. 




Photo by Clayton Jones 



320/ Graduation 



/iV^BI^'rfSSMS^IS "^ 




CAREER GUIDE 



McLean Hospital 



115 Mill Street, Belmont, Massachusetts 02178, Telephone 617 855-3444 
Contact: Nurse Recruiter 




Put Your Knowledge Into Practice 



You're about to make a very important decisioa A 
decision that could shape your professional nursing 
future. 

At IVIcLean 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 tuition reimburse- 
ment. 

Whether you're a recent graduate or an already 
established nurse considering a career change, at 
McLean you'll play a crucial role m 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 a328-bed, private nonprofit psy- 
chiatric facility providing long- and short-term care to 
patients of all ages. Established in 1 811 . McLean is a 
teaching affiliate of Harvard University Medical School 
and ma|or 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 2-24 
inpatients, with a patient/staff ratio of 3:1 . And you'll 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 specialty services include: 
child psychiatry, drug and alcohol dependence treat- 
ment, depression treatment, neuropsychiatry, clinical 
evaluation, geriatric psychiatry, neurobehavioral and 
cognitive behavior therapies, adolescent and family 
treatment, and psychosocialtreatment. 

EDUCATION 

All new nurses begin with a 4-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 



THE 

COMPONENTS OF 

CAREER 

SUCCESS. 



Norwood Hospital 

Southwood Community Hospital 

Neponset Valley Nursing Association 

Foxboro Area Health Center 

The NORCAP Center 



Neponset Valley 
Health System 

congratulates you on one of 
the greatest accomplishments 
of your life! 

I o ensure that you always enjoy progress, we 
want to introduce you to a new dimension in 
health care. As a multi-component health care 
system, NVHS can provide your career with the 
diversity and depth that make success a reality. 
From nursing, radiology, physical therapy and 
medical technology to oncology, substance 
abuse and at-home health care, NVHS offers you 
more opportunities for advancement than a 
one-dimensional health care facility. 

Bring your talents to the Neponset Valley Health 
System and discover that graduation is just the 
beginning of great accomplishment. 

Please send resumes to the Personnel Department, 
Neponset Valley Health System, 800 Washington 
Street, Norwood, MA 02062. 



An equal opportunity employer 




-Si?' 



322/Advertising 





THE 

MEDICAL 
CENTER OF 

CENIRAL 
MASSACHUSETTS 






HAHNEMANN 






281 Lincoln Street, Worcester, MA 01605 






HOLDEN 






Boyden Road, Holden, MA 01520 






MEMORIAL 






119 Belmont Street, Worcester, MA 01605 

Well-recognized in the Worcester Community area for patient care excellence, three 
unique providers have become "one" under the MEDICAL CENTER OF CENTRAL 
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From the small, personalized community hospital in a country setting to the larger, full- 
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Opportunities in every health care field await your consideration. Rewarding your 
dedication and commitment will be innovative wage and benefit programs, progressive 
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Whether you seek a career in Nursing, Medical Technology, Speech & Language, 
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Advertising/323 



BOSTON DEPARTMENT OF 
HEALTH AND HOSPITALS 

010 Horrison Avenue 

Boston, MA 02110 

Contact: Dendro I. Ford, RN, 

Nurse Recruiter 

Tel: (617) 424-5744 

UNIQUE FEATURES 

Boston's Department ot Healtti and Hospitals, 

establistied in 1965, consists ot an acute 

care facility, a long term restorative care 

facility and a ctironic care facility as well as 

a Community Health Services, a School of 

Practical Nursing and Emergency Medical 

Services for the City of Boston. 

Accredited: Fully accredited by JCAH 

Affiliated: Boston Department of Health and 

Hospitals is affiliated with Boston University 

School of Medicine and other Nursing 

and Allied Health Professional Schools 

and Universities. 

FACILITIES 

Boston City Hospital is a 469-bed acute care 

teaching facility with a Level I Trauma 

Center Areas of care include Adult Emergency, 

Pediatric Emergency, Surgical ICU, Medical 

ICU, ecu, PCU, NICU and Pedi ICU, Medicine, 

Surgery, Pediatrics, Labor and Delivery/GYN/ 

Maternity, Operating Room/Recovery Room, 

IV Team, Emergency Psychiatric Nursing, 

Geriatric Neuropsychology Evaluation, 

Continuing Care and Ambulatory Care. 

Mattapon Hospital is a 151-bed long-term 

Rehabilitation and Chronic Hospital offering 

rehabilitative services in Oncology, Respiratory 

Dysfunction and Gerontology. 

Long island Hospital is a 193-bed chronic 

care facility providing long term care to the 

chronically ill patient with emphasis on 

therapeutic activity and Alzheimer's. 

BENEFITS FOR NURSES 

Financial: Competitive salaries and benefits 
package including shift differentials (including 

evenings, nights, holidays, and weekends), 
as well as educational differentials. We offer 

13 paid holidays, 15 sick days, a minimum 
of three weeks' vacation. 

Fringe: Choice of free HMO, free malpractice 
insurance, free parking. City of Boston Retire- 
ment Plan, Deferred Compensation, and more. 

Education: A formal two week orientation is 
followed by an individualized orientation to the 

clinical assignment, monthly Continuing 

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$1,000.00 per year. 

An Equot Opportunity Employer 

Kostoii 

DEPARTMENT OF [HEALTH AND HOSPITALS 



SPIRIT OF THE PAST/ 
QUALITY OF THE FUTURE 



^I^JUdUj^lH^ 



l^fe 



OV3B^ 






Mount Auburn Hospital, a 
Harvard affiliated teaching 
hospital, remaining first in 
our class means providing 
college graduates with an 
environment that will pro- 
mote their personal and 
professional achievement. 

We encourage our em- 
ployees to reach their goals 
and set new ones through 
our on-site continuing edu- 
cation programs and our ac- 
tive promote from within 
policy. And because we've 
been noted as one of the 
top 10 hospitals in Boston, 
you know we've created an 
environment that works - 
for our patients and for 
our people. 



MOUNT AUBURN 
HOSPITAL 



G r a d 



u a t i n 



Nurses 



Bring your 
leamii^ to life. 

Congratulations, graduates. Ttie caring, discipline and knowledge your 
degree represents can mean so much to others lives. And deciding 
where you'll start your nursing career can make such a difference in 
your own. At Rhode Island Hospital, we hope you'll bring your caring 
touch to our life. A 719-bed advanced tertiary care facility affiliated 
with the Brown University Program in Medicine, we offer: 

• New, higher salary and shift and weekend differentials that make 
our staff among the best paid in the State 

• Creative, flexible scheduling on ALL units 

• Comprehensive 4-week classroom/clinical orientation followed by 
individualized unit preceptorship 

• $100 rebate for your Board Review course, plus paid time off to 
take licensing exam 

• Opportunities for general or specialized Medical. Surgical, 
Psychiatric and Pediatric nursing practice including Adult and 
Pediatric Critical Care, Emergency Room and Trauma 

• Exceptionally strong Continuing Education program and clearly 
defined Clinical Ladder. 

To learn more about the personally and professionally rewarding 
lifestyle you'll find at RIH, contact Pat Monti, Department of Nurs- 
ing, 593 Eddy Street, Providence, RI 02902. {401> 277-5409. 
An Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. 

HOSPITAL 

CARING • CLINICAL EXCELLENCE* EDUCATION* RESEARCH 



324/ Advertising 



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tBI 




SPECIAL AGENT 
CAREERS< 



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The FBI has mitiaied a search for qualified men and women for the position of Special Agent 

Applicants must be U S citizens, available for assignment anywhere withm the Bureau's jurisdiction. 

between the ages o) 23 and 35. possess a valid driver's license, and m excellent physical condition allowing the use ol 

firearms and defensive tactics Other qualifications also exist The (rve entry programs to qualify for Special Agent 

consideration are 

LAW Resident law school degree with two years of undergraduate work at an accredited college or university 

ACCOUNTING A baccalaureate degree with a major in accounting from an accreoited college or university Musi have 
passed the umforrr- CPA exam or provide certification they are academically eligible lo sit for the CPA exam 

LANGUAGE A baccalaureate degree plus fluency m a language for which the Bureau has a need, especially Russian. 

Chinese. Polish, Spanish. Arabic. Sicilian, or Armenian 

ENGINEERING/SCIENCE A variety of baccalaureate degrees are acceptable with an emphasis on EE. ME and CSEE degrees 



DIVERSIFIED Baccalau 



:ipline plus three years fu 



Tie work experience 



here are a vanety of benefits m U,S Govemmeni Service including retirement plan, group health and hie insurance 
programc. sick and vacation pay and promotion. Entry level salary is S32.800 

Offices are located m Boston, Springfield. Hartford. Connecticul. and oiner major cilies throughout the U S 



Ws Offices are located m Boston, Springfield. Hartford. Connecti 

^. M: For information including application form contact 

^^^j^r THE FBI IS AN EOUAL OPPORTUNITY AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER 



; nearest FBI Office s Applicant Coordinator 



Advertising/325 




on your 

achievements and 

6est wishes 

for success 

as you 

begin your 

nursing careers, 

Quincy City Rospiiai 

Nursing 

Department 






BOSTON VA MEDICAL CENTER 




SSs^i "Wid 



E± 



Ctaii of igSg 

Boston VA Medical Center is a totally modern, 
764-bed, acute care medical facility dedicated to 
providing quality care for the Veteran patients. 
Our is an environment of continous learning and 
research and offers many advancement oppor- 
tunities, professional autonomy and promotions 
within this facility as well as the other 171 VA 
Medical Centers. 



Contact: 

Evelyn Kamman, RN 

Nurse Recruiter 

1 50 S. Huntington Ave. 
Boston, MA 021 30 
(617) 232-9500, 
Ext. 3732 




A nursing opportunity 
of a lifetime. 



Were Leonard Morse Hospital, a 259-bed acute care commun- 
ity hospital affiliated witfi the Tufts University School of Medicine 
and New England Medical Center. Located in Natick, MA, our 
hospital provides a full range of care to nearly 300,000 people in 
the western and southwestern suburbs of Boston. Our nursing 
careers offer great opportunities for those individuals ]ust enter- 
ing the field. 



• Medical/ 
Surgical 

• Pediatric 

• Maternity 

• Child 
Development 



• Mental Health 

• EO PD/ 

IV Therapy 

• Surgery 

• Critical Care 

• Alcohol Unit 



A nursing career at Leonard Morse Hospital awaits you We offer 
excellent salaries, great benefits, and free parking. If interested, 
please call or send your resume to Pat DiRuscio, Ext 21 68. 



Leonard 
Morse 



67 Union St. 
Natick, MA 01 760 
(508| 653-3400 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 



Hospital 



326/Advertising 



Your Future Can't Wait! 

CORPORATE MANAGER - TRAINEES 

Do you have a flair for managing and motivating? 

If so, our International "Fortune 100" corporation with one 

of the top 3 corporate management training programs in the country is looking for you. 

We Offer Superior Growth And Earnings Potential 

Pius 
Top Rated Benefits Pacl^age 



* Medical & Dental Insurance 

* Life Insurance 

* Profit Sharing 

* Company Car (as Manager) 



* 401 K Plan 

* Tuition Reimbursement 

* Up to 10% annual raise 

* 3 weeks paid vacation/holidays 



Begin a new Career Path that will lead you to managing a million dollar business within 3 years!!! 



■McDonaldis 

Always. An Equal Opportuniiy/Allirmalive Action Employef 



Call Or Send Resume To: 

McDonald's Corporation 

690 Canton Street 

Westwood, MA 02090 

Attn: Nancy Wright 



CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF '89 

If you're looking for a place 
to call your own . . . 




. . . consider 

FRANKLIN MEDICAL CENTER 

A place where you'll feel our 
commitment to nursing. 




FRANKLIN 

MEDICAL CENTER 

164 HIGH STREET 
GREENFIELD, MA 0I30I 



(413)772-0211 



^ 



DANA-FARBER 

CANCER INSTITUTE 

The Dana-Farber Cancer Institute is an independent, non- 
profit research facility specializing in the comprehensive care of 
adult and pediatric cancer patients. Utilizing technical expertise 
in a patient and family oriented environment, nurses combine the 
best tradition of their profession with today's most sophisticated 
technology. 

New graduates are encouraged to apply for admission into the 
Institute's six month long GRADUATE NURSE INTERN- 
SHIP. The intern, working one to one with a preceptor for the 
duration of the program, focuses on the areas of: 



• Primary Nursing 

• Oncology Nursing 



Clinical Research 
Autonomy 



• Nursing Judgement 

Registered Nurses are assigned to permanent shifts for a 3 or 4 
day workweek. In addition to the one-of-a-kind learning ex- 
perience this program offers, the entrants are eligible for the 
Institute's generous benefits program. 

For further information 

Call collect (617) 732-3501 

Or write: 

Recruiter for Nursing, Dana-Farber Cancer Institute 

44 Binney SL, Boston, MA 02115 



Advertising/327 



Graduate Nurses Can 
Count On Us 



for a more dynamic head start 

At Holyoke Hospital, a 250-bed, acute-care hospital in 
western Massachusetts, you'll find a progressive environment. ..and 
a dynamic approach reflected in our recently completed major 
reconstruction program. If you're a dedicated graduate nurse looking 
for 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. Orientation can begin either the first or 
third Monday of each month from June through September. 

We offer a competitive starting salary and complete benefits, 
including: 

• $1,000 HIRING BONUS upon licensure; prorated for part- 
time employees 

• FULLY PAID medical, dental, life and long-term disability 
insurance 

• 15% NIGHT SHIFT DIFFERENTIAL 

• EVENING and WEEKEND DIFFERENTIAL 

• 100% TUITION REIMBURSEMENT for RN's pursuing BSN 
degree 

Please apply to: Employment Coordinator, Personnel Office, 
Holyoke Hospital, 575 Beech Street, Holyoke, MA 01040, 
(413) 534-2547. Equal Opportunity Employer 



Best Wishes 
To Nursing Students 
At U-Mass, Amherst 



Choosing a career is one of life's most important decisions, and 
at Beth Israel, vt'e all understand why you chose nursing. We 
also know how important it is for you to find a nursing envi- 
ronment that will live up to the expectations you developed 
over the last few years. That's why we offer our Primary 
Nurses an environment geared towards their professional 
growth and development. Our Primary Nursing philosophy 
gives you more responsibility and provides more opportunity 
to learn from your work. New nurses like yourself benefit from 
an individualized competency-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 philosophy is all about. 

330 Brookline Avenue, Boston, MA 02215/(617) 735-3187 

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F 




Ts here. The day that 
used to look so far away. But 
that's the way the future is— 
^before you know It, it's the present. 

At Massachusetts General, we've been a step ahead 
of the futurefor a century and a half. And our staff— 
from health professionals and therapists to computer 
programmers and secretaries— has the vision and the 
courage to keep us there. 

Come join us. And don't just meet the future. ..help us 
shape it. 

To learn more about career opportunities at MGH, call 
Betty Lang at (617) 726-2209 or send your resume to 
Employment Services, Fruit St., Boston, MA 02114. We are 

an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer 




Massachusetts 
General Hospital 



Nursing Graduates And St. John's... 
Meeting The Qiallenges Of The Future. 

Graduation is an ending and a beginnuig. Youll 
be leaving one community, UMass Amherst, to join 
another, the community of nurses. And nowhere 
is that sense of belonging more evident than at St. 
John's Hospital. As a graduate nurse, you'll be an 
important member of our family of health profes- 
sionals. At St. John's, we work together and learn 
together as we meet the challenges of the future 
with state-of-the-art equipment and compassion- 
ate, attentive care. 

St. John's offers a competitive salary and benefits 
package. For immediate consideration, please con- 
tact the Human Resoiuces Department at (508) 
458-1411, ext. 409. St. John's Hospital, Hospital 
Drive, Lowell, MA 01852. 

An equal opportunity employer 



h Si JOHN'S Hospital 




% 







CiLtL',iC\ 







328/Advertising 




COLLEGE GRADS... 



YOU'VE EARNED IT! 

$400 

Toward the purchase or lease of an eligible Ford or Mercury 

vehicle (in addition to any other consumer incentives that may be 

in effect at time of purchase)? 

PLUS SPECIAL FINANCING 

With pre-approved credit levels through Ford Credit. 

Contact your local Ford or Lincoln-Mercury dealer for further details or call 

1-800-321-1536 

In Michigan, call 1-313-540-9890 collect. 




FORD 



.^■< ^o^^fc^ 








MERCURY 



LINCOLN 



Limited "Hme Offer: March 1, 1989-Decennber 31, 1989 
Eligibility: College graduates with at least a bachelor degree received between October 1, 1988 and January 31, 1990 



Ford Emrloyce Plan purctia<es Jiffer-A<k dealer lur detail: 
Advertising/329 




S'^H 



Congratulations 

Janina E. Braun! 

We're very proud of you! 

Can't wait to see what you do next! 

Love, Mom and Dad 



&^H 



Hey Matt Katz- 

You did it and did it so well! 

Love, Mom, Dad, and Julie 



&*V^ 



Congratulations Cindy and Gary Bates 
You both did it. 
Now on to Vermont. 
Love, Mom and Dad Stiles 








Nancy Stolfa 

Congrats on unique college career. 
Now help the world discover fire. 
Love, Mom and Dad 




^'tr^ 



Sweet Suzi . . . Congratulations! 

You took the dare and won-PMSR-Well Done! 

Mom, Jill, Pam, Pete, and Deb 




S:'^H 



Melissa H. and Russ R. 

CONGRATULATIONS! 

We are very proud. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Scott and Amy 




»r^ 



Matthew John Farr 

Well done! Music is a lurking condition with no 

retreat - 

Enriching, Sharing 

Life-Peace, our son 




^'^r^ 



Congratulations Chris- 

A fine accomplishment along the way to a bright 

future. 

Love, Mom 



330/Ads For Grads 




^Sr^ 



Congratulations Joanne Hewitt 

Hope all your expectations will be fulfilled. 

Love, Ma, Dad, Anne and Auntie Ann 



"etr^ 



Congratulations Grady, III 

Keep on striving to be all God wants you to be. 

We are proud of you. 

Love, Mom, Dad and All 



«*H 



Dear Beth Marcelle Hirschfeld 
You've always been cum laude with us. 
We love you and are so proud. 
Mom and Dad. 



l-tr^ 



Dear Heidi G. 

We're so proud of you. What a super four years and 
a great future ahead. It was worth it all. 
Luv, The Family 







itr^ 



Congratulations to Jimmer for a job well done. 
Love, Mom, Dad, Karen and Bri 




-Sf^ 



Congratulations Karen Boudreau! 
Follow your dreams. 
We are proud of your accomplishments. 
Love, Mom and Dad 




l€r^ 



Congratulations Wade 

We are very proud of you and we wish you the best 

of everything. Love, Mom, Dad, Kim and Lori 




^•^r^ 



Congratulations Bruce Mitchell 

We love you and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



Ads For Grads/331 




'etr^ 



Congratulations Renee G. 
We're all very proud of you. 
Love, Mom, Kerry, Val and Elyse 



S^'^H 



Ray, 

Congratulations! 

May all your hard work pay off! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Rob and Darlene 



&'^H 



Congratulations Michael Elia 

We are so proud of you. 

All our love 

Mom, Dad, Melissa, Christine and Jonathan 



&^H 



Congratulations Brian Plunkett 
You fill us with pride 
Love, Mom and Dad 




l€r^ 



Thanx Lisa F. The world got lucky when you were 

born. 

Luv, Mom 

P.S. Born beautiful, why not rich? 





Ip'^H 



Congratulations Jill Martin 
We are very proud of you. 
Love, Mom and Dad 





J'^r^ 



Congratulations Scott Green 

We are proud of you and your accomplishments 

Love, Mom and Dad 





"a^r^ 



RSG 

Congratulations on your wonderful accomplishments- 
to the best M.D. to be! 
Your family 



332/ Ads For Grads 




l^r^ 



Katey McGuire 

You do us proud! 

Congratulations! 

Mom, Dad, David, Liz and Maureen 




l^r^ 



Lisa- 
Congratulations on your college career. We are very 
proud of you. Always remember to put God first and 
you'll never fail. 
The Riddick Family 




&^H 



Congratulations Jean Solimeno-our favorite daughter 
Have a healthy and happy future. 
Love from Mom and Dad 




S'^H 



Slonshal, Kymmi! Our love is your roots now try your 
wings. Keep believing in your dreams! 
Love, Mom and Dad 




&^r^ 



Congratulations Jalil 

We did it! 

Seton Hall Prep, UMass and now world here we 

come 

Willie 




&'^H 



Congratulations to Rick Kos! 

We are so proud of you! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Diane and "Jake" 




«^H 



Congratulations Beth Lazazzera 
We're so proud of you. 
Love, Mom and dad 




&*V^ 



Congratulations James Smack! 

We are extremely proud of your accomplishments. 

We love you. 

Mom, Dad, and Valerie 



\ 



Ads For Grads/333 




l^r^ 



Congratulations Debbie Gawron 
You're a special 4-star grad. 
Love, Mom, Dad, Bill and Brian 



l€r^ 



Congratulations Todd Chamberlain! 
We are so proud of your success and 
accomplishments at U.M.A. 
Love, Mom and Dad 



l^r^ 



Barbra Joy, 

Congratulations! 

"You done good." 

We're very proud of you. 

Lots of Love, 

Mom, Dad and Stacey 



'&tr^ 



Congratulations Missy C. 
We are very proud of you! 
Love, Mom and Dad 




e^r^ 



Congratulations Sammi- 

We love you and are very proud! 

Mom and Laurence 





Sr^ 



Congratulations Michael! You can't believe how 

proud we are of you! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Chris and Annie 



!l 





^^r^ 



Congratulations Willie Vick Jr! 
The Vick family is very proud. 
May God forever bless you. 
Love, Mom, Dad and Chris 





&^H 



Congratulations John Milton Vining! 
You are special and we are proud of you! 
Love, Mom, Dad, and Paul 



334/Ads For Grads 




l^r^ 



Congratulations Gina Letizio!!! 

You did it! 

We're proud of you! 

Love from Mom and Dad 



«^H 



Congratulations Paul J. Jancewicz! 

We are proud of you. 

Good luck always. 

Lots of love from Mom and Dad 



S:^H 



Congratulations to Penny Tran! 

Your hard work has finally paid off-you're 

graduating! 

Love from your family 



^•^H 



Beth Ann Ferdella 

We love you and we're so proud of you. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



f 






"^tr^ 



Ruthanne DeRoy 

Congrats to a great nurse you did fantastic! 

We are super proud of you. 

Lots of Love 

Mom and Dad 




"atr^ 



Hi Pam 

Congratulations on a job well done. 

Best of luck in your future endeavors. 

With love, 

The Barnes Family 




&»H 



Sue Gail 

We are very proud of you. 
Congratulations! 
With love, 
Mom and Dad 




J'^r^ 



Jennifer Tuton 

With love, admiration, and best wishes for an 

exhilarating future! 

Mom and Mel 





Ads For Gfads/335 



I'tr^ 



Congratulations Brend Monteleone 
We are so proud of you. 
We know you will be a great teacher. 
Love, Mom and Dad 



l€r^ 



Congratulations Jonathan Berman! 
You finished with a flourish! 
Love, Mom and Dad 



&^H 



Congratulations to David Bayuk 
We love you and are so proud. 
Mom and Jonathan 



i^r^ 






DAHLIA- 

You did it! 

All of us are so proud to wish you happiness always! 

Love, 

M. D., T. S. J., P. & B 



^t^r^ 



Congratulations Jim Ahrens! 

Keep the formula going at UWASH 

Mom, Dad, Kathleen and Michael 




^^r^ 



Lisa Lupo 

We are so proud! 

You worked so hard. 

Love, Mom, Dad and Jenny 




&^H 



Congratulations Leslie Susan! 

We love you and are so proud of you! 

xxxxoooo 

Mom and Brother Todd 




S'^r^ 



Congratulations Paul Ferullo! 

We are proud of your accomplishments at UMass. 

Good luck in the future. 

Mom and Dad 



336/ Ads For Grads 




"atr^ 



Congratulations Rick Mathews in your new career. 
Mom, Dad, Kari, Drew, Gram T., Gram M., and Ron 




^^r^ 



Hi Gwen Hall! 

We're very proud of you as always. 
"You've only just begun." 
Love, Mom, Dad and Greg 




S;*H 



Cathy Cellucci '89 

Your entire family is so proud on this special day. 

We love you truly. 

Dad, Mom, Jim and Nona 




&'^H 



Congratulations Jennifer and Stephanie 
Love, Mom, Dad, and Jon 



&^r^ 



Congratulations Nancy Jean! 

We're very proud of you. 

You're special. 

Love, Mom, Dad, BettyAnn and Stephen 




l^r^ 



Julie M. Allen 

Spectacularly accomplished! 

Congratulations to the best ever daughter and friend. 

May your heart always smile. 

With pride, love and hugs from Mom 




-^r^ 



Congratulations Fary Feldman 

My GA! 

Love, Mom, Connie, Mom, Nana, Bette, Mom, Brad, 

Mom, 

Leslie, Mom, Button, Mom, Waif XOX 




&'^r^ 



Hi Dave "Ted" Burtman 

You're so special. 

We're so proud of you. 

Love, Mom, Paw, Adriel "Dree" and Devorah "Dev" 



Ads For Grads/337 




t^r^ 



Dan 

Congratulations! You made it! 
We're so proud of you. 
We love you. 
Love ya, 
Mom and Dad 



&^H 



Elisa: 

May the most you wish for be the least you get. 

Mazel and Nachas 

Mom, Dad, Deb, Scott and Grandparents 



J'^r^ 



Nancy C. 

Congratulations 

You did a super job and thanks for catching up. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



«^H 



Congratulations Janet Rawson! 

They say . . . only she can who thinks she can! 

You did! 

Love, Mom and Dad 



i^r^ 



Mary Elizabeth 

We are very proud of you. 

Don't ever stop dreaming. 

Love, Dad, Mom, Matt and Mike 





"etr^ 



Congratulations Ron! 

We're proud of you! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Tracy, Scott and Corky 





&^H 



Congratulations Paul Summers 

We are all very proud of you. 

The family: Mom, Dad, Mike, Carole and Benson 





S^'^H 



Congratulations Lorenz 

Good luck and best wishes at Harvard. 

You've made us very proud. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



338/Ads For Grads 




fe^r-* 



Bonathan, 

You will always be our star performer! 

Love, Mom, Dad and Lori 



fe^r^ 



You did it Chrissy Konczeski 

Congratulations! 

Now it is on to a job and your dreams. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



^-^H 



Congratulations John Masuck 
Best wishes for a wonderful future. 
Love, Mom and Dad 



&^r^ 



Shar 

We couldn't be more proud of you. 
Good luck in grad school at Purdue. 
Love, Mom, Dad and Nick 




&*H 



Congratulations Sharon Rubinstein! 

You really deserve the best. 

We love you. 

Dad, Mom and Janet 





'i^r^ 



Congratulations Sue Zurawski! 
You did it! 

We're all so happy for you. 
Love always, Glenn 





"^r^ 



Sharon, 

We love you and are proud of you. 
We toast you now and on 1-29-89. 
Love, Mom and Dad 





i^r^ 



Congratulations Bob Kittler 

You are special and we are proud of you. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



Ads For Grads/339 



"i^r^ 



Congratulations 
Debbie Siggens! 

We're so proud of your accomplishments- 
Here's to your future! 
Love, Mom and Dad 



^'^r^ 



Congratulations Shari Berry 

You made it! 

We are proud! 

Love, Dad, Mom, Michael, Mindy and Mitzi 



^*H 



Congratulations Patrick Ehlers 
We are proud of you. 
Good Luck 
Love, Mom and Dad 



^i^f^ 



Congratulations Rick Kaplan 

You are so special and we are extremely proud of 

you. 

We love you, 

Mom, Dad and Jennifer 







^^r^ 



Congratulations June! 

We are all very proud of your achievements. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Jim and John 




'»^r^ 



Marjie Kaufman 

We're so proud of you. 

Look out world-here comes Marjie! 

Love, Mom, Dad and Koe K. 




"^r^ 



Congratulations Joy Spiegelglass! 

We are proud of your accomplishments. 

All our love 

Mom, Dad and Howie 




&^H 



Congratulations Danny Kaplan 

Great job! 

We are proud of you. 

Love you. 

Aunt Helen, Uncle Bob, Rick and Jennifer 



340/ Ads For Grads 



&^r^ 



To Silvio #1 son 

With love always 

We are very proud of you 

Mom, Dad, Nicole and Angel Laurie 



^J^r^ 



Congratulations Susan 

You are special and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Larry and Jennifer 



&'^H 



Congratulations Debra Fishman 
Our sixth college graduate! 
May your future be special. 
We love you 
Mom, Dad and Family 



S'^H 



Congratulations David Hubbard 

We are so proud of you. 

Here's to your future. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Claire, Sue, Rob and Jenne 



^^€r^ 



Michelle Koplan: 

Congratulations- 

You light up our lives. 

Keep up the good work. 

We love you- 

Mom and Dad 





h'^r^ 



Congratulations Sabrina 

You are special and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, Papa and Mama 





|p*>^ 



Kevin Darling, 

Yes! You did it! 

You are awesome + fantastic. 

We are all so proud of you and love you so much. 

The Agonis Crew 





J-^r^ 



Congratulations Michael A. Kubert 
Great Job! 
All our love 
Mom and Dad 



Ads For Grads/341 



^•^H 



Lisa M. 

You did it! 

We all are proud. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Brenda, Brian and Boomer 




S:^H 



Dear Helene Goodman 

We are brusting with joy after four years of dedicated 

accomplishments. 

Good Luck 

Mom and Dad 




S:^H 



Congratulations Ellen J. Martin 

You are special to us and we are proud of your 

accomplishments 

Love, Mom and Dad 




'&tr^ 



Congratulations Beth Scheiner 
We're so proud of you. 
Love, Mom, Dad and Matt 



l^r^ 



Congratulations!! 

Andy Engel 

You are special and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, Mom and Dad 




"^r^ 



Congratulations to Link and Cathy and all your 
friends 

Happiness always 
Love from Mom 




'^r^ 



Dawn 

We couldn't be more proud of all your 

accomplishments! 

Don't stop thinking about tomorrow! 

OX 

Dad and Mumza 




l^r^ 



Julie-"Jules" Krug 

You did it all by yourself. 

We are very proud and happy. 

Mom, Dad, Heather, Charlotte and KC 



342/Ads For Grads 




l€r^ 



Congratulations AH Goodman 
Well done! We are very proud of you. 
May all your dreams come true! 
Love, Mom and Dad 



Ip'^H 



Congratulations Eileen Viglione! 

We're proud of you and your accomplishments. 

You're special! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Al and Dan 



"^r^ 



Congratulations Crissy Sutter! 

You did a great job! Good luck in the future! 

Love Mom and Dad 



»r^ 



Congratulations Jen Hammond 
We are proud beyond words. 
Now on to the rest of your life! 
Love, Mom and John 



S-^r^ 



Congratulations Susan C. Perullo 
Lots of love and success in all you do. 
Love, Dad, Mama, Mike, Julie and Greg 





i^r^ 



Evyan 

Congratulations! 

You are our shining star. 

Love, Mom, Robin, Grandmar, Irving, and Lewis 





^^r^ 



Lee Silk 

One of a kind and very special. 

Love, Mom and Josh 





l^r^ 



JMP 

You did it! 

We're proud of you and wish the best possible future 

for you. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



Ads For Grads/343 




I'tr^ 



Congratulations Zouera 

Thank you for the pride and joy you have brought to 

our life. 

We love you 

Baba Da Mama 



«'^H 



Congratulations Maria Angelina 

You are special and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love from all the family 



Ip'^H 



Dear Julie, 

The future is yours! Go for it! 

We love you! 

Mom, Dad, Gary and Bowzer T. 



«*H 



Congratulations Janine Chagnon 
We're proud of your accomplishment. 
Good luck for a bright future. 
Love, Dad, Mom and Gary 







'^r^ 



Congratulations Kathy Mullen 

You are so special and we are very proud. 

Reach for the stars. 

Love Mom and Dad 




'atr^ 



Congratulations Bob Fesmire 
Good luck in the "real" world 
Love Mom, Dad, Suz 




&*H 



Christine, 

You have made us so proud! 

The best is yet to come! 

Love and Aloha, Mom and Dad 




&'^r^ 



Congratulations Irina Faingersh 
Good luck and best wishes 
Love from Mom and Dad 



344/ Ads For Grads 



&^r^ 



Congratulations Javier Berrios 

You're special. We're proud of your academic 

achievements. 

God bless you. 

Love always, 

Your Mom and Dad 




l^r^ 



Congratulations Brant Despathy 

You are special and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, Mom, Dad and Danielle 




'etr^ 



Congrats Lisa S.! 

Four years ago, the first step-now the second. Keep 

climbing! 

Love, Mom + Jerry 




&^H 



Dear Gwen Karpf 

This is one step on your ladder of life. 
We love you and think you're great. 
Love, Mom, Dave and Fred 



^^^r^ 



Congratulations Ellen Goldberg 

You are special and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, Mom, Dad and Adam 




^^r^ 



Carol Feeney 

We're very proud of you. 

You could have transferred you know. 

Love, Ma, Dad, Kathy, Mike, Mo and Rick 




&'^r^ 



Denise Martimer 

Congratulations on your academic accomplishments. 

Wishing you continued success. 

Love, Mom and Dad 




l€r^ 



Congratulations Paul Flint! 

A job well done! We are very proud of you! 

Love, Ann, Melissa and Matthew 



Ads For Grads/345 




^^H 



Congratulations Kim Raskin 

You are very special to us! 

We are proud of you. 

May health and success be with you always. 

Love, Mom, George and Heather 



S^^H 



Stacey Kivel 

Congratulations! 

We are so proud. Best of luck in Law School. 

All our love. 

Nana and Pop 



&*H 



Congratulations Joel Moran 

The whole family is very proud of you. 

Have a great career. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



S'^f^ 



Susan Barstow 

Aren't you glad we didn't let you quit? 
Congratulations! We are so proud of you. 
Mom and Dad 



^^r^ 



Congratulations Chris Maass! 
We are very proud of you. 
We love you. 
Mom, Dad and Anna 





^•^H 



Congratulations Robert M. Blumberg! 

We're very proud of you! 

Love from Mom, Dad, Ken, Tara, Tom and Susan 





J'^H 



Stacey, 

Congratulations! You are on your way to the top! 
We are so proud of you and love you so much. 
Mom, Dad and Steve 





"^r^ 



Hey Beth, 

Congratulations! 

A job well done! 

To the future!! 

Love, Mom, Dad and Doug 



346/ Ads For Grads 




l^r^ 



Congratulations Karen C! 

We are all so proud for a job well done! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Bill and Elena 




l^r^ 



Congratulations Pam Meehan 

We are very proud of you and love you very much 

Mom and Dad 




fe'^r^ 



Congratulations Sabina 

We love you. 

You are very special to us. 

Mom, Dad, Katia, Felix and Ursina 



«'&^ 



Congratulations Linda Schwartz! 

We are so proud of you. 

All our love, 

Mom, Dad and Steven 





l^r^ 



Stephanie Sears 

We all love you and are so proud. 

Mom, Dad, Lin, Jeff, Donna, Grandma and Grandpa 




"etr^ 



Congratulations Karen Platts 
You made it! Awesome! 
The sky is the limit. 
Love, Mom, Dad and Kids 




'&tr^ 



Stacey Kamen 

Congratulations for a job better than well done. 

Now you can support me. 

Lots of Love 

Mom 




^^r^ 



Congratulations Jennifer Yucavitch 
We couldn't be more proud of you. 
Here's to your future! 
Love, Mom and Dad 



Ads For Grads/347 




"^r^ 



Congratulations Wendy Rego 

We're very proud of all your accomplishments. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Deb, Ed, Situ 



S^'^H 



Congratulations Viresh Patel! 

You are special and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, Dad and Mom 



"i^f^ 



Congratulations DonnaMarie Bukont 

Success and happiness 

Love, Mom, Dad, Ed, Steve, and Anna 



&*H 



You did it Randy Handwerger 

We're proud of you and your impressive grades. 

We love you. 

Mom, Herb and Andrew 





I'^r^ 



Congratulations Stephanie 

You made it and we are very proud! 

Love, MJ and King 




t^r^ 



Congrats! Rob Moran 

You are so special and we are all proud of you and 

your accomplishments. 

We love you. 

Your whole family 





J'^r^ 



Good Luck Misha! 
Keep on translatin! 
Mom and Dad's Love 





J'^r^ 



Congratulations Shawn Wade 

I am very proud of your accomplishments. 

Good Luck on your future. 

Love, Dad 



348/Ads For Grads 



&^r^ 



Congratulations Gabrielle Branch! 

You are so special and we are so proud. 

Love, Mom, Dad and Erica 



&'^r^ 



To Dad, Mom, Ken, Dan, Jennifer, Kristen and 

Michael 

Thanks for being there when I needed you. 

I love you all very much! 

Love, Cheryl St. John 



&^H 



Hooray for Andrew Hartman 
The beginning of a bright future. 
You deserve it! 
Love, Mom and Dad 



fe'^H 



We love you! 

To new beginnings - 

Mom, Dad, and Stuart, Craig, Sherri 



S.'^r^ 



Gabrielle Branch 
Our very special granddaughter. 
We love you very much! 
Grandma, Joe and Nana 





"^r^ 



Lisa 

We are so proud of you! 

Onward to fame! 

We love you very much. 

AC JC 

Congratulations! 





fe'^H 



Hi Mary Dear 

You have done it well! 

Joy! Joy! 

Much love. 

Mom and Dad 





^^r^ 



Congratulations Adrianne 

We are proud of your success at the Credit Union! 

Love, 

Your Family 



Ads For Grads/349 




l^r^ 



To Cathy Haddad 

Congratulations! 

You worked hard and we are proud of you. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Sue, Steve and Andrea 



^^r^ 



Congratulations Kathy Clancy! 

Wishing you all the success and happiness you 

deserve. 

Thanks for the friendship and the memories . . 

Love, Susan 



&^^ 



Congratulations Melissa Wolff 

We love you! 

Mom, Dad, Marci, Jodi, and Brian 



l^r^ 



Congratulations Joseph Votta on a job well done! 
We're very proud of you! 
Love, Dad, Alice, and Nana 




^-^r^ 



Congratulations Michelle on completing a tour of the 

eng. professions. 

We are extremely proud. 

Love, Mom and Dad 





I'^r^ 



Here's to Debbie Sue 

You know we all luv you. 

We're all so very proud . . . 

We're riding on a cloud. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Wendy, Adam, Josh, Sandi, Alan, 

Lori, Eddie and Michelle 





fe-^r^ 



Congratulations Toby! 

We are proud of you. 

Good luck in your career and in life. 

Love, Mom and Dad 





"^r^ 



Mitch 

Your family is so very proud of you. 

As you invent your future, one thing remains 

constant-the love of family. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



350/Ads For Grads 




S.'^r-' 



Peter Galipeau . . . 

Can't wait to see your name in lights on Broadway! 

You're the best and deserve only the best. 

Happiness to you always. 

Love, Susan Marie 




'^r^ 



Congratulations Joelle! 

Watching you grow has given us more pride and joy 

than you could ever know. 

Love you so, 

Mom, Dad and Johnna 




«*r^ 



Nicole, 

Keep your feet on the ground and your eyes in the 

sky. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



l€r^ 



Congratulations Albita 

You are so special to us and we are proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, Mom and Cambu 





l-tr^ 



Jane Diatalevi 

Congratulations! 

You are special and we are proud of you. 

Love, Mom and Dad 




l-tr^ 



John Doherty- 

True greatness will find an art. 
We love you and are proud of you. 
Mom, Dad and Scott 




&^r^ 



Michelle 

Have a happy and holy future. 

Love, Mom and Dad 




J'^r-' 



Congratulations Susan Swan! 

We were proud yesterday, we are proud today and 

will always be proud. 

Love, Mom and Dad 




Ads For Grad.s/351 



^i^r^ 



Susan Hope 

You are the best! 

We are very proud of you. 

Congratulations and good luck. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Larry and Linda 




I'tr^ 



Congratulations Lee Stickler 

You are very special to all of us. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Sue, Barry, Lauren and Nancy 




S;*H 



Precious Darien G. 

May you always succeed in your journey through life. 

We are proud of you. 

Love, George and Nery 




^^r^ 



Congratulations Andrew Fuls! 

We wish you success and happiness in your future. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



^^r^ 



Congratulations Dave DiSessa 
There is no stopping you now! 
We are proud of you. 
Mom, Dad, Liz, Carolyn and Paul 




Is^r^ 



Congratulations Susan Claffey 

We are proud of you. 

Love, Mom, Dad and Patrick 




^^r^ 



Marybeth Hopkinson, 

Congratulations! 

Much happiness to you and Paul in your new lives 

together. 

Love, Susan 




"^r^ 



Congratulations Kim Robinson 

You are special and we are very proud of you. 

Good luck in your future endeavors. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



352/Ads For Grads 



I 




^'^r^ 



Congratulations Cheryl St. John! 

We are very proud of you. 

Love Always, Dad, Mom. Ken, Dan, Jennifer, Kristen 

and Michael 




&^r^ 



Congratulations to our favorite daughter! 

Love you. Mom and Dad, Billy, Jimmy and Johnson 




^'^r^ 



John MacMillan 

Thanks for all the memories, the fun, the laughter 

and especially for all the classes we so faithfully 

attended together. 

You are indeed a true "best" friend! 

Love you lots, 

Susan Marie 




^t^r^ 



John Doherty 

I think I'll miss all the late night talks the most! 

Happiness and success to one of the world's most 

aspiring artists. 

Love you lots, 

Susan Marie 




^t^r^ 



Col 

Congratulations! 

Witty, athletic, homemaker-extrodinaire. 

Thanks for the memories. 

Luv, Alyisious, Ester and Kerri 




&'^r^ 



John Doe and the Thin Man- 

Don't let the ghosts of the future haunt you. 

Your talents will haunt the world. 

Your guardian angel, Stevie 




^'^r^ 



To all INDEX seniors 

THANKS! 

Susan 



Ads For Grads/353 




Glass of 1989 
Congratulations 



rs»" 



from 



SSACHU3ETTS DA LY 



COLLEGIAN 



WMSBinBiaifiiaaKMiMiaiaiiMaBaMiiigi 





Now that you have graduated don't lose touch 
with UMass. There's no other place like it! 
Subscribe to the Collegian and stay in touch. For 
more information write .... a ^ 

Subcriptions Department * * ^r^ 
f Massachusetts Daily Collegian -• C^^ 
^ University of Massachusetts ^ ^^ ^ 

^ 113 Campus Center "^ 

^ Amherst, MA 01003 

or call... (413) 545-3500 



4 







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Photo by Asis Nasipuri 



354/ Advertisements 



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JOSTENS 



mW. W MASH. 
ARCHIVES 

I^OV 21 1989 



7^ 7/^(ne ^Ai^tf^ ^Acut^ 74e T^Une 



C*0*L*0*P*H*0*N 



Volume 1 20 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 a school designed Craftline cover mounted on Saddle Material with Spanish Grain. A 
Metalay Die was designed by John Doherty and produced by Jostens. An overtone ink was applied on the cover to bring out an antique look. 
Also applied on the cover is Rich Gold ink silkscreened over the embossed words. 

Endsheets: 

The front and back endsheet stock is Light Beige overprinted with black ink. The front and back designs were produced by John Doherty. 

Paper Stock: 

The paper used throughout the book is 80 pound gloss. 

Color: 

40 pages in the yearbook were printed in the four color process. 94 pages were printed in the second color process. The Opening and 
Graduation section 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. Headlin styles varied 
throughout the book. 

Design: 

Each section editor designed their respective sections in consultation with the Editor-in-Chief. John Doherty designed the Quill Pen in the An- 
niversary section. Dionne Mellen designed the Scroll in the Anniversary section and the backgrounds in Arts section. The opening section was 
designed by Bob Sasena-Jostens Representative. 

Photography: 

All 2100 seniors were photographed by Yearbook Associates from Millers Falls, Massachusetts. All photos were produced using a 133 line 
screen. Other photography was supplied by Yearbook Associates in conjunction with student photography. 

Expenses: 

Index 1989 was printed on a total editorial printing budget of $50,000.00 and received no funding from the University. Individuals received 
copies for $25.00 

The press run for Index 1989 was 2000 copies and the publication date was October 14th, 1989. 

Index 1989 is copyrighted. Inquiries concerning the book should be addressed to Index, 103 Campus Center, Amherst, MA 01003. 

Advertising: 

Collegiate Concepts provided the 1989 Index with seven pages, or $1,925.00 worth of camera ready artwork, while the Index staff, in 
cooperation with Jostens, generated 24 pages of Ads For Grads. Ford Motor Company contributed 1 full page ad. 

Old photographs used throughout the yearbook courtesy of The University Archives. 

The photograph on page 1 was taken by Jeffrey Gardell, Yearbook Associates 



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