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Full text of "Index"

The Index 



Yearbook of the University of Massachusetts 
Vol. CXXV 
1993-94 Academic Year 

Editor-in-Chief 

Scott W. Galbraith 

Executive Board 

Managing Editor Wendy Y. Su 

Marketing Director Melissa A. Benoit 

Business Manager Gregory W. Zenon 

Student Activities Advisor Margaret A. Arsenault 

Production and Operations 



Copy Editor 

Assistant Copy Editor 
Layout Editor 

Assistant Layout Editor (Fall) 

Assistant Layout Editor (Spring) 
Photography Editor 

Chief Photographer 
Assistant Marketing Director 
Office Manager 
Folio Artist 



Marc V. Mombourquette 
Catherine A. Finneran 
Scott T. Kindig 
Susan L. Andrews 
Kerry B. Weatherhead 
Emily A. Kozodoy 
Joseph M. Minkos 
Michael H. Nolan 
Emily B. Ahrens 
Andrew H. Spencer 



Copy Staff 

Marjorie Dalbec 
Dan Fulton 
Anita Kestin 
Troy Merrick 

Kristen Rountree 



Layout Staff Photography Staff 



Laura Champion 
Michelle Monteith 

Marketing Staff 

Rebecca Bachand 



Aram Comjean 
Matt Kahn 

Foluke Robles 
Andrew Spencer 

Amy Wegrzyn 




E— V— O- 



2 ♦ OPENING 




GREEKS ♦ 52 



210 ♦ seniors; 



Mud and Trucks and Lots of Snow ♦ 150 

From bulldozers to patches of ice, the condition of the walkways on j 
campus this year were less than ideal. 

Another Credit ♦ 152 

Credit cards offer short-term gratification and long-term debt for . 
students who use them. 

Mullins Madness ♦ 154 

Aerosmith, Mariah Carey, Elton John, and Lenny Kravitz were just 
some of the big stars that performed at the big arena. 

Dancing to a Different Tune ♦ 156 

The UMass Dance Department gains national recognition and an 
invitation to perform at Washington D.C.'s Kennedy Center. 

Fun in the Sun ♦ 158 

This year's Malcolm X Cultural Center Picnic was a smashing 



Freshman MiniMag ♦ 160 

first Impressions: A fresh perspective of the University. 
Summer Orientation: A friendly introduction or a nuisance? 
Making the Transition: Students adjust to the UMass lifestyle. 

A Class Act ♦ 166 

Professor Virginia Scott of the Theater Department reflects on the 
evolution of the University. 



fcr-U— T— I— O— N 




^ 4 STUDENT LIFE MAGAZINE ^ 

The Evolution of Student Life ♦ 168 

A view of campus life, from the early days of Massachusetts 
Agricultural College to the present. 

An Uphill Climb ♦ 170 

Chancellor David K. Scott faced a year of trials and tribulations, 
from mascot-mania to Admissions occupation. 

We the Students ♦ 172 

The Student Government Association promises no taxation without 
representation, and fights for the right to an education. 

Sophomore MiniMag ♦ 174 

Making Your Niche: Clubs and Greeks help students acclimate. 
Sophomore Slump: Being a sophomore ain't all it's made out to be. 
Cutting the Ties: Free at last, free at last ... or not? 

To Smoke, or Not to Smoke ... ♦ 180 

After much debate, the smoking ban is on at UMass. But was it 
worth all the hassle? 

Fighting for a Zero ♦ 182 

The Student Government Association invaded the University 
Admissions Center to stand up for a 0% increase in tuition and fees. 

A Break from Reality ♦ 184 

The timeless tradition of Spring Break leads our illustrious Copy 
Editor to a bit of northern exposure in Montreal. 



ORGANIZATIONS ♦ 17 



82 ♦ ATHLETICS 




CLOSING ♦ 289 



ADVERTISEMENTS ♦ 262 
INDEX ♦ 281 
STAFF PAGES ♦ 305 



Community Service 

is Our Middle Name ♦ 186 

From Las Vegas Night to helping out VIBES, APO rewrites the 
book on community service. 

Junior MiniMag #188 

Home Alone: Under-age juniors miss out on their friends' 21st. 
Valuable Experience: Interns break the no-experience-no-job cycle. 
Shaping Our World: Many juniors choose to become RAs. 

Munch, Munch, Munch ♦ 194 

The variety of foods available at the Senior Picnic, the Food Fest, 
and Bowl Day prove that students just want to have lunch. 

Surprise Talent ♦ 196 

This year's Haigis Hoopla proved who's who on the basketball 
court. 

Catch a Wave ♦ 198 

The musical mudfest of the year, UPC's Spring Concert, had people 
surfing above the campus lawn. 

Index News ♦ 202 

The big headliners reviewed: Mandela and de Klerk, Nancy and 
Tonya, Jordan and the Sox, Yasser and Yitzhak, Beavis and Butt- 
head, Bill and Hillary, Leno and Letterman, John and Lorena, and 
final tributes to some influential people. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 



https://archive.org/details/index1994univ 



The University of Massachusetts 

at Amherst 

enrollment: 17,200 



Volume 125 

Amherst, MA 
01003 



Ev»o*lu»tion, n. 



1. any process of formation or 
growth; development. 2. a 
^ product of such development. 
3. the continuous adaptation 
^■H to the changing environment. 
^ 4. a motion incomplete in it- 

2 ^M,o mb ~ m , 



dinated motions to produce a 
single action. 

HANGING IS A PART OF LIFE. It is 

this constant evolution that 
allows us to grow into the fu- 
ture, and growing is definitely a 
part of a college education. First- 
year students grow and expand, 
experiencing an evolution which 
leads them to the roads we all 
must choose in life. 



< 

X 

u 




P£AC£ 

/NOUK, 

NEIGHBORHOOD 
WORLD 



2 OPENING 





Left: Professor Reynolds Winslow. joins in student activism at the 
Rally Against Social Injustice. Students and professors alike 
frequently work together to combat social injustices, helping to 
bring communities together, 

-photo by Matt Kahn 





III 
mm 




Above: The diversity on this 
campus leads to social 
change through the rallies 
frequently held on the Stu- 
dent Union steps. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



Left: Kelly Hayes, a senior 
Women's Studies major and 
Crystal Cartwright, an un- 
declared freshman, show 
their support for the LGBA 
Coming Out Day. 

' -photo by Matt Kahn 




OPENING 3 



Below: Height makes right — come see the worlcn 
while studying on the 21st floor of the Library. 

-photo by Joe Minko ~ 




4 OPENING 



Small Steps 




^!^S THE WORLD AROUND US is 

constantly changing, the Uni- 
versity constantly changes the 
academic system to allow us, its 
students, the opportunity to be 
more attractive to the future 
employers. 

Evolution isn't all leaps 
and bounds into the future; the 
past is just as important. The 
Old Chapel reminds us of our 
roots, while the Lederle Gradu- 
ate Research Tower and its new 
neighbor, the Polymer Research 
Center, foreshadow our future. 
As students, changing into the 
thinkers and dreamers of the 
future, we must remember from 
where we came. So even though 
the future forces the University 
to expand, part of its heritage 
still remains. 

OPENING 5 



' he University of Massachusetts at Amherst evolves to welcome 
the future with open arms. Each year, the University expands its 
academic departments, grounds, and services to provide its stu- 
dents with as many resources as possible. Essentially, the Univer- 
sity is the womb of the future, constantly forming many pieces of 
the future. 

This year marks the 125th anniversary of the Index and to 
celebrate this momentous occasion, we want to look at where we 
came from and look at where we are going. It is very important to 
move forward, but at the same time it is important to remember 



our past. 



Below: Charlie Brice, a sophomore Legal Studies 
major, sits down to chat with junior Sociology 
major Brian Allen. 

-photo by Christopher Evans 



= 





Toward the Future 



6 OPENING 





Above: Senior Communications Below: Zain Habboo, a sophomore 

| majors Amy Hudon and Meg Adam Political Science major, strolls along 

catch up on the latest happenings deep in thought, 
around campus. -photo by joe Minkos 

-photo by Wendy Su 



Above: Debra Leven-Gleckman takes time out to 
enjoy the last golden rays of the Indian Summer 'sp 
-photo by Christopher !.'vanss£ 




OPENING 7 




\boye: University of Massachusetts cross-coun- 

ry men, among a sea of bodies, head for the finish f u t award -win 

me and eventually the Atlantic-10 champion- relieve mat tUlS award-Win 

ships. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



' his school has evolved from a small farming college to a 
large diverse metropolis. Our athletic program evolved from the 

tug-of-war between the 
pond, as seen in the por- 
the division one teams of 
ball, field hockey, soccer, 
water polo teams are un- 
the rebirth of the hockey 
Mullins Center. It's hard to 
ning sports metropolis used 



freshman and sophomore | ^ 
classes over the campus 
trait in the campus center, to 

o 

today. Our basketball, foot- tat 

W 

softball, swimming, and 
surpassed. This year marks 

N 

team in its new home, the 



T 



to tug ropes across the JL muddy campus pond. 

The Last Second 




\bove: Receiver Eric Thimas, a senior Exercise 
science major, returns the ball after a punt by the 
ioly Cross Crusaders. 

■photo by Emily Kozodoy 



OPENING II 



major part of the college 
experience is what happens out- 
side the classroom. Whether it 
be sitting in the Bluewall sip- 

LU , I 

ping gourmet coffee, sleeping 
on the concourse, or hanging 



out eating a slice of pizza from 
the Antonio's or Uptown, it is 
all part of the college experience 
that leads to the evolution of the 
individual. It is the sights and 
►J sounds of the valley that help 
shape what we all become, plus 
it makes this place a lot more 
fun. The University always has 
some program going on, and if 
someone is bored, then they 
aren't experiencing the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. 



Right: Jethro Heiko, a junior philosophy major, 
shows his style "hacking" outside the Student 
Union. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



12 OPENING 



■Ill 



Below: People's Market, established in the 70s, 
has remained one of the more popular spots on 
campus to grab a quick bite to eat. 

-photo by Neil Weidman 




Above: Gypsy Rogers, a sophomore, enjoys the 
relaxing atmosphere provided by the music of 
sophomore Christine Filliman. 

-photo by Christopher Evans 



OPENING 13 



The Evolution 




Continues... 




Above: Vinny Pari, a senior Sports Management 
major, absorbs sunlight and the news of the na- 
tion as senior Women's Studies major Jeff Lyon 
looks on. 

-photo by Wendy Su 

Below: Sophomore Nutrition major Julia Majeski 
and graduate student Ken Majeski share a quiet 
lunch near the library. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 




S THE SENIORS GRADUATE, the 

dusk of one part of life comes to 



an end. Yet on the horizon, a 



new dawn begins. There comes 
a time when we all must say 
goodbye to the University. In 



our constant evolution, we reach 



a point where the University 
cannot nurture us any further; 
to continue to grow and change, 
there is only one last frontier to 
conquer — the outside life, the 



real world. The future for all is 



endless. The future holds many 
new things that will change our 
lives in unimaginable ways. 
-by Marc V. Mombourquette 



ft: Anjali Fernandes, a senior Communications 
sorders major, enjoys a brisk September after- 
on with Jennifer Burton, a junior Education/ 
/chology major. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



OPENING 15 




Over one hundred years of evolution have m 
silenced the serenity of the campus pond. 

-photo by Joe Mink 



16 OPENING 




■I'tickgrouml photo by lor A linker 
ORGAN) Z A' r K NS 



rthe 
REATIVE 

SIDE Of 

[IFE 



w 

H 

z 

u 

H 

u 



You're walking, you're talking, heading 
down the staircase towards the Hatch for 
study group when you see it (gasp) . . . the 
Student Union Craft Center. What do you 
do? Well about 4,000-6,000 of us stop in every 
year and that is just students! The craft center 
is open to EVERYONE interested — but as 
UMass students, we get free membership. It 
is a fun, creative place to hang out, and a 
portion of our student activity fee goes to- 
wards keeping it open. So why not use it!? 
Even those of us who happen to be "artisti- 
cally impaired " can get some- 
thing out of the center be- 
cause there is no pressure, 
excellent instruction, and the 
students who run it are just 
cool! 

The UMass Student 
Union Craft Center is open 
40 hours a week and is one of 
the largest and best equipped 
college craft centers in the 
country. They offer everything! From jew- 
elry making and silk-screening to sewing 
and ceramics. The craft center even offers 
some "off-the-wall" artsy things like sandal 
making. And the great thing is, all these 
activities are very, very affordable. It has 
already been said that membership is free for 
UMass students, but get this, so are any tools 
you need and all levels of instruction (Yes, 
FREE!). You only pay for the materials, which 




Above: Pottery-making is only one of the many 
activities that the Student Union Craft Center has 
to offer students. Workshops are also offered to 
train students in various art techniques. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



It 



A TEENY TINY 

fee, you can get 
into a small class 
and end up with a 
masterpiece. Just 
do it!" 



are really inexpensive since 
the Craft Center is non-profit. 
They even allow you to use 
your own materials, and they 
will still help you! 

Our Craft Center not only 
offers walk-in creative fun, 
but you can also sign up for 
monthly workshops. Picture 
this, a teeny tiny materials 
fee, you get into a small class, 
and end up with a masterpiece that you 
could re-create because the Craft Center 
taught you how to. 

All and all, the Student Union Craft Cen- 
ter is a GREAT educational and extracurricu- 
lar resource for UMass and the Amherst area 
as a whole. There is definitely no better place 
to go to relieve that pent up creativity in all of 
us - without the stress of being graded on it! 

-by Sarah Kerdok 



18 ORGANIZATIONS 




Below: Ellie Woolf, a graduate Soil Science 
major, gets her cranks off at the Bike Co-Op. 

-plwto by Andy Spencer 




: This student carefully examines her fin- 
piece of pottery and adds the final touches 

-photo by Andy Spencer 





The UMass Bi- 
cycle Co-op is a non- 
profit organization that 
is located on campus 
on the third floor of the 
Student Union. Since 
its start in 1970, the 
Co-op has been student 
run and there to ser- 
vice the student body' s 
bicycle repair needs. 
The four person steer- 
ing committee takes care of such tasks as 
accounting, publicity and basic operation 
of the Co-op. There are eight other students 
who staff the Co-op, manning the shop 
throughout the week and assisting students 
with their problems. 

The Co-op is a place where anyone can 
fix their bike. The Co-op provides students 
with a cheap alternative to the prices of 
shops in town while giving them an educa- 
tion in bicycle repair. The Bicycle Co-op 



£ shop, completely fur- 

nished with all the vari- 
ous tools needed for 
repairing a bike. There 
are always at least two 
staff members on hand 
r> to advise and assist stu- 

^ dents in repairing their 

bikes. There is also a 
sales room that sells 
components at com- 
petitive prices. 
In the past few years, the Co-op' s popu- 
larity has greatly increased. "Before, only 
road-riders used to come in, but now a lot 
more regular patrons come in with moun- 
tain bikes," says senior Resource Econom- 
ics major Chris Carrara. Because of the 
demand for the Co-op' s services, the Co-op 
is hoping to expand. Nathan Webber sums 
up the Co-op, "Basically what the Co-op is, 
is a non-profit organization where students 
can fix their bikes cheap, while learning 



charges $3 an hour and provides a work- how to do it." 



-by lrfnu Khan 

! 



ORGANIZATIONS 19 



Below: Staff meetings are an important part 
of managing the Hillel student organiza- 
tion. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



Lending a 

elping 
and 





As a Jewish woman, I spent a long time 
searching for a place where I really felt 
comfortable. For a while, I expected such a 
place to find me, but that didn't happen. I 
realize now that I had to go out and look for 
it. I found it at Hillel House, located at 388 
North Pleasant Street, one PWXWfFVW&f 
block from campus. 

Hillel House, the 
largest student organiza- 
tion at UMass, provides 
activities, classes, and 
programs to allow the 
Jewish population at 
UMass to have a sense of 
community and family. 
This includes a residen- 
tial area located on the top ■■■■■■■ 
floor of the Hillel House comprising of 
twenty-six students of different religious 
faiths. According to Diana Cohen, the resi- 
dential assistant at Hillel House, Hillel is 
"an umbrella organization" that encom- 
passes Israeli affairs, Black Jew and 
Women's Issues, and religious, social, and 



political activities. Some of these activities 
include a trip to the Holocaust Museum in 
Washington D.C., Israeli Cafe Night, and a 
visit from Jerry Seinfeld. 

Hillel is an organization that cares about 
the Jewish people. There have been relief 
efforts to help the Jews of 
war torn countries such as 
Yugoslavia, Somalia, and 
Bosnia. There are classes 
offered at Hillel that en- 
courage students to be 
proud of their heritages 
and to work together so 
that all Jewish students 
can have that same 
chance. One member of 
.iiSMMStfiM Hillel says, "Knowing I'm 
helping my fellow Jews makes me a better 
person. I always walk out of Hillel feeling 
like I made a difference in somebody's life. 
Everyone should have the right to be proud 
of where they came from. Hillel is really 
into that." 

-by Anita Kestin 



T always walk out 
A of Hillel feeling 
like I made a 
difference in 
somebody's life." 



Below: The International Student Associate 
grooves to the "Electric Slide." 

-photo by joe Mink 




Above: The International Students Associati 
dances the night away at the Bluewall. 

-photo by joe Mini 



20 ORGANIZATIONS 




NI TED 




OGETHER 



Below: The International Students Association's 
social events attract a large group of partying 
people. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



z 

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Z 

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> 

r- 1 




Thirty years ago, when the campus was 
dergoing the turmoil and changes brought 
jut with the various sixties movements, 
■ enrollment of foreign students at UMass 
?an to increase tremendously. With the 
roduction of more students with diverse 
rural characters and tastes 
ne the need for an organi- 
:ion that addressed the 
sh needs and interests of 
* steadily increasing for- 
;n population. Thus 
olved the International 
ident Association (ISA), — 
lated to unify the many international stu- 
nts on campus into a diverse yet cohesive 
nm unity. 

The ISA is an apolitical organization 
lose goal is to increase relations between 
lernational students by holding meetings 
d functions that spark interaction and en- 



lightenment through its widely diverse mem- 
bers. The club sponsors student wide events 
such as Multi-Cultural Night, the Interna- 
tional Fair and various dances and parties. 
The club offers students a wide range of 
experiences that are not only fun ways to 



//Jt's amazing to see how many people from different 
cultures there are around you on campus, and how 
much you can learn from backgrounds different than 
your own." 



meet new people and socialize, but also pro- 
vide a new way of looking at life, through the 
eyes of another culture. Chaza Credi, a new 
member of ISA states, "It's amazing to see 
how many people from different cultures 
there are around you on campus and how 
much you can learn from backgrounds dif- 



ferent than your own. 

The club has seen excellent turn 
outs to all its functions this year and sees 
itself expanding a lot in the next few months 
as students become more involved in its 
different activities and offer input that will 
make the club an exciting and 
enriching opportunity. The 
various members of the or- 
ganization are very excited 
with the future events spon- 
sored by the ISA and feel their 
involvement has broadened 
their knowledge of other cul- 
tures. Member Rachel Matthai says, "The 
International Students Association allows me 
to diversify by coming in contact with over 
30 different nationalities." She, like other 
members feel the ISA is an experience all 

students should be part of it. 

-by Catherine Finneran 



ORGANIZATIONS 21 



Black and White 



The Collegian is why Darienne Hosley, 
Managing Editor of the paper, is at UMass. 
As a Journalism major, she's been with the 
paper since her freshman year, having started 
at the editorial desk. 

"I have stayed at UMass," she said, "be- 
cause of The Collegian. There's no other way 
to put it. This is the greatest playground for 
journalists. You get a chance to play every- 
thing. In the real world, you I^I^^HH^H 
may not be an editor, you 
may not work with advertis- 
ers, or sit behind a desk and 
make ethical decisions." 

Michael Morrissey, cur- 
rently the editor-in-chief of 
the paper, said, "I wouldn't 
trade in my jobs at the paper BHHHBH 
for anything in the world. The people I've 
met are my best friends. We also have the 
satisfaction of putting out one of the best 
college dailies in the country. It's the best 
single decision I've made in college." 

As a result, Hosley said, "We have made 
and continue to make an incredible number 
of contacts. From Connie Chung to the Bos- 



5 Z 



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CD 
< 



ton Globe to 48 Honrs, people call on us to 
provide news about UMass." 

Talking about time commitment, Mike 
Carvalho admitted, "I've been here four and 
a half years now. I would have graduated on 
time if it weren't for this. But that's the way 
The Collegian works at UMass." 

Vanessa Adelman writes news for The 
Collegian. She publishes three articles a week 




//Jf you cover UMass Basketball for The Collegian, there 
ain't much better you can do. There are twenty thou- 
sand people who will read your story. If there's anything 
better, it's playing for the team." 



and covers the police beat, reporting the 
police log. One of four News Associate Edi- 
tors at The Collegian, she is a journalism major 
with a history minor. 

"It's a lot of fun, a great time. It some- 
times gets overwhelming to put out three 
stories a week," Adelman explained. "You 
write so much that you have to improve, and 



you gather so many news clips that you ce 
use to apply for jobs and to graduate schools 
Adelman continues, "I love workir 
here, and I love print journalism. Everyoi 
on The Collegian is involved. You can om 
hold a position for a semester, so roles chan? 

often, and everyone tries o; 
different positions." 

What's "hot news" m 
semester? 

According to Adelma, 
"So far, the Mullins Cental 
professor-student relatioi 
ships, UMass sports, and til 
^^^1 Minuteman [mascot] have t 
made front page news. While national nev 
is important, on a campus this size, campc 
issues are a natural focus, especially whn 
they themselves ARE national news." 

Morrissey is a graduating Communis 
tions major, Journalism minor. He said 
feels confident as a journalist. "I enjoy tt 
responsibilities. I like the fact that we | 



u 

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X 

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22 



Above: Adam Goulston and Matt Kahn, among 
others, spend hours carefully selecting the photos 
that appear in The Collegian. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Right: Juan Jose Chacon Quiros and Michelle 
Bikis work with The Collegian's Graphics Depart- 
ment. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



: ' T|h VIVE 

ORGANIZATIONS 



— 




Us from the Associated Press (AP) asking 
to write articles that circulate on the AP 
re across the world." 

He said one of the problems working for 
e Collegian is that, "People don't under- 
md how much time we put in. Some of us 
tt in a 40 hour work week. And we still 
ve classes and homework." 

But the rewards, according to Morrissey, 
i worth it. "If you cover UMass Basketball 
r The Collegian, there ain't much better you 
n do. There are twenty thousand people 
yo will read your story. If there's anything 
tter, it's playing for the team." 

Christina Rothwell is a former night edi- 
r at The Collegian. A senior Journalism ma- 
■ with a political science minor, she has 
en with the paper for two years. 

According to Rothwell, "While you don't 
t credit, working down here helps a lot in 
umalism classes. In a class professors can 
ily teach you so much." 

-by Greg Zenon 




Below: Jeff Crofts and Jason Nash, of the WMUA 
sports staff, spread the news about the lastest 
sporting events to the UMass community. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 




Something 




It's 10:15 p.m. and as I sit down to 
study, I realize I need some background 
music. I turn on my radio and search for a 
good station when suddenly a catchy tune 
grabs my attention: It's WMUA, our own 
UMass radio station found on the dial at 
91.1 FM. Having never been a big fan of 
college radio, I was 
pleasantly surprised to 
find that WMUA of- 
fered a wide variety of 
music and entertain- 
ment that addresses 
evenmy unique tastes. 

Part of WMUA's 
appeal is its emphasis 
on modem music and 
multi-culturalism . Through such programs 
as Dave Farley's "Pork Roll and Cheese," 
WMUA addresses a very diverse range of 
tastes. Local and up-and-coming bands are 
just some of the music that floods the air- 
waves of WMUA due to a great demand for 
new music. With focuses on such things as 
Women ' s Issues, Third World and ALAN A 



/f y^WJA BREAKS AWAY 

from the mold. It is 
by far the best station 
around!" 



isten to 



Affairs, WMUA makes their mark in an 
increasingly competitive field of college 
radio. 

WMUA's unique internal character 
helps make it such an effective organiza- 
tion. Broadcasts run 24 hours a day all year 
round and allow the student volunteers the 
^■^^^■B freedom 

their own individual 
tastes and creativity. 
According to Promo- 
tions Director 
Meredith Makowski, 
WMUA is based on 
"dedication, represen- 
tation and a sense of 

■■■■^■■1 

Students all over campus tune in to 
WMUA for the latest in news, sports, music 
and entertainment. Marc Mombourquette 
says "WMUA breaks away from the mold. 
It is by far the best station around!" How- 
ever, the only way to discover the magic of 
WMUA is to tune in for yourself. 

-by Anita Kestin 



ORGANIZATIONS 23 



Taking People 
into the Woods 

and Doing Things with Them 




The Outing Club took an exception- 
ally large number of people out into the 
woods and did things with them this year. A 
large number of trips took place with record 
numbers attending. The number of trips 
that went out every weekend was astonish- 
ing. Our membership reached a high it 
hadn't reached in years. 

We introduced many beginners to the 
world of the great outdoors, from white 
water canoeing to local day hikes. Adven- 
turesome and not-so-ad- hi^^^^bb 
venturesome students 
tested their skills at rock 
climbing with Frank, Ian, 
or Jason (if it wasn't rain- 
ing), and Friday night 
kayak rolling with Mike. 
Many students saw the 
world beneath the ground 
on a Clarksville caving 
trip with Eli or Mark. Who 
could forget an invigorat- 
ing white water canoeing B^HHHH^I 
or rafting trip down the Deerfield River 
with Al? 

A weekend in the Outing Club Cabin 
in Bethlehem, NH was a great break from 
campus. Hiking on the Presidential Range 
with Jed and Molly, or maybe a scenic trip 
up Mt. Willard with Bill. Just watch out for 
the Choate Bears! 

The ever popular Monday night meet- 



^ HANKS TO THE STU- 
DENTS Who WOrk 

to plan the trips, the 
Outing Club con- 
tinues to be a huge 
success." 



Above: Ellen Bolduc, Brad Gelling, Jed 
Jarkowski, Molly Lucier, and Tom Davidson 
hike the Presidential Range near the Outing 
Club Cabin in Bethlehem, New Hampshire. 
The Outing Club sponsors various trips like 
this one throughout the year. 

-photo by Tom Davidson 

ings were better attended this year, as were 
the traditional New England Contra- Dances 
held in the Grinnel Arena. 

There were the annual spring break 
trips to West Virginia and 
North Carolina for caving 
and canoeing. Fun in the 
southern sun (or snow if 
you were lucky like last 
year!) was had by all. 
These longer trips give 
everyone a chance to get 
to know their peers a little 
better and make many 
close friends. 

The Outing Club isn't 

i^^B^BM oul and 

playing in the woods. It is about making 
friends. It is about doing things that are fun 
with people you don't normally have the 
opportunity to meet. It is about going out 
and having fun. The year was an especially 
successful one, and this is because of the 
students who worked together to plan and 
attend these trips. Thank you everyone. 

-by Tom Davidson 





ORGANIZATIONS 




The Students Advocating Financial Aid 
AFA) is an organization that fights for the 
ijhts of students by lobbying state and fed- 
al legislator for more student financial aid. 
te organization was founded after now 
tired professor Jerry Grady received a sug- 
?stion during one of his lectures 15 years 
;o. The student suggested that their Politi- 
1 Science class go and lobby in Washington 
.C. for more financial aid. 
rady thought the idea was 
rthing more than just a fruit- 
ss suggestion. The follow- 
g class, the class had accu- 
ulated $4,000, and all 
rady said was "We're going to Washington 
.C!" That was just the beginning. 

"People can take away a job. People can 
ke away a car. People can take away your 
)use but they can't take away an educa- 

:ft: While in Washington, D.C., members of 
\FA lobby for financial aid at the Capitol Build- 
s' 

-photo by Marc V. Mombourquette 



tion" said president Anne Marie 
Cervini. An education should 
be a right and not a privilege. 
This group takes financial aid 
personally. In fact, the elected 
Secretary of S AF A is not able to 
serve this year. Now you are 
probably asking why can't he 
serve this year? His financial 





IGHT 
TO AN 

DUCATION 



// Deople can take away a job. People can take away a car. 



r 



People can take away your house. But they can't take 



away an education." 



aid was drastically cut and was unable to 
afford to return to school. ..very ironic but 
very true. The fact of the matter is that the 
price of higher education is sky-rocketing 
out of control. 

Each year, the group goes to Boston and 
Washington D.C. to meet with legislature 
and law makers to express the need for finan- 



cial aid for the student body. 
The University of Massachu- 
setts is the only school in the 
entire nation to have a stu- 
dent lobbying group for fi- 
nancial aid. This fact gives the group a well 
deserved reputation among Senators, Rep- 
resentatives, law makers, and other high of- 
ficials. 

This group fights for every student who 
can't afford the growing tuition. This group 
fights for education, for the future. 

-by Marc V. Mombourquette 











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> 


DV 


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> 






z 





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Left: Jerry Grady, the founder and advisor of 
SAFA, sets up an interview with Congressmen to 
discuss financial issues. 

-photo by Marc V. Mombourquette 



Above: SAFA makes yearly trips to Washington 
D.C. and Boston to meet with legislators in order 
to increase the availability of financial aid for 
students. 

-photo by Marc V. Mombourquette 



I 



sis 



ORGANIZATIONS 25 



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(j Through the 

CAMERA'S 



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Right: These students are learning the ins- and- 
outs of video production. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



Below: UVC gets a chance to interview Coach 
Calipari for their faithful UMass viewers. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 





For all the future Ted Turners and Rupee 
Murdochs, there is a unique opportunity f<t< 
students at the university. In a far corner < 
the Student Union, just next to the Hatch, li« 
the Union Video Center (UVC), the campuu 
own cable station and TV studio run by anr 
for students. Not only does the UVC servj 
cable television to approximately 22,000 hunt 
gry eyes on campus, it also gives member 
access to video and lighting equipment, m, 
to mention a fully functional editing roorrij 

Founded in 1974 by David Skillicon 
now with Channel 5 of Boston, the Centiti 
was originally designed to train interestei 
undergraduates in video production. IT 
UVC now has some 200 members, about ha, 
of whom are fully trained in the ways 
producing, filming, and editing video, 
addition to being trained, students can pa.i 
ticipate in productions run by other studen 



2(6 



ORGANIZATIONS 




ich as a talk show which brings in some 
mous campus faces including Lou Roe and 
ihn Calipari, or participate in the new weekly 
bws program Week in Review. If being be- 
ind production isn't a shoe that fits well, a 
udent can start his/her own production 
id bring in other members to fill positions 
ich as lighting, editing, camera operator, 
nd star. 

For a future in video, there is no better 
lace on campus to start than at the Union 
iideo Center. The UVC gives students the 
pportunity to run or participate in projects 
n UMass sports, theater, campus politics 
nd rallies, experimental video, computer 
fnimation, concerts, and more. For students 
eading for the networks, cable or even pub- 
c access, being a member of something so 

nique will look terrific on a resume. 

-by Levanto Schachter 



Below: The Spectrum staff knows how to have fun while 
enduring the stress of publishing their yearly magazine. 

-photo by Aram Comjem 




Spectrum Magazine was first intro- 
duced to the University of Massachusetts in 
1967 as a general interest publication whose 
contributors consisted primarily of profes- 
sors. The premier issue of Spectrum was 
composed of essay, fiction, poetry, and 
photography bound between two black cov- 
ers and highlighted with a piece of psyche- 
delic art composed of primary colors. At 
that time, the magazine was a biannual 
affair and during the Sev- 
enties Spectrum became 
a student-run publication 
which accepted submis- 
sions from undergraduate 
and graduate artists from 
the Five College commu- 
nity. Spectrum is a regis- 
tered undergraduate stu- 
dent organization whose 
funding stems from the 
undergraduate Student 
Senate, the UMass Arts 
Council, and the Student Affairs Cultural 
Enrichment Fund. Each year, Spectrum 
seeks undergraduate and graduate students 
to join its staff and review submissions in 
art, photography, poetry, and prose. People 
are also encouraged to join Spectrum' s pub- 
licity and production staffs to help promote 
and publish the annual magazine. 

In recent years, Spectrum has hosted 
several poetry and prose readings in Me- 
morial Hall and the Amherst Black Sheep 



"CURIOSITY SEEKERS, 

stranded Rom- 
ulans,C-SPAN jun- 
kies, and friends of 
Barton Fink are all 
welcome." 



Deli & Bakery. Other Specfra/n-sponsored 
events have included the giving away of 
chalk to draw murals in the reflecting pools 
at the Fine Arts Center and holding a recep- 
tion for the release of the annual magazine 
where the originals of the works that have 
been accepted for the publication are dis- 
played. This year, Spectrum plans to help 
sponsor art majors display their senior the- 
sis projects as an effort to assist persons 
unable to acquire space at 
local galleries to have a 
showing of their works. 
Spectrum encourages new 
members to join its orga- 
nization as well as to sub- 
mit their works to be re- 
viewed for publication. 
Spectrum seeks creative 
and dedicated people who 
might be interested in 
learning about how a stu- 
dent organization works. 
Curiosity-seekers, the disenfranchised, 
former Perot supporters, stranded 
Romulans, the morbid, impulse shoppers, 
C-SPAN junkies, chocoholics, Hair Club 
for Men members, anarchists, fascists, lib- 
erals, conservatives, moderates, and Friends 
of Barton Fink are all welcome. Spectrum 
does not seek any one particular theme or 
style when selecting works on a blind- 
submissions basis. 

-by Bob Lee 



ORGANIZATIONS 27 




CD 

O 

H 



U 
O 



Just 
Visiting 



on 



Below: NASA's first female African-American 
astronaut, Dr. Mae Jemison, speaks about educa- 
tion and its importance in America and the world. 

-photo by Rebecca Peterson 




The Distinguished Visitors 

Q Program (DVP) at the University 
of Massachusetts Amherst is a 
student run organization. DVP' s purpose is 
to bring diverse and prominent speakers to 
the campus community. 

DVP has brought several lecturers this 
year. The first was Dr. ^i^^^^H 
Mae Jemison, the first Af- 
rican-American woman to 
go into space, who spoke 
on the importance of edu- 
cation on September 27, 
1993. Dr. Sergei 
Khrushchev, son of 
former Soviet Premier 
Nikita Khrushchev, spoke 
about struggle and change 
in the former Soviet Union 
on October 12, 1993. ^■■■■■l 
Steve Ditlea spoke on Virtual Reality, 
"Where Fantasy and Reality Meet," on 
October 26, 1993. On November 22, 1993, 
Pulitzer Prize winning author and journal- 
ist Neil Sheehan spoke on American for- 
eign policy with the lecture, "Has Anything 



The purpose of the 
1 DVP is to bring 
diverse and promi- 
nent speakers to the 
campus commu- 
nity." 



Been Learned From Vietnam?". Art 
Spiegelman, a Pulitzer Prize winning au- 
thor, spoke about his experiences on April 
4, 1994. DVP also granted the Black Stu- 
dent Union a sum of money to bring Cornel 
West to the campus community in Febru- 
ary. 

Di^^^^H DVP is divided into 

three committees. They 
are the Press Committee, 
Publicity Committee, and 
Lecture Committee. The 
officers are Tom Fuller, 
Tara Greaves, Chris 
Juliana, Virginia Li, Paul 
Spatarella, and advisor 
Jose Tolson. The mem- 
bership includes Jeff 
Coker, Joanne Flom, Joan 
■■■■■■i Giovanni, Emily Gold, 
Susan Martinson, Jeffery Wellikoff, Greta 
Williams, Ben Zeman, and Adam Chace. 

DVP is always looking for new and 
potential members. Joining DVP is a great 
opportunity to meet fascinating people and 
build long lasting friendships. 

-by Jeffrey A. Coker 




It can hardly be said that the University 
of Massachusetts lacks multicultural outlet! 
for the large student body that inhabits thi 
Amherst campus. The Five College Euro 
pean Club is one such outlet. Initiated ui 
1991, the club provides students with thi 
opportunity to learn, examine, and enjo 1 ' 
many cultural and educational aspects oc 
various European countries. 

The club attracts membership of whaj 
founder and President Dimos Silvestriadili 
described as "an impressively diverse grouji 
of people." Silvestriadis also asserted tha, 
the organization fulfills the needs of mam 
students of European background, as well a.i 
other students who are interested in botii 
historical and current economic, politicali 
and social issues of the greater European 
region. The senior Economics Management 
major founded the club with the idea tha; 
"all Five-College Area students should b> 
able to know what is going on in Europe." 

The event which gained the Five-Col 
lege European Club the most recognition i 
its popular Eurohouse party, which was tra 
ditionally held up to three times a semester 



ORGANIZATIONS 



Left: Vice-President Dieter Xiao, President Dimos 
Sil vestriadis, and Vice-President Tom Hof meister 
show our camera that they definitely know how 
to have fun. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 




\e dance party targeted fans of house, 
chno, and trance music in search of a club- 
ce atmosphere reminiscent of European 
sco-techs, and offered them "a different 
ay of entertainment," according to 
Ivestriadis. 

"People dance until they melt," said 
Ivestriadis. "It is amazing how we get a 
ore and more diverse crowd each time. We 
!t more people than all the bars in town 



munication with offices in Brussels and New 
York," said Silvestriadis, who was also the 
database director. "We can hook up in any 
database and assist people in every topic, 
including tourism." 

The club also sponsors a range of lec- 
tures by prominent business figures, politi- 
cians and professors which present pertinent 
European issues from views of expertise. In 
the fall of 1993 approximately 200 people 



^Tt is amazing how we get a more and more diverse crowd each time 
[a Euro-house Party is thrown]. We get more people than all the bars 
in town!" 



gether - we have created history." Fueled 
r 5,000 watts of the vibrating tunes of party 
aster D.J. Tasos, a cash bar and electrifying 
'hting, the last Eurohouse drew more than 
000 students. "It is pure adrenaline rush," 
Ided Thomas Hofmeister, Vice President 
: the club. 

Another benefit of the organization is its 
uropean database Center. "With three com- 
pters and a fax machine we maintain corn- 



attended "French Positions on the Uruguay 
Round and the Future of International Trade. " 
The well-received lecture was given by Odile 
Roussel, and students were able to meet Ms. 
Roussel personally at a reception following 
the presentation. 

In addition, Jacqueline M. Nonon spoke 
on "Being a Woman in Europe" in the spring 
for an audience of hundreds of women from 
Smith and Mount Holyoke Colleges. 



Above: A big smile from the 950 people dancing 
at EuroHouse VII which was held in The Student 
Union Ballroom. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 

All of the European Club activities are 
carefully recorded and stored in the Univer- 
sity archives. Tapes from the Eurohouse par- 
ties, pictures and poster were all stored in a 
time capsule and planted under a tree be- 
tween the Student Union and the Library in 
the spring. 

As the main vein of the Five College 
consortium of European organizations, the 
UMass branch is an integral presence on 
campus and in the Valley. All students are 
encouraged to join, and, judging from the 
variety of both educational and entertaining 
achievements of the club, will undoubtedly 
learn from the experience and enjoy them- 
selves in the process. "We have done the 
impossible. Despite all the UMass bureau- 
cracy, we brought the most prominent Euro- 
pean VIPs and organized the most successful 
parties!" concluded Hofmeister. 

-by Emily Marino 



ORGANIZATIONS 29 



Below: Strong friendships, like what these women 
share, are some of the many positive outcomes of 
being a member of the Black Student Union. 

-photo by Sandra Dunny 





Z 

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D 

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w 
P 

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u 



Causing a Commotion 



The Black Student Union, established achievement in the Black community. This 

in September 1992, serves the needs and year, the BSU, in conjunction with other 

interests of Black students at the Univer- minority organizations, have sponsored 

sity by providing social and educational inspirational lectures and presentations, 
events that promote unity 



in the minority commu- 
nity. Membership to the 
Black Student Union is 
open to all students en- 
rolled at the University. 

Today, through many 
trials and tribulations, the 
BSU maintains its commit- 
ments to strengthen the mi- 
nority community. The 
BSU focuses on unifying ^^^^^^^^ 
all minority organizations 
at UMass to form a cross campus alliance. 
Earlier this spring, the BSU presented its 
annual Black Student Union Awards Ban- 
quet, aimed at promoting quality program- 
ming, dedicated services, and academic 



A yfiMSTER Farrakhan was an inspiring, provoca- 
tive, strong, knowledgeable, proud Black man. I 
didn't agree with all he had to say, but it was my 
choice to attend the speech and support his right to 
speak... The campus will never have another lecturer 
as articulate, eloquent, and mesmerizing as Minister 
Louis Farrakhan." 



such as the Rev. Al Sharpton, Professor 
Cornel West, and the Minister Louis 
Farrakhan. 

The appearance of Farrakhan has 
raised a lot of controversy on campus. "In 



bringing the Honorable Ministet 
Farrakhan, we believed that these effort 
only helped to expand our topics of intee 
lectual debate," says Showmn 
^^^^^^^ Shamapande, BSU Pres> 
dent, "and allow us as 
community to question ao 
cepted ways of thought an I 
scholarship and guide us tl 
pioneer a new direction fo 
our people and for the na. 
tion." 

"Minister Farrakhan wa; 
an inspiring, provocative 
strong, knowledgeabld 
proud Black man," say) 
Mary Custard, Academi 
Advisor for the CCEBMS Program. ' 
didn't agree with all that he had to say, bi 
it was my choice to attend the speech ant 
to support his right to speak." 

"Minister Farrakhan was truthful am 



30 ORGANIZATIONS 




>ove: Minister Farrakhan, one of the most 
)ught-provoking speakers to visit UMass this 
nester was partially sponsored by the Black 
ident Union. 

-photo by Sandra Dunny 

ve hope to the Black community on cam- 
is," says Malcus Gomes, a senior commu- 
:ation major. "Personally, I'm glad that I 
d the opportunity to see him, instead of 
tening to what people said about him." 

Natasha Springer, sophomore and mem- 
r of BSU, agrees. "I had my doubts, but am 
>w glad that I went to see him. This campus 
ill never have a lecturer as articulate, elo- 
lent and mesmerizing as Minister Louis 
irrakhan." 

The presence of Farrakhan meant a lot of 
fferent things to a lot of different people, 
it when he came and spoke, everyone lis- 
ted and took out what they felt was worth- 
oile. 

j "From the time that he stepped onstage 
the time he left, Farrakhan captured his 
jdience with a spellbinding oratory pre- 
station," says Olivis Alexis, junior com- 
unication major. "He laid out the truth for 

I to grasp." 

-by Kristen Rountree and Sandra Dunny 



I Will 

Sing 
Halleluj ah 



c 



The University of Massachusetts 
Gospel Choir was founded in the fall 
of 1992 and revitalized in March 1993 
by members of the Black Student 
Union. The organization was origi- 
nally formed to encourage an outlet 

on campus, and 
has since ex- 
panded its ranks to 
a more ethnically 
diverse mix of per- 
sonalities. The 
music that this 
non-traditional 
college choir per- 
forms represents 
the energy and soul 
deeply rooted in 



HERE ISN T ANY 
GREATER Sensa- 

tion than the joy you 
feel when you're 
singing the glory of 
the Lord." 



the African- American tradition. 

The goals of the choir evolved as 
the organization began to bring in 
students and non-students of all faiths 
and diverse backgrounds. It now 
serves to create a diverse environ- 
ment by bringing people from all back- 



grounds together. The choir' s primary 
goal is to unite the UMass community 
through songs and praises to the Al- 
mighty Lord. 

The UMass Gospel Choir has 
played a large part of this university's 

year and a half. The 
choir performed at the 
ALANA Honors/ 
Martin Luther King, 
Jr. celebration in 
April, and co-hosted 
the UMass Gospel 
Explosion '94. It has 
given services unself- 
ishly and enjoyed be- 
ing a representative of 
MHi^Hi the UMass commu- 
nity. The choir will continue to sup- 
port the University by performing its 
best, spreading the Good News, and 
praising the Name of the Lord in 



song. 



-by Sandra Dunny and 
Scott T. Kindig 



Above: The UMass Gospel Choir, though a rela- 
tively new organization, had many active mem- 
bers this year. 

-photo by Sandra Dunny 



CD 

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r 1 

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ORGANIZATIONS 31 



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\^ tearing, the — 



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For several years, the American 
Society of Civil Engineers at the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts has provided 
a connection for civil engineering stu- 
dents between the classes they take, 
their professors, and real world engi- 
neering practice. As with any profes- 
sional society, ASCE has been com- 
mitted to helping reinforce lessons 
learned in the classroom as well as 
build friendships that will last a life- 
time. " 

The 1993-1994 
officers of ASCE 
have spent this year 
reviving old traditions 
with the chapter as 
well as working to in- 
crease its participation 
in local, regional, and 
national activities and 
competition. In the ffOMUMMBiMB 
past, the ASCE student chapter has 
always tried to commit its resources to 
a local community service project, and 
this year was no exception. Scott 
Galbraith, the president of the student 
chapter, organized a volunteer team of 
UMass Civil Engineering students to 
help the town of Ware build a commu- 
nity playground. For this year, ASCE is 
planning another great project in Groff 
Park in South Amherst. With the help 
of the Amherst Conservation Commis- 
sion, the ASCE chapter is looking into 
constructing three small foot bridges, 
approximately 25 feet in length, to carry 
hikers over the many small streams that 
criss-cross the area. 



The largest and most gratifying 
project of this year' s ASCE chapter was 
the construction, presentation and rac- 
ing of the FOGGY BOTTOM, a 385 lb. 
prize-winning concrete canoe. This 
project taught members lessons that 
never would have been learned in any 
classroom. Crew management, concrete 
working, transporting large, heavy 
things 500 miles and concrete canoe 
racing techniques were all part of the 
curriculum. Shawn P. 
Kelley, the project 
manager, didn't rest 
from the day the mix 
design was prepared 
until the day Anatoly 
Darov and Travis 
Mitchell crossed the 
finish line in first place 
in the 200 meter 
B sprint. The long road 
to the competition at the University of 
Maine at Orono was worth every mile 
as the UMass chapter of ASCE did 
extremely well, despite their lack of 
experience. 

Along with providing its members 
with the opportunity to become a pro- 
ductive part of their community, 
ASCE's main goal is to help develop 
leadership skills that civil engineers 
will need in the years to come. 

-by Anatoly Darov 

Below: Luckily, when previous UMass 
concrete canoe teams built their projects, 
they didn't break the mold! 

-photo by Anatoly Darov 



TA7HEN I FIRST 

heard about 
the Concrete Canoe 
project, I thought it 
was crazy!" 




In the male dominated field of enginec | 
ing here at UMass, there is often little su 
port for the 17.5% that women make up ttl 
steadily growing department. The Society 
Women Engineers (S WE) addresses this proi 
lem and unites women, and recently mec 
together in an environment that works II 
wards improving professional and person 1 
strengths that will benefit students later 
the workplace. 

SWE is a student chapter of a nation 
society geared toward supporting women i 
the engineering field. The chapter began H 
this campus in 1977 when there were fe< 
women studying in the field, and has beo 
going strong for the two decades since the* 
It is committed to the recruitment and pri 
fessional development of women studyiii 
to become engineers. 

The society is student run and is headil 
by an executive board consisting of a Pree 
dent, Vice President, Secretary and Tret 
surer. Underneath them are the various sui 
committees in charge of such things as ft 
activities of the group, f undraising, membei 
ship recruitment and the Big Sister progran 
which assists new students just entering tt 
field. They are all included in the 75 men 
bers that make SWE effective. 




ORGANIZATIONS 





Anything a 

Man Can Do... 



Members of SWE pay a $15 fee which 
>ws them to receive various magazines 
i materials that are geared towards their 
;rests. While the group meets monthly, 
sub-committees meet on a more frequent 
is to plan activities and social events to 



Undergraduate Dean of Students Nancy 
B. Hellman feels that though the society is 
not for all, those who do participate gain a lot 
of experience and strength. She feels that 
SWE "fosters a climate that allows women to 
be who they are in a traditionally male pro- 



C WE fosters a climate that allows women to be who they are in a 
traditionally male profession. Members become more aware of 
problems that may arise for them in a field where there aren't many 



women. 



et the interests of its members. One of 
se events is the upcoming Career Day 
nference in February. The conference will 
i for half a day and allows students the 
jortunity to get a good idea of how it will 
to work in the field later on. 



fession. " According to her, members develop 
strong leadership skills through organizing 
activities and meetings and are more sought 
after by businesses after they graduate. 

Each year the heads of the Society famil- 
iarize themselves with different members 




and find out what suits the needs of that 
particular group. They try to include a bit of 
everything to suit all interests and make 
membership a worthwhile experience. And 
while the group is focused mainly on the 
needs of women, men have become increas- 
ingly more interested in SWE in order to be 
able to support work effectively with their 
female associates in the future. 

Henry Arundale, a new member of the 
group, became interested through his friends 
who were members and was curious to find 
out what the group was all about. He feels 
that by becoming a member he would "be 
able to better understand women and their 
problems in a field where there aren 't many. " 

Members of the group continue to try to 
attract new members to the invaluable expe- 
rience membership in SWE has to offer. 

-by Catherine Finneran 




n 



Above: Professional woman engineers were the 
guest speakers at this year's Women in Engineer- 
ing conference. 

-courtesy of Nancy Hellman 

Left: SWE members are often called upon to take 
part in conferences like this one that encouraged 
young women to go into the field of engineering. 

-courtesy of Nancy Hellman 



in 
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m 

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ORGANIZATIONS 33 



Just about everyone has wanted 
to fly away at one time, to soar away 
from terra firma and their troubles 
like a bird on the wing. Daedalus 
and his son Icarus, from Greek 
mythology, constructed wings to sail 
to another land (and would have 
made it if the sun wasn't so hot). The 
Wright brothers, as well, chased their 
crazy dreams to the sky at Kitty 
Hawk. There were many who shared 
the love of flight, and even today in advertis- 
ing we see the aspect of taking off and sky- 
rocketing away. You can see everything in a 
different way from the top. 

The University's hang gliding club of- 
fers the experience of height to all those who 
want to experience it. From those who want 
to achieve their dream of ascension to those 
overcome by weak knees, the hang gliding 
club helps all overcome their apprehension 
by guiding them step by step higher and 
higher. 

"It's fun — a strange feeling" says James 
White, treasurer for the club which has its 
office beside the post office in the Student 
Union. "Have you ever dreamt of flying? 
This is the way to make it happen." 

pa 



ON THE 

ING 

OF 

TOMORROW 





The club on campus has about 25 current 
members, according to White, and does most 
of its instruction at Morningside Flight Park 
in Claremont, NH. Every semester, the group 
brings 15 to 20 interested people into the 
park for a two day weekend where profes- 
sional instructors monitor their progress. 

"We have lots of rugged equipment, in- 
cluding about 12 gliders, so it's easier to get 
more experience," says Peter Corey, the club' s 
president. "Its easier to overcome the fear of 



heights by taking it on gradual! 
and the thrill would possibly dt 
tract you from the height." 

"They don't send anyone whin 
not ready, it's a very gradual thinjij 
Corey said. "Of course, anyone w. 
doesn't recognize his or her limn 
runs the risk of getting hurt. Bulii 
you're careful about it, it can ben 
safe, incredibly fun experience a 
ery flight." 

Corey and White both stresss 
that hang gliding is not to be confused wv 
sky-diving, because in more advanced stall 
of their sport, it's possible to gain altituu 
whereas with parachuting it's just a matteri 
falling. 

"I think people's misconception is til 
it' s dangerous and a quick movement," Whl' 
said, "It's a hobby and when you're up thei 
it can last a long time — it's a eupho 
feeling." 



//Tj ave you ever dreamt of flying? This is a way to 
make it happen... when you're up there it can 
last a long time— it's a euphoric feeling." 





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Above: James White, a member of the 
HangGliding Club, makes a landing at 
Morningside Flight Park in Claremont, New 
Hampshire. 

-photo by ]. Hooper Snowe 



34 ORGANIZATIONS 




There are competitions, varying from 
idbag drops, target landing, and cross- 
intry flights, where cameras are used to 
:e shots of different locations as proof . The 
•rent record for time aloft is 32 hours (and 
jet lag!) and the longest distance on the 
}ks is 287 miles, a good sized tour indeed. 

So if you're wondering what it would be 
2 to fly and you envy the birds as they 
iply lift off from the ground to warmer 
yrs this winter, just ask Corey what hang 
ding can do for you: "Hang gliding be- 
nes many things to many people. Fulfill- 
nt of a dream; a daring, one-time stunt; or 
;n a way of life. We are fortunate to be able 
offer people the chance to step off the 
irld, into the wind, and see how far it will 
;e them." 

-by Troy L. Merrick 

ow: J. Hooper Snowe soars swiftly into the 
•izon at Plymouth, Massachusetts. 

-photo by James Wlute 





Over the 




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Most people, at one time or another 
during their lives, have fantasized about 
what it would be like to fly—or, at least, the 
thought has crossed their minds. Obvi- 
ously, it can't be done naturally, but those 
brave enough to want to do it may opt for 
the closest alternative: skydiving. And many 
of them decide to try it for 
the first time at UMass. 
After all, college is a time 
to try new things andhave 
new experiences, right? 
Still, fear of heights or 
falling may hold many 
wanna-be skydivers back. 

"It's a natural fear," 
says Jeff Agard of the 
UMass Parachute Club. 
"But I wanted to do it 
badly, so I ignored the IJKKK^KKKKM 
fear." Indeed he did, as he's made about 65 
jumps since trying it for the first time last 
May. 

Established here in 1957, the Para- 
chute Club now has a membership of over 
60. The club is open to anyone, although the 



od 



Above: A UMass parachuter lands amidst 
activity on campus. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

majority are UMass students, since they are 
offered discounts on jumps. 

In order to jump, one must first com- 
plete a class, offered 
Thursday nights, and then 
finish the training at the 
airport the following Sun- 
day morning. After that 
first jump, subsequent 
jumps may be made on 
Fridays, Saturdays, and 
Sundays throughout the 
year, although only the 
more experienced jump- 
ers are allowed during the 

HM \ winter. 

In the Fall of 1993, about 20 people 
jumped. "But the club is usually more active 
in the Spring— the weather is nicer, plus 
you have all summer to practice if you're a 
beginner," says hard-core jumper Agard. 

-by Kristen Rouvtree 



HE COLLEGE YEARS 

are a time for 
new experiences, 
and skydiving is 
one of the most ex- 
hilarating." 



ORGANIZATIONS 35 



with the Dance Club 



Oh 
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"And a one, two, three; one, 
two, three..." If you've ever 
taken any kind of dance class, 
these words probably were prob- 
ably ingrained into your head as 
you stepped, spun and leapt 
around the dance floor. Now, 
for the first time, the UMass 
Dance Club took their one-two- 
threes onto the stage and in front 
of a team of 



team 
^ judges. 
The idea for the 
Dance Club was born not 
too long ago when a group 
of ballroom dance stu- 
dents decided to bring 
their Waltzing and Tango 
talent into competition as 
well as to the local dances 
in the Five College area. 
The dancers formed the 
group in the fall of 1993 
and named it "In-Step," open to all Social 
Dance students or anyone else in the Five 
College area with an interest in competing. 

Although it is not very large now, the 
club is hoping to grow as more become 
aware of the exciting opportunities it of- 
fers. General meetings are held on Sunday 
afternoons and competition meetings are 
held on Wednesday nights. The club also 



holds regular dance workshops open to any- 
one interested. In the past these have in- 
cluded a five hour workshop the club co- 
sponsored last September with the U.S. 
Amateur Ballroom Dance Association 
taught by renowned instructors Randy Deats 
and Kathy St. Jean of the Youth College 
Network. 

"In-Step" enters competitions with 
other colleges and high schools from all 
over New England and has 
competed with schools as 
far away as Harvard and 
Yale. In January, the club 
traveled to Clearwater, FL 
for the International Dance 
Festival. The festival was 
attended by universities, 
high schools, middle 
schools and adult dance 
teams from all over the 
country. 

Still less than a year 
old, "In-Step" will hopefully keep growing 
as membership increases and enthusiasm 
over dancing continues to grow. So if you're 
ever in the mood for a good time and for 
some good spirited competition, grab a part- 
ner and get ready to Cha-Cha your way 
around New England. 

-by Kristen M. Rountree 



T n-Step offers 
many exciting 
opportunities to 
students interested 
in competitive 
dancing." 




Above: Two talented members of the Dance Club 
show off their moves for the camera. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 




Above: Pat Brennan as "King Charlemagne" si 
on his regal throne, accompanied by Jen Eastm; 
and Lorette McWilliams. 

-photo by Joe Mink 



36 ORGANIZATIONS 




Aix the World's a Stage 



The UMass Theatre Guild is one of the 
est registered student organizations on 
ipus. The Guild took its present form 
.991 when the University Players and 
UMass Music Theatre Guild merged, 
th over one hundred members, the 
i lei is the only fully stu ^■■^^H 
it-run theatre group on 
rvpus. Each semester, 

Guild produces one 
y and one musical. In 
1993-1994 season, The 
ild produced Pippin, 



ment, and we encourage everyone to get 
involved and try new things." 

This year, the Guild has taken on a 
new endeavor: producing the spring play 
outside in the Rhododendron Garden. 
With this exciting venture came many 



// A ny student interested in the theatre is encour- 
aged to get involved and try new things.. .we've 
all learned something from this experience." 



men of Verona, said, "With every day, 
there were new obstacles to overcome, 
but the cast and crew were eager to tackle 
those difficulties. We've all learned some- 
thing from this experience." 

Although the Guild's main focus is 
^^^^^H the shows which they pro- 
duce and perform, the group 
is more than that. The Guild 
means something different to 
everyone involved. Recent 
graduate and former chair- 
person Adam Goldman said, 



ck Comedy, Company and The Two challenges: audience seating, set and light- "I think that some people come to UMass 



rttlemen of Verona . According to 
ndy Gordon, this year's chairperson, 
\e Guild is here for the students. Our 
il is to provide any student interested 
the theatre with a learning environ- 



ing logistics, not to mention New and get lost in the shuffle. The Guild 
England's unpredictable weather. These changed that for me. It made UMass more 
challenges always kept the Artistic and personal. The Guild made me part of some- 
Technical Teams on their toes. Hillary thing very special." 
Chazenoff, director of The Two Gentle- -courtesy of UMass Theatre Guild 




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The spring of 1993 was a trying 
time for the Air Force ROTC. Only 
25 people out of 18,000 were aiming 
high last spring which motivated an 
investigation by the Academic Af- 
fairs committee into the contribu- 
tions that the Air Force ROTC made 
to the campus. The Air Force ROTC, 
also known as the department of 
Aerospace Studies, is unique at the 
University in that it is the only pro- 
gram which upon graduation a stu- 
dent can become an officer. It offers 
courses in Aerospace Studies for its 
cadets and the general campus com- 
munity, and gives those involved in 
its honor society the opportunity to 
participate in a variety of commu- 
nity services. 

This fall, enrollment in the Air 
Force ROTC increased by 30% to 33 
while other members continue in 
their duties on and off campus. The 
program "gives students opportu- 
nities to get additional leadership 
experience," said Major Koren, an 
assistant professor of Aerospace 
Studies. On campus, the officers in 
training are the color guard at bas- 
ketball games and cooperate with 
the Army ROTC in displaying the 
school's colors at football games. 
Graduations, at least for the time 
being, will not be devoid of the four 
ship (four planes in formation) fly- 
ing overhead, also done by the Air 
Force ROTC in conjunction with The 
Barnes Air National Guard. On Vet- 
erans Day they hold the annual vigil 
to commemorate those still missing 
in action. 

The 24-hour vigil was held by 
the Air Force ROTC with assistance 
from the Army ROTC . The ceremony 
held as is customary in the front of 



Right: Freshman Cadet 4 lh Class Eric Lucas, a 
Mechanical Engineering student, and Cadet 3 rd 
Class Brian O'Connell, a sophomore HRTA ma- 
jor, participate in the POW-MIA vigil on Veteran's 
Day. 

-photo by joe Minkos 

Below: Graduating Cadets Col. Joseph Marak 
(Political Science) and Lt. Col. Glen Roberts (Jour- 
nalism/Political Science) stand guard at the 
Veteran's Day vigil. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 




Memorial Hall. They had on 
display a bamboo cage to re- 
member those still missing 
in action. A former prisoner 
of war came to talk to those 
participating in the vigil, as 
well as those passing by. The 
ceremony was also brought 
to those in the surrounding 
towns on Channel 22 News. 

Off campus, the Arnold 
Air Society, the Air Force 
ROTC's honor society, put 
hours in towards the com- 
munity, including helping out in the duties 
of cooking and serving at food kitchens in the 
area. The society also made regular visits to 
the Old Soldier's Home for retired veterans, 
as well as to Bright Side, a home for troubled 
children. But, as it stood last spring, these 
programs were on the brink of elimination. 

The verdict: The program received a 
three year grace period in which the pro- 



f 

-i 






gram will try to continue to grow, at the m 
of which the situation will be evaluated agaa 
As it stands, the Air Force ROTC has a miii 
mum of five years left in Dickinson Hd| 
After a three year grace period, if the verdll 
is thumbs down, the program will have tv| 
more years to graduate those who were j 
ready enrolled. Major Koren believes trl 
with the rate of growth experienced this fjl 



38 ORGANIZATIONS 




>ove: Cadets 3 rd Class Sean Horgan, a freshman 
ysics major, and Chi Tarn, a sophomore Math 
tjor, serve their country with pride and honor. 

j 

e program will be here to stay. "We are 
eased that the University has shown confi- 
mce in us and we plan to just continue to 

bw." 

-by Levanto Schachter 




People 



hrt 




The Fire and First Aid Unit has been 
around for many years. After a membership 
push last year, there are now 40 members 
that attend weekly meetings and support 
campus activities. All 
members are University 
students and Emergency 
Medical Technicians 
(EMTs). Certified EMTs 
must complete a rigorous 
1 20 hour training program 
in life saving skills. EMTs 
must also be certified in 
CPR and be re-tested ev- 
ery year. EMT certifica- 
tion is renewed every two 
years and 28 .continuing 
education credits must be 
fulfilled. 

The members of the Unit work details 
on campus at the Mullins Center, Bowker 
Auditorium, Fine Arts Center, and the Stu- 
dent Union Ballroom, making sure all in 



Above: A fun group with a serious job: The 
Fire and First Aid Unit gathers for a meet- 
ing and poses for a group photo. 

-photo by Wendy Sn 



is one of the 
most important 
skills a person can 
have, and you can 
learn it from the 
Fire and First Aid 
Unit." 



attendance are medical 
problem free. The Spring 
Concert is equipped with 
the ever popular medical 
tent, fully stocked for most 
types of concert injuries. 
The members also work 
as fire inspectors during 
all campus fire drills that 
occur in the beginning of 
each semester. 

The Unit also recom- 
mends that all people learn 
CPR. Many members of 
I^^HHiH the Unit are certified 
American Red Cross CPR Instructors, and 
courses are offered on a regular basis to 
students of the University. 

-by Melissa Redmond 



ORGANIZATIONS 



39 



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7~AKING IT B ACK 



The Haitian- American Student 
Associations (HASA) was founded 
in 1985 by a group of Haitian stu- 
dents who felt that their culture 
was not represented in the UMass 
experience. 



HASA's goal is 
tobuild a strong 
Haitian com- 
munity on cam- 
pus, by provid- 
ing the Haitian 
students with 
social and aca- 
demic support 
services. Annu- 
ally, HASA re- 
cruits alumni to speak to the 
younger Haitian students on cam- 
pus about their experience and cur- 
rent issues facing Haitians around 
the world. 

HASA has always been active 
in the community. In the past, 
HASA has co-sponsored various 
events with other minority organi- 



J AM HOPEFUL THAT 

President Aristide 
will take back his 
rightful position 
and help Haiti re- 
claim her indepen- 
dence. " 



zations. For example, HASA, along 
with Anacoana Cultural Center and 
the African Student Association, 
helps a benefit dance raise money 
for refugees in Somalia. HASA also 
donated money to the 
Haitian Club at UMass- 
Boston for a Haitian 
Conference. 

This year, in re- 
sponse to the problems 
in Haiti, HASA held a 
rally concerning ways 
to uplift the Haitian 
community in Boston 
and Amherst, and was 
active in raising support 
for the ousted President Jean- 
Bertrand Aristide. "\ am thoughtful 
and hopeful that President Aristide 
will take back his rightful position 
and help Haiti reclaim her indepen- 
dence," says Sherly Jean-Baptiste, 
President of Haitian- American Stu- 
dent Association. 

-by Sandra Dunny 




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Above: Jean-Betrand Aristide was a controver- 
sial figure in Haitian politics this year. 

-RM Photo 




AKE 



The Cape Verdean Islands are an archipelaji; 
of ten islands, located 360 kilometers froo 
Senegal, Dakar in West Africa. The islands wei: 
uninhabited upon discovery by the Portuguese 
and other Europeans later settled in the island 
Soon after, slaves were brought to the island fro< 
Guinea-Bissau. The transfusion of these two race 
created the Cape Verdean Crioulo Culture. 

The Cape Verdean Islands became indepei 
dent on July 5, 1975. Because of famine an 
drought, as well as the many jobs that becani 
available aboard whaling ships that stopped in til 
islands and the fact that jobs opened up in til 
Cape Cod cranberry bogs and the factories 
New Bedford, many Cape Verdeans emigratedd 
the United States beginning in the 1 860' s. Todali 
there are over 350,000 Cape Verdeans, imrrn 
grants and descendants, in the United States. 

Here at UMass, there are over sixty Caa 
Verdean students. One of the vital support mechl 
nisms for Cape Verdean Students has been tl 
Cape Verdean Student Alliance. The Allianr 
was created in 1982 by a group of Cape Verde* 
Students and staff in order to support the Caa 
Verdean population at the University. One of i 
primary goals of the organization has been i 
promote and maintain the Cape Verdean Cultui 
at the University and throughout the Five Collee 
Area. This has typically been done by holding 1 1 
annual Cape Verdean Nights as well as the Caa 





OURSELF 




AT 
OME 



idean Awareness Week, which concludes with 
Zape Verdean Awareness day. Through these 
snts, the Alliance has spon- 
:ed guest speakers, dancers, 
isicians artists and others who 
ve presented the campus with 
ferent aspects of the Cape 
:rdean culture. The Alliance 
t only supports its members 
:ially, but also academically, 
ough book scholarship fund- 
sers and through recruiting 
pe Verdeans from high school 
attend UMass. 

The Cape Verdean Student 
liance has been a way for Cape 
:rdeans born in the Cape 



CAN BE MYSELF IN 



"I 

the Cape Verdean 
Student Alliance, 
speak my language 
and practice my cul- 
ture. " 



Verdean Islands, the United States, Portugal, 
Angola, and through the Diaspora to maintain and 
learn more about our roots. It has also been a place 
for others to learn and experience the culture. "I 
was happy to be a member because everyone was 
so friendly," Senior Anne Marie de Barros says. 
"I found the Alliance helpful because I was not 
born in Cape Verde and through the Alliance I 
was able to learn many things about my culture 
and history that I didn't know." 

For many, the Cape Verdean Student Alli- 
ance has been a home away from home. "The 
Cape Verdean Student Alliance makes me feel at 
home," Senior Ana Lisa Santos Silva says. "I 
have met some of my closest friends through the 
Alliance. I can be myself in the 
Cape Verdean Student Alliance, 
speak my language and practice 
my culture." CCEBMA adviser 
and UMass alumnus, Sidonio 
Ferreira, says, "the Cape 
Verdean Student Alliance has 
been an integral part of the lives 
of many Cape Verdean Students. 
It keeps many grounded in their 
culture, but also strives to sup- 
Below: Sid Ferreira, a full-time 
academic advisor for CCEBMS, 
clowns around for the camera. 
-photo by Sandra Dunny 



port it' s members academically and 
socially." Senior Manuel Alves 
says, "When I arrived as a fresh- 
man I remember the Cape Verdean 
Student Alliance being like a fam- 
ily." 

One thing about this family 
Manuel refers to that is memorable 
is the unity that has been demon- 
strated by the Cape Verdean Stu- 
dents on campus. The Cape 
Verdeans on campus have always 
shown what we call in Crioulo 
"morabeza," which means kind- 
ness, warmth, caring, etc. One 
member states, "I will also remem- 
ber the strong bonds that have been 
formed among its members. Hope- 
fully, the organization will grow 
even stronger in the future and will 
be able to continue sharing our 
culture among us and with others." 

-by Malkes Gomes 




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ORGANIZATIONS 41 




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Right: Robert Cray shows the reason why he is 
known today as an R&B guru. Cray is only one of 
the many big talents that was sponsored by UPC. 

-photo by Andy Spencer 



Below: John Hammond, a blues guitarist, puts 
heart and soul into his performance. 

-photo by Andy Spencer 




\ 



\ 




From Belly to Black Uhuru 



With hard work and careful planning, 
the members of University Productions and 
Concerts (UPC) brought the student body 
another set of great concerts in the 1993-94 
year. UPC started off with Radiohead and 
Belly, who played an as- ■^^^■B 
founding show. Then the 
UPC and UMass took a bul- 
let in the head with the 
sounds of Rage Against the 

Machine and Quicksand. 

Robert Cray followed with a ^^^^^^^ 
blues evening at the Fine Arts Center. Three 
more concerts included Murphy's Law with 
the Toasters, the African percussionist 
Babatunde Olatunji, and then the funk of 
George Clinton. UPC's finale was the annual 
Spring Concert. 

42 ORGANIZATIONS 



However, there is more to UPC than just 
the great concerts. UPC is a student run, 
student funded organization. Most UPC 
members are volunteers, giving their time 
and energy to put on concerts for the student 



^TJPC is an example of the cultural diversity present on 
campus. They feel that it is part of its obligation to 
bring contrasting artists to the UMass community." 



body. For each concert, the students of UPC 
put up all sound, stage, and lighting equip- 
ment. The members also work security for all 
shows. UPC makes sure the musicians are 
made comfortable as well as publicized. UPC 
also has to go out and get the bands through 



individual agents and record companin 
Getting a show for the student body is 
easy task. 

UPC is an example of the cultural divi 
sity present campus. Artists like Babarun 
■^^^■■HB Robert Cray, in the past, Vi< 
C and Al di Meola introduc 
our campus to a wide rani 
of cultural music. UPC fet 
that it is part of its obligatit 
to this campus to bri 
UMass cultural diversity.' 
University Productions and Concerts 1 
been a student organization at UMass [r 
more than 20 years. Throughout its ex: - 
ence, UPC has brought and will continuej) 
bring music for the University to apprecic I 
dance to, and become enlightened by. 

-by Daniel Ful 'n 



Intervarsity Christian Fellowship' s pur- 
pose is to build a fellowship where all 
students can learn more about true Chris- 
tianity. Christian students from all church 
backgrounds can grow in their faith and 
students who are interested in investigating 
Christianity for any reason can gain better 
understanding. 

Intervarsity Christian Fellowship has 
been an RSO at UMass since the 1950's. 
The UMass chapter is affiliated with the 
national Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 
organization, which has chapters on col- 
lege campuses across the United States. 

This year, the chapter' s three goals were 
to become involved with the diversity of 
ethnicity represented on campus, to help 
promote a true understanding of Christian- 
ity in the community, and to pray consis- 
tently for the world and individuals. 

The group held meetings Friday nights 
in the Campus Center. These highlighted a 
speaker and a time of singing as well as 
games and skits. One Friday night each 
semester, they got together with the other 
Christian groups on campus for a "joint 
worship celebration." 

They also sponsor "Bible studies" in 
each residential area one night a week. This 
year's topic was the Gospel of Mark. The 
groups spent time analyzing passages for 
themselves, rather than relying on others' 
interpretations. 

These activities allowed students to get 
to know other students, become familiar 



with the Bible, and feel like part of the 
community. 

"For me, Intervarsity has been a place 
to grow in my faith and build lasting friend- 
ships," said Elisa Figueiras, a senior Politi- 
cal Science major. 

In late December, twenty UMass stu- 
dents drove to Illinois to participate in 
Urbana, a global missions conference at the 
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 
The conference is held every three years 
and is attended by 20,000 students from 
throughout the world. 

"I'm really looking forward to Urbana 
because I will probably go into missions 
work after graduation and that's what the 
conference is all about," said senior Botany 
major Kristen Timothy. "It will also be a lot 
of fun to take a road trip with twenty of my 
friends." 

Each semester, the fellowship took a 
weekend retreat to a place in New England 
where they could escape from campus and 
become more familiar with one another, as 
well as God. In the fall, they went to Cape 
Cod, where they studied some Bible pas- 
sages and spent time on the beach listening 
to the ocean and singing. 

The group planned to bring a former 
Broadway actor to campus in the spring to 
perform a one-man interpretation of the 
Gospel of Luke. They also hoped to spon- 
sor an activity which would promote cul- 
tural and racial harmony. 

-by Angel Grant 




Above; Members of I VCF take time out to pose for 
a group photo. 

-photo by Joe Mhikos 



ORGANIZATIONS 



43 



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Cultural 
Connection 



The Asian American Student 
Association (A AS A) was founded 
26 years ago to promote the needs 
of Asian and Asian American stu- 
dents. Our purpose is to create a 
supportive atmosphere for all 
Asian and Asian American stu- 
dents. The Asian/Asian Ameri- 
can population has sky-rocketed 
in the past few years and now is 
the largest minority on campus. 
A AS A now has 120 students ac- 
tive in their organization and is in 
close contact with AHORA and 
the Black Student Union. To this 
very day, AAS A has consistently 
put on quality programming, be it 
social, political, or educational 
programs. 

In 1994, AASA put on 
the eleventh annual Asian Night 
program. In 1993, the Asian Night 
brought in 1,500-2,000 people for 
one night of performances which 
delighted the audience with sights 
of skits, comedians, a Chinese 
Lion dance, a drummer troupe, a 
Hawaiian Hula Dance, and a tra- 
ditional 




Z 
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CD 



and 

contemporary 
fashion show; 
tastes which in- 
cluded many 
different ethnic 
*p creations; and 
^""N sounds, both tra- 
ditional and contempo- 
rary. The joyous festival 
ended with a dance to 
close the seven hour festi- 
val. 

Last year, AASA became politically 
involved with the negotiations with the re- 
opening of the new United Learning Re- 
source Center and the United Asia Cultural 
Center. The United Learning Resource Cen- 
ter, located in Knowlton, is part of the 
Division of Academic Support Services. 
This center is devoted to academic tutorial 
and counseling. The United Asia Cultural 
Center, also located in Knowlton, strives to 
provide events for the wide diverse popula- 
tion of UMass. These two centers are true 



Above: This woman displays her cultural 
heritage to the audience at the Asian Ameri- 
can Student Association's "Asian Night" in 
the Student Union Ballroom. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



"gEEiNG AASA in 
action at the 
Asian Night led me 
to become very in- 
terested in the 
group." 



foundations to all Asian, 
Asian American Students 
and the greater UMass 
community. 

This group is "a way 
for Asian and Asian 
American students to 
voice an opinion on cam- 
pus," said President John 
Wong. "My sister was an 
officer several years ago 
and I attended the Asian 
Night. Seeing what she did led me to be- 
come very interested." 

Mona Soohoo, an HRTA major, says 
"I got involved with Asian Night and made 
a lot of friends. It gives me a sense of 
community." 

AASA is very grateful to the adminis- 
tration for working with AASA in address- 
ing the needs of Asian and Asian American 
Students. 

-by John Wong and 
Marc V. Mombotirquette 



"Community Service" is the buzzwoi 
of the 90's as President Clinton signed til 
National Service Bill into a law. On the UMa; 
campus, a program operating since the mi 
1980's continued it's mission to serve ti 
educational community surroundir 
Amherst. This program is called TEAMS ar 
it's not about sports. It stands for Tutorir 
Enrichment Assistance Models with School 
translated, this means that students fro: 
UMass go to area schools and tutor cultu 
ally and linguistically diverse students. 

Adjunct Associate Professor of the Schoi 
of Education Robert W. Maloy and Professi 
of Education Byrd L. Jones co-direct til 
project that began in the spring of 1984. Thei 
two professors wanted to integrate studyin 
cultural diversity in the classroom with 1 
cial action in the community. To sum it ui 
Bob Maloy says, "We wanted to create* 
project where students could analyze til 
world and its problems, but could also go oi 
into the community and accomplish positi'i 
things." He also said they wanted to "pra 
vide resources to schools and give our sfcl 
dents the opportunity to make a difference 




44 ORGANIZATIONS 



II 




HKE fi BETTER 



When the TEAMS project started, they 
d only 10 students from UMass tutoring 
utheast Asian Students from Amherst High 
hool. Now, more than 700 University stu- 
nts have offered over 42,000 hours of aca- 
mic assistance to several thousand Asian, 
tino, African American and Russian stu- 
nts as well as individuals from many more 
verse groups. The class started out as an 
dependent study. It then evolved into Edu- 
tion 497, "Tutoring in Schools", a three 
jdit class offered through the School of 
lucation. The sites of tutoring also grew to 
elude schools from Holyoke, Green- 
:ld, Northampton, 
orence, Sunder- 
id, Easthampton, 
ucopee, on-campus 
ograms and Alter- 
tive Education Pro- 



College students have many leadership 
roles in the program including being a tutor, 
a site coordinator, or a facilitator of the class 
seminars. When a tutor goes through the 
program and becomes a site coordinator, 
they attend the Education 597 "Leadership 
Class" which focuses on studying 
multicultural education in-depth. 

Every semester, TEAMS recruits new 
tutors and it hopes to expand the program 
throughout the Five-College area. 

TEAMS tutors benefit not only from 
knowing that they are helping others, but 
also from the exhilaration of new challenges 



every time they tutor. Sean Warner, 
site coordinator and tutor at the 
Westover Job Corps Center felt that 
"When you are a TEAMS tutor, you 
act as a supportive mechanism for 
individuals and it creates a more 
conducive environment for them to 
learn. " Another student commented 
that "There definitely is a tutor to 
student exhange as I am learning 
more from my students than they 
are learning from me." 

-by Heather dimming 



//r pHE TEAMS program allows students to gain some practical experience in 
tutoring and teaching, while also providing a valuable service for the commu- 
nity. Helping other students just makes you feel good." 



ams. 




Above: The TEAMS tutors meet to discuss vari- 
ous techniques of teaching. 

-photo by Wendy Sn 

Left: The TEAMS tutors always know how to 
have a "headstanding" time at whatever they do, 
especially when they pose for a group photo. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



H 

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CD 
CD 




CD 

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Right: Seniors Lakeisha Criswell, a Journalism/ 
African-American Studies major, and Dacia 
Campell, a Political Science major, take time out 
from this year's BMCP's conference for a photo. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 

Below: Yuseef Lateef, BMCP's own video con- 
sultant, is caught filming outside the Student 
Union. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 





1 




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w/7af /s r/?e bmcp? 



Founded in 1969, the Black Mass Com- 
munications Project has provided the Asian, 
Latin, African, and Native American Com- 
munity in and around the Five-College area 
with a variety of radio, video, and public 
service programming. BMCP also hosts so- 
cial and educational events i^HHIMB 
such as cultural plays, guest 
lectures, and the annual 
BMCP "FUNK-O-THON" 
dance party in the spring, and 
the annual "JEANS & T- 
SHIRT" party in the fall. 

Keeping in mind the 
ever-changing interests of the 
ALANA Community, the 
Black Mass Communication ^^^^^^^^ 
Project assists in collaboration with a diver- 
sity of student groups on campus, such as the 
New World Theater, Hillel, The Black Stu- 
dent Union, University Productions & Con- 
certs, and the Office of Third World Affairs. 

As a registered student organization, 
BMCP encourages students on and around 



//The BMCP con- 
tinues to foster 
educational and 
cultural growth in 
the ALANA com- 
munitv." 



the campus to become involved with one of 
the premier organizations in the Five-Col- 
lege area. The management board of BMCP, 
past and present, has consisted of students at 
the University whose majors range from Law 
to Communications and Film. 

This year, the Black Mass 
Communications Project is 
celebrating its 25th anniver- 
sary as a student run organi- 
zation on the campus of the 
University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst. This anniversary 
will be very special for the 
returning Alumni and 
present members who have 
^^■■^M been involved with BMCP 
over the years. 

Established to serve the ALANA com- 
munity in areas such as radio and video 
production, the Black Mass Communications 
Project will continue to foster educational 
and cultural growth within the community. 

-by Denise S. Henry 



46 ORGANIZATIONS 



Your One-Stop 
Shop 




Campus Design & Copy is your one 
stop shop for photocopying, graphic de- 
sign, posters, flyers, resumes, and academic 
packets. A non-profit business initiated and 
managed by 15 students, we maintain the 
lowest prices for copies on campus at five 
cents per exposure. With larger bulk orders, 
a person can take advantage of our lower 
overnight prices. We stock one of the wid- 
est selections of colors and K£^£S5SI 
card stocks on campus and 
most work can be handled 
while you wait. 

Our design depart- 
ment is also the premier 
places on campus to get a 
resume produced. Our 
price of $15 includes the 
design and production of 
ten copies of a resume on 

^^^^^^^^ 
paper with matching envelopes. In addi- 
tion, resumes are stored on computer disk 
for one year to accommodate any required 
changes. If someone needs assistance in 
choosing a resume format or is having 
trouble getting started, we have a number of 
samples on hand for ideas. 

CD&C is a useful organization be- 
cause it is a completely student managed 
business. One employee says, "Whether 



u n D&C makes it 
convenient to 
get all of your copy- 
ing done right on 
campus." 



Above: Everybody has time for an Index 
photo! 

-photo by Wendy Sn 

you're a registered student organization in 
need of creating awareness for an upcom- 
ing event, an association or department in 
need of a poster, flyer, or banner, or a 
student looking to spruce up a term paper, 
we can help." However, 
things at CD&C aren't all 
serious. Instances of hu- 
mor occur at times and 
often they are unexpected. 
One employee, Brian, re- 
lated: "I knew I was color 
blind but evidently no one 
else did. It was a Three 
Stooges clip for the rest of 
the day as I fumbled 

per. Ever since then we have had signs 
under all our paper saying what the color is. 
What can I say? I'm a trend-setter." 

If a resume, course anthology, or pho- 
tocopy is what is needed, CD&C is the 
place to go as it provides the convenience of 
low prices, superior quality, and reliability 
without the hassle of leaving campus. 

-courtesy of Campus Design & Copy 



ORGANIZATIONS 47 



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For the Love of Money 



Need some emergency cash? The 
bank not open? Then come down to 
the UMass Student ^^^^^^ 
Federal Credit Union 
(UMSFCU). conve- 
niently located on the 
main floor of the Stu- 
dent Union. 

Founded by a 
group of students, 
and approved by the 
National Credit 
Union Association, 
the UMSFCU has 
been here since 
1975. Any student 
may join, as well as 
immediate family 
members and 
alumni, for a mere 
$5 membership fee. 
The UMSFCU is 
open on weekends 
and run by a team of student volun- 
teers. 

The UMSFCU boasts many ad- 
vantages to all students who wish to 
belong. In addition to weekend hours 



Tn addition to 
weekend hours 
and a low member- 
ship fee, it offers 
students a chance 
to obtain practical 
business experi- 
ence that can't be 
taught in 
class." 



and a low membership fee, it offers 
students a chance to obtain practical 
business experience 
that can't be taught in 
any class. 

Among the ser- 
vices provided by the 
UMSFCU are pass- 
book savings accounts, 
checking accounts, 
money orders, bank 
checks, traveler's 
checks, and wire trans- 
fers. For those students 
who depend on loans 
to get through college 
or pay for a car, the 
UMSFCU is where 
they can get them, at 
interest rates below 20 
percent! 

So, if you need a 
loan,orjustameansof 
getting some quick cash when you need 
it, stop by the main floor of the Student 
Union and fill out a membership card. 

-by Kristen Rountree 



any 




Above: Susan Heavern, a junior Marketing ma- 
jor, gets a feel for the real world while working at 
the UMass Student Federal Credit Union. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 





Above: Something that you can always rely 
being at People's Market — the bagel. 

-photo by Joe Mm 



48 ORGANIZATIONS 



Left: Caroline Wagstaff, a history exchange stu- 
dent from England, seems perplexed by the many 
fruit selections that People's Market offers. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



ft 



T A7ITH ALL THE OTHER 

stores and restau- 
rants around here, it is 
easy to get brainwashed 
into eating something 
that is bad for you. The 
People's Market is cool! 
It gives you a choice and 
still lets you eat healthy" 



Q: Where can you get blueberry undergraduates and is the "oldest run stu- 
donuts, tempeh sandwiches, and dent business" at UMass. 
curry rolls all in the same place on And students only have good things to 
campus? say about the People's Market. For example, 

A: The People's Market, COnve- Matt Gletkin, a junior Economics major says 
niently located in the 
Student Union! 

The People's Market 
is a non-profit, collectively 
managed organization 
that is primarily con- 
cerned with the environ- 
ment. They sell organic, 
healthy snacks and natu- 
ral beauty products such 
as tofu salad sandwiches 
and papaya shampoo. 

The People's Market 
is a firm believer in recy- 



that the People's Market 
is "a good alternative to 
the unhealthy, disgusting 
foods that television and 
the media push on college 
students." 

Sophomore Amber 
Goldson says that "with 
all the other stores and 
restaurants around here, 
it is easy to get brain- 
washed into eating some- 
thing that is bad for you. 
The People's Market is 



in 
O 

r 1 
in 

CD 



cling. They push the "RE- 
DUCE, REUSE, RECYCLE!" campaign and 
offer five cent returns on all their glass and 
plastic bottles. 

Also, their motto is People Working For 
People. The People's Market is run by 26 



I^^^BI^^H^H cool! It gives you a choice 
and still lets you eat healthy." 

So next time you have a craving for a 
healthy treat that is also delicious, go down 
to the People's Market and see what a differ- 



ence natural makes. 



-by Anita Kestin 



> 

in 



ORGANIZATIONS 49 



get 
Qrganized 



You walk in the entrance of the office 
and suddenly you're in a new world, a world 
of busy people, ringing telephones and open, 
interested faces: you have entered the Stu- 
dent Activities Office on the fourth floor of 
the Student Union, the heart of student orga- 
nizations on campus. Its friendly staff helps 
both officers and staff of the many student 
groups on campus make their organizations 
as successful and interesting as possible. 

The Student Activities Office's main goal 
is to work with registered student organiza- 
tions to reach their goals. One way it does 
this is through organizational advisors who 
help officers plan effective programs and 



social activities. Some are very active one 
year and not the next." An example of this 
are the environmental rights groups and un- 
derground newspapers that were once very 
active but have since faded out. 

The current registered groups on cam- 
pus cover a broad spectrum of interests in- 
cluding religious, political and social issues. 
Though their expression is diverse, they all 
desire to unify members on campus and 
create an effective/organization and use the 
SAO's many resources. 

The SAO has also changed a lot over the 
years. Initially, the main focus of the SAO 
was simply to create programs and make 



//T A 7e get such a wide range of organizations in need of our services. 
From small groups to organizations as large and well known as 
The Collegian, they all operate through our office." 



U 



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take care of issues such as internal 
conflicts, sponsoring fund-raisers 
and recruiting new members. The 
business staff of the SAO offers fi- 
nancial support to groups by man- 
aging accounting and other mon- 
etary issues. The SAO also hosts 
new and interesting programs such 
as the Leadership Conference for 
the heads of organizations, the RSO 
Fair for students interested in get- 
ting involved, and the end of the 
semester Study Break, offering cof- 
fee and bagels to students studying 
for finals. 

Phee Paradise has worked be- 
hind the scenes of SAO for over six 
years and finds that each year there 
is emphasis on different activities 
and interests on campus. She said, 
"Students go through cycles; some 
years more are in political activities 
and some years there are more in 



them happen, what Paradise deems "Burger 
King advising," in essence a fast-food ap- 
proach to management of organizations. Over 
the years SAO has changed its philosophy to 
work with groups, focusing more on people 
than on events. They now stand behind the 
idea that a successful RSO is a result of a 
strong organization and commitment from 
the group that backs it. In such events as the 
Leadership Conference and the RSO fair, all 
the work pays off when students come to- 
gether and make things happen. 

Maureen Cichaski, who has worked in 
Accounts Payable for over a year, pays the 
bills and works with students on financial 
matters. She enjoys interacting with the many 
students who come in and out of the office 
everyday, finding them very friendly. She 
feels that the best part of the job is "getting to 
see how much [the students] learn and grow 
with the responsibility and leadership that 
comes with participation in student activi- 
ties." 

-by Catherine Finneran 



50 ORGANIZATIONS 



Left: Graduating Women's Studies major Kelly 
Hayes discusses with Margaret Arsenault and 
Gloria Santa-Ana the future plans of the LBGA. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 

Below: Dressing for success, junior history major 
Jennifer Eastman confirms one of the hundreds of 
daily appointments that SAO receives. 

-photo by foe Minkos 




Left: Nathan O'Leary, a senior Journalism /Soci- 
ology double-major, takes care of business. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



Above: Justin Harris, a junior Industrial Engi- 
neering major and a member of Phi Beta Sigma 
takes advantage of the services offered by SAO. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



ORGANIZATIONS 51 





Louie is 
jP)^(J WILL IMG 

IRLS! Ul A FREE TRIPLET! 



ANT A DATE WITH LOUE BECAUSE 




Above: Alpha Epsilon Pi has been a promi- 
nent fraternity on campus for over 50 years. 
-the University of Massachusetts Index, vol. 76 





52 GREEKS 




Above: Iota Gamma Upsilon was founded 



at UMass in 1962 and remains the only local 
sorority without any national affiliation. 

-photo by Joe Miukos 



-background photo by ]oe Minims 
GREEKS 53 




Many women come to college in search 
of eternal friendships, a place to fit in and a 
place where they can feel at home. For 55 
women this place is Alpha Chi Omega, a 
sorority located at 38 Nutting Avenue two 
blocks from the UMass campus. 

Alpha Chi Omega is about women shar- 
ing a common bond of sisterhood and friend- 
ship. Since the majority of the sisters live in 
the house, the sorority is closer and more 
involved than many others on campus. One 
sister says that Alpha Chi Omega "is about 
togetherness Even though we all come from 
different backgrounds, we all come together 
to help the community and each other." 

DeJkatiJI-is essential to the sisters. 
"Women have to want to be here. A positive 
attitude is best for the community and the 
house and UMaSs -in "general." In many 
instances this loyalty takes priority over ev- 
erything else. Says one sister, "being in a 
sorority is very time consuming; sometimes 
it requires spending every night at the house 
and putting off everything else." Her room- 
mate agreed, "it's good to^RlTOw/ there is 
always someone around Inn coiMt on." 

Alumni relations ar e\^ oiyat Alpha 
Chi Omega. There are alwJpPllilBPi around 
the house and most of the sisters see this as a 
positive and helpful aspect of sorority life. 
"Alumni presence shows that the founda- 
tion of leadership and self-esteem built 
through the sorority is essential for survival 
in and out of college," says one 1988 alumni. 

With a combination of leadership, faith- 
fulness and friendship; Alpha Chi Omega 
brings a sense of pride to all of its members. 
Since 1961, Alpha Chi has been a strong 
organization and with the positive reinforce- 
ment they receive from the Greek area, Al- 
pha Chi will be around to serve women and 
the community for many more years. 

-by Anita L. Kestin 



Top Right: Sisterhood means sharing in all the 
good and bad times. Alpha Chi Omega sisters 
know what this means. 

-photo by Julie Nack 

Right: Halloween is a fun time of year for Alpha 
Chi Omega sorority. 

-photo by Julie Nack 



54 GREEKS 




L 



4«* ^ f 



1 
1 



ALRtfE 




n z 



Above: Taking time away from a busy academic 
schedule, Alpha Chi Omega sisters relax together. 

-■photo by Julie Nack 



Alpha 
Chi 
Omega 




Sigma 
Alpha 
Mu 



Above: Sigma Alpha Mu brothers pose with 
trophy and dog in hand on the porch of their 
house. 

-photo by Eric Bachenheimer 




The fraternity, whose 
ml chapter was 
^ed at City College in 
iattan,NYinl909,has 
lately 50 brothers 
and SADD is just one of 
many examples of respon- 
sibility and character they 
exhibit year^^year. 

The wajMrnity takes 
drinking^id^^ing very 
personally. Several years 
ago, a brother was tragically 
involved in a fa 
dent. This chaptlJkioesJB>t 
want to see any! 
edies and is will! 
prevent more. 

-by Troy Merrick 




Alpha Epsilon Phi is a 
nationally sponsored soror- 
ity j||gt was founded here 
atjf|V^s in 1991. Alpha Ep- 
sj|cm]j|jJs both a commu- 
nity service and social so- 
rority. During the past year, 
Alpha EpsilcmPhi spon- 
sored a darSe to benefit the 
Pediatric AWg^Dundation. 
They also Jganj/ ed blood 
drives and had raffles for 
their National Philantropy 
Annual. 

Alpha EpsiL 
also a social sore 
have 65 active sisteftiMv^Il 
as 18 pledges. 

-by Dan Fulton 




Alpha 
Epsilon 
Phi 



Below: The sisters of Alpha Epsilon Phi enjoy 
each others' company in a group hug. 

-photo by Erika Ungar 




GREEKS 55 




Above: Sigma Kappa sisters unite to show their 
school spirit for our basketball team at Mid- 
night Madness. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



Sigma 
Kappa 



Fueled by the recent 
purchase of their house, the 
brothers of Delta Chi are 
reaching out to the commu- 
nity. The brothers are espe- 
cially proud of the projects 
they halte worked on at 
UMas/ ad also in the 
neighporujk communities 
around Amherst. Some of 
the activities the brothers 
have immers edth emselves 
in, include cKmg the 
Amherst Townjfcmmon 
and forming jw^amGreek 
tennis team, through the 
United States Tennis Foun- 
dation, which benefits chil- 
dren in the Amherst- 
Hadley area. 

-by Marjorie J. Dalbec 



Being a sister of Sigma 
Kappa makes the Univer- 
sity a smaller place, filled 
with many familiar faces 
and new friendships form- 
ing everyday. Our house 
participates in various ac- 
tivities Jhd social events. 
Activjjgssiich as Home- 
comingTG-reek Week, and 
our constant strive for aca- 
demic excellence are inte- 
gral parts ofbeMg afister of 
Sigma KappB^^arious 
fund-raisers, s JriaShe sale 
of lollipops to nelp lick" 
Alzheimers, have helped 
bring us together as we 
work towards a common 
cause. 

-Courtesy of Sigma Kappa 



Below: At the spring formal, Alex Ulloa, George 
DeGregorio, Bill Cook, and Tony Gilardi take 
time out to share a precious moment together. 

-courtesy of Delta Chi 



Delta 
Chi 




Making 




Delta 
Upsilon 



On North Pleasant St., behind tl« 
reaches of the Lederle Graduate Resean 
Center, lies a fraternity which stands 01 
from the rest in civic responsibility, priol 
and scholarship. This fraternity, Delta Upj! 
Ion, has grown intensively while sponsorii 
various philanthropies throughout t 
Amherst area. 

Delta Upsilon's pledge educator, Do 
glas Tracey , is more than proud of the char:: 
his fraternity has been able to raise in the 1; 
five years. After all, gathering eight to t 
thousand dollars a year says a lot for wl 
Tracey calls "a bunch of college kids." 

The 33 "college kids" that make up I 
raise money mainly through a philanthro 
for the Jimmy Fund each year, where bro I 
ers walk with police escort, along Rout< ? I 



% Difference 




i Boston to Amherst, approaching cars, 
in hand, asking for donations. 

They also helped out the Amherst Sur- 
1 Center by having a party where no one 
d enter without canned goods, and by 
arming a cloning drive, asking residents 
tnherst anyHMley for any spare articles 
othing t hev cow d donate to the cause. 
' Adopt-a-Highway " program that cleans 
arbage accumulation along Route 116 is 
her one of their succpshj^projects. 

The brothers are also quit \ topoinl oul 
their house-wide cumtjlfti ve grade-point 
age is 2.7, including Jfeshman. "In the 
;rnity, I got to meet a lot of guys I wouldn't 
j been able to meet in the dorms," said 
in Richardson, Assistant Treasurer. "I 
with 30 guys every day, rather than one 



Above: DU Brothers proudly stand in front of 
their house on North Pleasant Street. 

-photo by joe Minkos 

roommate." A brother sums up the spirit of 
DeltaUpsilon perfectly, "Everyone acts them- 
selves; we don't try to be a fraternity, we just 
try to be who we are." 

-by Troy Merrick 




GREEKS 57 



Good 
Neighbors 



Alpha Epsilon Pi has participated in 
many philanthropies and done many acts of 
community service in their years here at 
UMass, yet none other have taken on such 
deep personal meaning as their annual ben- 
efit party which funds Leukemia Society. In 
1986, a member's mother had been afflicted 
with the disease, and every year since then a 
canister has been placed at the front door and 
is filled with money by party guests. Last 
year, AEP raised $250 for the cause. This is 
just one of the many contributions the group 
has made to others. 

"Our philanthropies have come a long 
way in helping the community," Larry 
Selikoff, the fraternity's secretary said. "As 
far as the brotherhood, we're smaller and 
more tightlwknit . . . like a family. It's really 
good to k npwy at people care for you." This 
close corj^mur||y unifies them and allows 
them to TOtterhelp others. 

The fraternity has a long list of accom- 
plishments behind t hem. For instance, at the 
end of September the brothers hired a band 
from San Francisco cfartf the "Lost Pilgrims" 
to raise funds for the Midwest Flood Relief 
Fund. They also participate in the "Meals on 
Wheels" program through the Bangs Com- 
munity Center, for whic h thev ta ke food 
from Berkshire Dining Cofcnorffand dis- 
tribute it to the elderly althe mne Elder 
House. The brothers of AlpmEpslon Pi also 
volunteer with the Red Cross m blood drives 
in the Campus Center, set up boxes in the 
dorms for canned goods for the Bosnians and 
conduct a bowl-a-thon at Alley Oops in 
Northampton to benefit the environmental 
group Clean Water Action. 

Selikoff feels the "Hands to Help the 
Homeless" benefit was perhaps their most 
successful philanthropy. The event attracted 
TV crews as well as the local reggae band 
"New Horizons" who played on the front 
lawn. The contributions collected as well as 
money collected from sales of T-shirts and 
food, went to help to keep a homeless shelter 
in Amherst. Companies like IBM, Coca-Cola, 
Domino's Pizza, and many local businesses 
helped sponsor the event. 




Above: On a beautiful spring day, a cookout is 
sponsored by Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

-photo by Neal Goldenberg 

Another project currently underway in 
the fraternity is the Boltwood Project, a com- 
munity service designed to aid homeless and 
disabled people in the area. AEP raised money 
with a party at which a band called "Mocha 
Java" played. Individual brothers also earn 
credit for taking kids from the project on 
Boltwood Street twice a week for bowling in 
addition to other projects. 

"I think being Greek gives you more of 
an identity; there's more faces you can pick 
out and recognize," Selikoff says. "It gets 
you out of the dorms and there's always 
someone around to hang out with. If you go 



Center (Right) : On a weekend night, two brothl 
of Alpha Epsilon Pi, Greg Stock and Tom Wre< 
take time out from hectic college life. 

-photo by Neal Goldenb 

Right: Quality time is never overlooked by / 
brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

-photo by Joe Miri 

to another campus that has a chapter, the* 
usually be pretty cool and let you in to pi 
ties." \ 
Selikoff concludes, "We have a gq| 
reputation on campus. I can't recall any pr< 
lems we've run across with another frati 
anything else, We're neutral and pretty mn 
try to keep the peace." 

-by Troy MerM 



58 GREEKS 



Above: All of Alpha Epsilon Pi welcomes new 
members in a roaring round of applause. 

-photo by Neal Goldenberg 



Alpha 
Epsilon 
Pi 




Delta 
Zeta 



Below: The sisters of Delta Zeta are a unique 
sorority boasting the highest GP As of any Greek 
organization at UMass. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 




The Xi chapter of 
Delta Zeta sorority was 
founded at UMass in 1981. 
Located at 11 Phillips Street, 
it has 69 sisters and the high- 
est G.P.Aj, among the Greek 
Area. The sorority is in- 
volved in ^tvities that help 
the cftm i mM ity as well as 
the Univeristy. 

Their national 
philantrophv is Gallaudet 
University for thaJrearing 
impaired, for vjjfch they 
hold an annu a P ooo o wvv-a- 
thon. The sisters of Delta 
Zeta are proud to be help- 
ing others through their ef- 
forts. 

-courtesy of Delta Zeta 



Some of the most note- 
worthy philanthropies the 
brothers of OMA have 
delved into include a systic 
fibrosis bike-a-thon, a 
phoB-a-thon to help the 
Newman Center, street- 
cleaning on Amherst Com- 
munity "Sfcvice Wfy, and a 
Boston Marathon walk to 
benefit tile jlrfnl Fund. 

Fo¥%ie^im#ty Fund, 
the father of one of the 
brothers walked the Boston 
Marathon route while: 
Mu Delta "dorm- 
the residence halls j 
lect money to be se 
fund's Boston chapter. 

-by Troy Merrick 






F # B 




1 li 


y 



Phi 
Mu 
Delta 



Above: With their black lab, Phi Mu Delta 
brothers greet passers-by with welcoming 
smiles. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 




GREEKS 59 




Below: Playing a game of pool lets the Lambda 
Chi Alpha brothers bond. 

-plioto by Joe Minkos 



Lambda 
Chi 
Alpha 





elude 



The brotherhood of 
Lambda Chi Alpha prides 
their policy of giv- 
: to the community 
different pro- 
ich programs in- 
the Muscular 
Distrophy Association, 
D. A.R.E. , the soup kitchen 
in Amherst, and a food col- 
lection during the annual 
"Pantry -Raid ch" Thanks- 
giving. 

These brothers are 
devoted to helping fleers 
through the bond of broth- 

-Jurte^ttf 
Lambda Chi Alpha 



Phi Sigma Kappa was 
the first of 110 Phi Sig chap- 
ters in the nation and has 
served as an example for 
other Alpha chapters in the 
coitnfty. The brotherhood 
is devoted to strong aca- 
demics, incredible sports 
teams, and an active social 
life which included last 
year's first/anrvaal Greek 
Area barbecue and concert. 
The brothers of Phi Sigma 
Kappa are an asset to the 
UMass community as well 
as a fine example of what 
UMass is all about. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 




Above: Phi Sigma Kappa members gather to 
show their brotherhood. Phi 
-photo by Joe Minkos Sigma 

Kappa 



60 GREEKS 



Making 
Their Mark 



The sorority of Iota Gamma Upsilon 
has dedicated their sisterhood to the promo- 
tion of diversity, scholarship, and the growth 
of strong friendships that they will carry 
with them in years to come. Iota Gamma 
Upsilon was founded at UMass in 1962 and 
remains the only local sorority without any 
national affiliation. 

Through the past few years the sisters 
have formed a close-knit community within 
the larger environment of the University. 
The sisters have been given greater control 
over the decision making that occurs in their 
house. This self government has allowed 
them to be more flexible and open minded 
with their house rules. Yet this indepen- 
dence has also brought them greater respon- 
sibility. The sisters of Iota Gamma Upsilon 
have learned to run their house like a small 
business, interviewing and hiring much of 
the staff that come in to help maintain the 
house. These decisions have helped bring 
them together and have strengthened the 
tight friendships they have formed within 
their sorority. 

The sisters of Iota Gamma Upsilon par- 
ticipate throughout the year in various ser- 
vice activities. Such activities include Arty's 

Members of IGU: Kathleen Irish, Tara Wolfson, 
Danielle Woodysheki, Erica Colatino, Jennifer 
Dulka, Maura McLaughlin, Jessica Jarzembo wski, 
Robin LaMonda, Jennifer Cossaboom, Kristen 
Poyton, Hillary Karyanis, Susan Priestly, Shawn 
O'Grady, Krista Murphy. 

-photo by Amy Wegrzyn 





Iota 
Gamma 
Upsilon 



Above: Christmas time brings the sisters together 
to decorate the house Christmas tree. 

-photo by Amy Wegrzyn 



Above: Following their creative sides, Iota Gamma 
Upsilon sisters design their own pillows. 

-photo by Amy Wegrzyn 

Army, which helps promote alcohol and drug 
awareness. They have also helped raise funds 
for the Newman Center in its annual fall 
Telethon and participated in date parties, 
formals and hay rides. Despite the sisters' 
active social calendar, they are still able to 
keep their GPA's at a respectable standing. 

The sisters of Iota Gamma Upsilon have 
worked hard in the past few years to bring 
back many of the old traditions and combine 
the old ideology of the sorority with the new 
ideas and spirit. The sisterhood of Iota 
Gamma Upsilon is slowly evolving into a 
family of friends and sisters that are making 
their mark not only in the Greek area but in 
the larger community as well. 

-by Marjorie J. Dalbcc 



GREEKS 61 



"We've evolved into one of the more 
respected fraternities on campus," said Louis 
Bettencourt, Vice-President of Alpha Tau 
Gamma, which sums up what the fraternity, 
which only accepts Stockbridge students, 
has achieved since being founded in 1918. 
That's even though "most people don't even 
know us; they think we're a bunch of farm- 
ers." 

Some of ATG's philanthropies include 
working at Boston soup kitchens and help- 
ing at the Pine Street Inn, a center for battered 
women, also in Boston. This year, they plan, 
through a national program called "A Better 
Chance (ABC)", to take about six disadvan- 
taged high-school kids from New York City 
to Amherst to be clothed, fed, schooled, and 
given a place to stay — in effect, a better chance 
at life. The fraternity donates all returnable 
cans they can collect to the organization, and 
the money goes directly to the children. 

Steve jiuolkowski, brother and Inter- 
Fraternal jLo%n cil President, said that al- 
though taey hare a relatively smaller core of 
men, Alpha Tau Gamma has indeed done a 
lot for themselves and the community around 
them. 

"Work is assumed as a responsibility 
rather than a requirement," he said. "Joe in a 
fraternity or sorority indifferent than John in 
a dorm. In a fraternity-Joe will say he'll be a 
leader and will excel as a person. Not to 
overshadow John in a dorm ; it's just that he 
doesn't say he'll do all these tMngs?4 Being a 
brother, it's expected and willhappen." 

A big event that ZiolkowBki notes is the 
fact that they own all the houses on their side 
of the road, and have expanded to two physi- 
cal structures that bear their logo. He says 
that in effect, they are a realty company, as 
ATG alumni own the houses and would 
continue to do so if the chapter ceased to 
exist. 

Other activities they engage in are the 
Newman Center Phone-a-Thon, which raises 
money for the center, intramural competi- 
tion of various sports, and the well-known 
Greek Week. Social events are also big at 
ATG, and include formals, which are almost 
like a high-school prom, an annual Hallow- 
een party, fraternity-sorority date parties, 
and a Thanksgiving dinner for Stockbridge 
faculty. 

"Give your best to dear old 
Stockbridge — body, heart, and soul," 
Ziolkowski said. 

-by Troy L. Merrick 




Firmly Planted 




62 GREEKS 



Upha 

Tau 

amma 



Below: On a winter outing, Alpha Tau Gamma 
brothers take time out for a group photo in the 
frigid weather. 

-courtesy of Alpha Tau Gamma 





Above: Pi Kappa Alpha brothers pause in their 
yardwork for a photo. 

-courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha 



Pi 
Kappa 
Alpha 



We at Chi Omega 
stress scholarship and di- 
versity. The sisters of Chi 
Omega are involved in a 
plethe§*of activities around 
campus in.d u ding member- 
ships in the UMass Busi- 
ness Club, CMA A, Amherst 
Boys and Girls Club, 
Golden Key National 
Honor Sociaty*^ The 
Boltwood ProJpt, Thai unk 
Dance Team, mtranjlrals, 
The Rugby Team., as well as 
others. Our diverse and 
close knit family enables us 
to be the best we can be. 

-courtesy of Chi Omega 




The brotherhood of Pi 
:>ha (Pike) is a di- 
vmunity. This di- 
sables Pike to pur- 
Drojects through- 
out the community. They 
sponsor the Annual Run for 
Runaway»vbjgh is a five- 
mile road race to benefit 
homeless children, and the 
Newman Center Telethon 
which raises thousands of 
dollars. The brothers of Pike 
are the leaders of tomor- 
row, and that is wr/wiey 
are devoted to the problems 
of today. JL JL 

-courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha 



Below: The house of Chi Omega, located in 
fraternity /sorrority park, is one of the most 
attractive Greek homes on campus. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 



Chi 
Omega 




GREEKS 63 



U a RUSH tir Becom cu Gneek 



At the beginning of every semester, 
in the midst of Add /Drop and deciding 
which activities are right for you, another 
option opens: whether or not to "Go 
Greek." As you walk around campus, it's 
hard to miss flyers from various fraterni- 
ties, all beckoning University men to join. 
Or, if you are a woman, you' ve probably 
seen the Concourse table in the Campus 
Center, urging you to pre-register for Rush. 

Rush occurs at the start of semester 
and is defined as the period in which so- 
rorities and fraternities open their houses 
to undergraduate men and women. Last- 
ing a week and a half to two weeks, it gives 
rushees a chance to "sample" and become 
familiar with different houses. The sisters 
and brothers, in turn, have the chance to 
get to know the people interested in their 
house. 

There are two different Rush pro- 
cesses that are followed at UMass: Formal 
and Open. Open Rush is the method fol- 
lowed by the fraternities. It allows Univer- 
sity men to visit one house, or several 
houses, or, if they choose, all of the houses. 
Often, someone with an interest in a par- 
ticular fraternity will go only to that one, 
but more often, men aren't sure which one 
they want to join, and go to several. 

Generally, when visiting several 
houses, men like all of them, but feel a 
special bond with one of them right away. 
"I went to three houses," says Paul 
McGourty, a sophomore from Phi Sigma 
Kappa, "but as soon as I came here, I knew 
that I was going to stay." 

Sometimes, men have friends in fra- 
ternities, who influence their decision. "I 
knew some guys in Alpha Chi Rho, and I 
thought it would be good to join a frater- 
nity where I already had friends," says Jon 
Blumenthal, a sophomore. 

Sororities also conduct Open Rush, 
in the fall semester. Women are more 
likely to go to different houses, to get a 
taste of what sorority life is like. "I visited 
all nine sororities," says Sigma Delta Tau 
sister Maria Edoin, "and there were four or 
five that I really liked. I had a hard time 
deciding in the end." 

In the spring, the sororities conduct 
Formal Rush. During Formal Rush, Uni- 
versity women who have registered are 
divided into groups. Each group visits 
each house for a short period of time the 
first night. The next day, each rushee 
receives up to nine invitations but goes 
back to only seven houses of her choice. 
After that, it is narrowed down to five, then 



At the end of the Rush period is Bid Day, 
when each rushee finds out which of the re- 
maining three houses she has been "selected" 
to join. The selection process is completed by 
a representative, often a chapter advisor or an 
alumnus, from each house. 

After the sororities have gone through 
Formal Rush, some conduct an Open Rush the 
following week in order to increase their mem- 
bership. SDT, for example, started out with 
about 15 pledges through Formal Rush, says 
Maria, and ended up with 22 after Open Rush. 

Whether Formal or Open, many rushees 
say that they were glad to have had the oppor- 
tunity to visit the houses. "It was interesting — 
I didn't know anything about sororities," says 
Tara Hazen, a sophomore from Sigma Sigma 
Sigma, "and I was glad to have the chance to 
compare different houses before making my 
decision." 

-by Kristen Rountree 




Left: The brothers of Alpha Delta Phi "put on the 
Ritz" for their formal. 

-courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi 

Below: Between games of pool, these Greeks 
share in a group hug. 

-courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi 






Above: Members of ATG sail into the sunset on 
their pirate ship. 

-courtesy of Alpha Tau Gamma 

Left: Zeta Beta Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Chi 
Omega share a float at the homecoming parade. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



GREEKS 65 



Tri"-ing New Ideas 



What kind of sorority has no pledges, 
no paddles decorated with sisters' names, 
and no pins that must be worn day and night 
by the pledges? 

Tri-Sigma does now, according to sis- 
ters at the Gamma Iota chapter at UMass. 
"These changes and others have been slowly 
coming about in the past few years," says 
Tri-Sigma vice-president Kristen Danker, and 
officially came into effect in 1993. 

For one thing, there are no more 
"pledges" anticipating the day they become 
sisters. These women, in wait of their sister- 
hood, are now referred to as ihfw^ nem- 
bers." Why? "It's more friendly, SWpre inte- 
grating (it integrates them into the sorority 
right way), and it eliminates hazing com- 
pletely," says sister Tara Hazen. "I think the 
way we treat the new members is nicer — we 
should treat new members with respect, 
cause they will soon be sisters." 

Another thing of the past is the paddl 
that the pledge used to make for her 
Sister." Now, their inscriptions are painted 
upon sailboats, the national Tri-Sigma sym- 
bol, "because paddles have bad, degrading 
connotations, and we wanted to get away 
from that," says Tara. "That's not what we 
are all about." It is not known whether 
paddles were actually ever used for any- 
thing bad, but the connotations were still 
there. 

Other Tri-Sigmas around the country 
have followed in the UMass chapter's foot- 
steps and dismissed the use of paddles. Not 
all necessarily use sailboats, but many have 
switched from the paddles to something else, 
says the sisters. 

Most sororities also require their 
pledges to wear a "pledge pin" wherever 
they go during the semester 
before they become full- 
fledged sisters. Not Tri- 
Sigma, however, who this 
year got rid of the manda- 
tory pledge pins. Now, the 
new members are only re- 
quired to wear them on "pin 
days," when the sisters also 
are required to wear their sis- 
ter badges. These pin days 
are held about once a week, 
when everyone dresses up, 



Sigma 
Sigma 
Sigma 



"because we respect our sorority," says Tara. 
"They wear their pins with pride," adds 
Karolyn McNeil, another sister. 

In addition, the sorority now holds 
weekly workshops, presided over by the 
chapter's education chairman and attended 
by all sisters and new members during chap- 
ter meetings. Some of the issues dealt with 
include self-esteem, time management, and 
alcohol education. The sorority hopes to hold 
one for the entire Greek area sometime in the 
near future. 

When asked what they thought of the 
new system, all of the sisters agreed that it is 
"definitely a positive change." With this new 
system, "New members learn what it is like 
to be a sister right away," says Kristen. The 
sisters and new members do more activities 
together now and spend more time on com- 
— ^unity projects. "We ask of our new mem- 
bers what we ask ourselves," says Kristen. 
The sisters are all pleased with the 
fanges and expect to progress further in the 
future. "This is just the first step," says presi- 
dent Stephanie Johnson. "It's important to be 
open to change." 

A%d what do the new members think? 
"Whatiney're doing is good," says new 
member Jennifer Roy. "One reason I picked 
this sorority was because the sisters were 
really friendly — there was no 'we're sisters 
and you're pledges' attitude here." 

"There's no superiority here," says 
Karolyn. "This is definitely a positive change. 
We've come a long way." 

-by Kristen Rountree 

Right: A houseguest of Tri-Sig and the person 
taking care of her. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 

Below: Tri Sigma's house is located at 387 North 
Pleasant St. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 





66 GREEKS 





Below: Members of Theta Chi relax in their Theta 
living room. Chi 

-photo by Andy Spencer 




The brotherhood of 
Theta Chi strives for aca- 
demic excellence through 
the competitiveness in their 
house. Theta Chi has a struc- 
tured study and scholarship 
program to a id its members 
through the rough roads of 
UMass^Tfte members of 
Theta Chi believe that in- 
volvement in university life 
is not only bermficiilT, but 
necessary. 

Theta ChjJfla Mar ns a 
significant commitment to 
brotherhood, the Greek sys- 
tem, and the family of 
UMass. Theta Chi is truly a 
fraternity like no other. 

-courtesy of Theta Chi 



Alpha Delta Phi, the 
oldest national and most 
presjjigious fraternity on 
car/mis, was founded here 
in W8. Alpha Delta Phi 
sfressePboth the academic 
and social side of college 
within its brotherhood here 
at UMass. Its motto is 
"many han/a, one heart" 
which eSpr%ses the 
f ra tern i t y's tiuJ Ii on of di- 
versity and mutuality. In 
the future Alpha Delta Phi 
will keep up with its long- 
standing history of commu- 
nity of the UMass Amherst 
campus. 

-courtesy of 
Alpha Delta Phi 




Above: The brothers of Alpha Delta Phi never Alpha 
let life pass them by. Delta 
-courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi 

Phi 



GREEKS 67 



Below: Doesn't anybody know how to have some 
good, clean fun? 

-courtesy of Alpha Chi Rho 




Th 

Kappa G 
have con 
vice, thr 




Kappa 
70 sisters 
ated on ser- 
ii" AC hrist 
parties for the children 
the community and parti 
pating in the "Run for R 
aways" walk-a-thon to ben- 
efit Amherst's ABC home- 
less shelter. In addition, the 




sorority hosts all of the big 
Greek Council events and 
meetings. KKG also spon- 
s a "Dessert Exchange" 
once a semester, where 
bout 200 people from other 
ern i ti es^-a n rL sorori ti es 
attend dRppa* Kappa 
Gamma's Spuse for a non- 
alcoholic (Jee k event. 

-by Marjorie ]. Dalbec 



1!MS _ 



mum 



















hi 




- 1 






u 
m 


■SB ■ 

HH ■ 








Kappa 
Kappa 
Gamma 

68 GREEKS 



Above: This year Kappa Kappa Gamma par- 
ticipated in an exceptional number of commu- 
nity service activities. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



Bottom Left: Pride in their house is a big part of 
life for the brothers of Alpha Chi Rho. 

-courtesy of Alpha Chi Rho 

Left: Members of Alpha Chi Rho live it up at one 
of their formals. 

-courtesy of Alpha Chi Rho 

Below: A member of Kappa Kappa Gamma en- 
joys the friendliness of the guys from Alpha Chi 
Rho. 

-courtesy of Alpha Chi Rlw 



Alpha 
Chi 
Rho 



Enduring a Hardship 



You may have noticed this past year as 
you walked along North Pleasant Street, that 
the Alpha Chi Rho house no longA exists. 
Or, rather, that it is now being oc/uMed by 
Alpha Tau Gamma who owns /ostVf the 
houses on North Pleasant StreetnvlemDers of 
Alpha Chi Rho were forced to give up their 
house due to "unlivable conditions," but 
hope to get a new one soon. t& 

One might think that without their own 
house, a fraternity would have a hard time 
getting all of the brothers together on a regu- 
lar basis, but this doesn't hold true for Alpha 
Chi Rho. "Most of the brothers live on cam- 
pus, so we meet regularly in dorm rooms, or 
the Dining Commons, or the Campus Cen- 
ter", saysbrother Dave Garappolo. The small 
size of the fraternity (about 25 brothers) also 
makes it easy for everyone to get together. 



Of course there are disadvantages to 
not having a common house. "Living in the 
house was an awesome experience — I have a 
lot of great memories from that year," says 
brother Antonio Endriga. "The pledge classes 
from this year don't have the chance to expe- 
rience that; it's not the same thing." 

The good things about not having a 
mouse, says Antonio, are not having to clean 
it, not having to worry about filling it up 
kyery semester, and not having to pay high 
aues to be in the fraternity. 

Good things and bad things aside, Al- 
pha Chi Rho will probably get a new house in 
the FaM19*4 semester, "hopefully our old 
house mSjJKset Avenue", according to Dave. 
But fomhe time being, says Antonio, "we're 
still the same brotherhood. The most impor- 
tant thing is the people." 

-by Kristen Roitntree 



GREEKS 69 





The big brown house on North Pleas- 
ant Street situated right next to the UMass 
campus is home to the Sigma Delta Tau 
sorority. The Psi chapter was founded here 
in December of 1945 by a small group of 
women; one of these, Doris Newman, now 
serves as house director. 

With 47 active sisters and 22 pledges in 
the spring, there are bound to be many dif- 
ferent kinds of people making up its mem- 
bership. "Th«e are girls with different ma- 
jors, jobs, activities, goals and interests, from 
different parts ,of the country," says sister 
Maria Edoin. "Ours is probably one of the 
most diverse sororities on campus." 

With 22 new members in the spring, 
there is also a great variety of interests and 
goals within the pled^^class. "We're all dif- 
ferent," says pledge Amy Sher, a freshman, 
"but we all get alcmg " ■ 

Why such a large class? The sisters 
attribute it to a very successful rush turnout.. 
Many women were interested in the house, 
and there was a lot of room for new sisters, 
since a lot of the current sistejS would be 
graduating in 1994 and 1995. JUL 

But they didn't take in 22 pledges sim- 
ply for the sake of getting larger, emphasizes 
Maria . "Quality is more important than quan- 
tity." 

No matter what its size, Sigma Delta 
Tau is a close knit sorority with much to offer 
its members including exchanges with other 
sororities and fraternities, philanthropies and 
friendships to last forever. "I love it here," 
Amy beams. "I look forward to coming to 
this house every night." 

-by Kristen Rountree 

Top Left: The beautiful house of Sigma Delta Tau 
makes for a great home for such a tightly knit 
group. 

-photo by joe Minkos 

Right: Sisters of Sigma Delta Tau get some fresh 
air on their balcony. 

-photo by foe Minkos 




Sigma 
Delta 
Tau 



Right: Sigma Delta Tau sisters relax in their living 
room. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



70 GREEKS 




Zeta 
Beta 
Tau 



Below: The brothers of Zeta Beta Tau take then- 
camaraderie everywhere they go. 

-courtesy of Zeta Beta Tau 



S CODER t 
«|7 






The Zeta Beta Tau fra- 
t ernity is involved in many 
rjnilaufhropic efforts which 
incLpHe raising money for 
such noteworthy organiza- 
tions as "The Make a Wish 
Foundation," "The 
Amherst Survival Center", 
"The Arthritis Foundation" 
and the "Pediatric Aids 
Foundation." The brothers 
are concefnecTwith helping 
their community and giv- 
ing something back to 
UMass and Amherst. I 
brothers are devote* to 
helping others and a re a true 
asset to the community 

-courtesy of 
Zeta Beta Tau 



Sigma Phi Epsilon can 
be seen each year in front of 
thelibrarv being couch po- 
tatqis. They sponsor the an- 
nual drive to fund the li- 
brary by holding the 
"Couch Potato Marathon" 
where they drive the affects 
of their living room to the 
campusiand do as they 
would in the comfort of 
their own house. The drive 
brings in a great deal of 
funding for the libraryas 
well as gives the University 
the opportunity to J fc o H | e 
brotherhood and thmr de» 
votion to UMass. 

-courtesy of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 




Sigma 

Phi 
Epsilon 



Below: The energy of the Sigma Phi Epsilon 
brothers is used for partying as well as commu- 
nity service. 

-courtesy of Sigma Phi Epsilom 




Below: Rhonda and Althea of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha always have smiles on their faces. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 



Alpha 
Kappa 
Alpha 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 
is proud to have established 
the jkY AKAdemy, a learn- 
ingcenter focused on health 
issues such as AIDS, sub- 
stance abuse, and violence. 
Other programs include a 
week-longpromotion of 
business, and ateen-parent 
support Muup. Alpha 
Kappa Alpha is. a forward- 
looking chapter, made up 
of women who are con- 
cerned with the future, 
while remembering the 
past, and working toward 
personal fulfillment. % 
-courtesy of 
Alpha Kappa Alpha 




Alpha Phi Alpha Edu- 
cation Foundation, Inc. en- 
courages scholastic achieve- 
ment by awarding scholar- 
ships to fraternity members 
on the basis of merit and 
need. The brothers also 
sponsor Pr ojec t Alpha, a 
program designed to help 
young men learn about their 
role in preventing un- 
wanted pregnancies, and 
the Million Dollar Fund 
Drive, which benefits the 
United Negro College Fund, 
the National Urban League, 
and the NAACP. /"' 

-conrtesyof 
Alpha Phi Alpha 




Alpha 

Phi 
Alpha 



Above: Enjoying each other's company, Alpha 
Phi Alpha brothers take in some sunny weather. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 



72 GREEKS 



Modern Women 



Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. is a 
terhood of college-educated women com- 
tted to public service. A Delta is therefore, 
e who affirms, contributes and works ac- 
ely to achieve the organizational purpose 
public service. Deltas are committed to 
ing sisters. Deltas must enlighten, encour- 
e, comfort and "bear one another's bur- 
ns." Current national programs include 
; "Summit III: Preparing our Sons for Man- 

: t: Rachel Splaine, a sister of Delta Sigma Theta, 
uses at the Malcolm X picnic to hug a friend. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 



hood,iwhich is a program that emphasizes 
the importance of the female figure in the 
young Black male's life. The objective of this 
program Is to develop and implement pro- 
grams which focu sypn ed ucation^flTRqjng, 
empl< i\ ment, and personal development for 
boys ranging from 10 to 16 years'old. 

The "Delta Alcohol Drug ABiase^fnd 
AIDS Community Educational Project 
(AD ACE)" is a program has been designed 
to enable the sorority to assume 
a leader- 




ship role in alcohol and drug abuse and AIDS 
awareness, treatment, and prevention. The 
target population for the project are Black 
females between the ages of 12 and 19. The 
sorority became alarmed when the statistics 
of Black women who were HIV positive was 
compiled and revealed a surprisingly high 
figure. 

The "School America" program is tak- 
ing the lead, helping families to read by 
conducting a nation-wide initiative. Illiteracy 
is a very real threat to the nation's economic 
future and the American way of life. 

Delta Sigma Theta salutes America's 
Black colleges, biennially, with a series of 
weekend convocations at 18 colleges, 14, 
of which are traditionally Black institu- 
tions. The convocation theme is 
"America's Black Colleges: Roots, Re- 
wards, Renewal." During this two-day 
meeting the sorority renews its alle- 
giance to the historically Black colleges 
by collectively seeking solutions to 
programs that negatively infringe 
upon the survival of the Black people 
through education, economics, and 
the political process. 

Life Development Centers are es- 
tablished by local chapters as avail- 
able means of mobilizing a 
chapter's programs and to maxi- 
mize community access to the 
public and private agencies. The 
centers are also designed to help 
eliminate fragmented services 
in areas where the need is most 
evident, and provide a central 
and accessible location for the 
agencies and clients to be 
served. The programs at the 
centers include tutorial ser- 
vices, counseling services for 
families, teenage pregnancy 
prevention, health screen- 
ing, health education and 
career counseling, and re- 
ferral and information ser- 



vices. 



-courtesy of 
Delta Sigma Theta 



Above: Socializing among their friends, these 
Deltas take time out to smile for the camera. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 



GREEKS 73 



o 




Above: A sister of Zeta Phi Beta performs at the 
Malcolm X picnic step show. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 

Left: Brothers of Omega Psi Phi practice stepping 
on a table while waiting for the step show to 
begin. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 

After a delay, the Step Show consisted 
of two Greek performances and an interest- 
ing interlude. The sisters of the Zeta Phi Beta 
started off the Step Show with all the class 
and finesse of formal waltz. They were fol- 
lowed by a spontaneous Butterfly Contest 
which allowed the audience to judge three 
men and three women. The audience chose 
their two favorites, watched their moves, 
and decided it was a tie — both contestants 
received gift certificates for their agility and 
lack of inhibitions. As a closing number, the 
brothers of Phi Beta Sigma stepped to "The 
Passage," a representation of the story of the 
African men who were brought to America 
and escaped their captors. Their performance 
was both moving and impressive, combin- 
ing grace and musical rhythm with sheer 
athleticism. It was the perfect ending for the 
Malcolm X picnic. 

-by Emily Kozodoy 



O 

H 

W 

n 
o 

o 



o 

H 

a 
o 

o 




GREEKS 75 




Kappa 
Alpha 
Psi 



Bottom: The spirited brothers of Kappa Alpha 
Psi are caught during a candid moment. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 





Founded at Indiana 
University, Kappa Alpha 
Psi has b een serving com- 
i since 1911. 
31ack Achievement is 
tr| diving-force for the 
iers of Kappa Alpha 
Psi. Heritage, cultural ties, 
patriotism, and honor bind 
these men together. They 
are involv e/ v%t h the chap- 
ter housnfg plfcgram, the 
scholarship andgrants pro- 
gram, a revolving loan 
fund, and job placement 
service. They 
generously to Aff 
other organizations Jlr the 
homeless in America. 
-courtesy Kappa Alpha Psi 



The women of Zeta 
Phi Beta are concerned with 
the education of America's 
ySut^phey assist local high 
school students in the search 
tor scholarships, tutor 
Koxbury students and 
adults, and sponsor an ora- 
tory competition within the 



Boston hi. 
Ze 

rority de 
nity service 
munity, 





system, 
is a so- 
> commu- 
i the corn- 
women 
particpate in the "Annu al 
ABC Walk" and vXrn^r 
at the Amherst Slt^wal 
Center, Amherst AursJPg 
Home, and various soup 
kitchens. 

-courtesy of Zeta Phi Beta 





Above: The ladies of Zeta Phi Beta display the 
Greek symbols representing their sorority. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 




Right: Iota Phi Theta was founded in 1963 and has 
been going strong ever since. 

-courtesy of Iota Phi Theta 

Far Right: Three brothers of Iota Phi Theta chill 
out with a few beers. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 




None of Us Are Free, 
Until All of Us Are Free" 



Iota Phi Theta Fraternity, Incorporated 
was founded in Baltimore, Maryland at Mor- 
gan State University on September 19, 1963 
by 12 African- American men at Hurtz Gym- 
nasium. The fraternity became incorporated 
on October 31, 1968. The official colors of the 
organization are charcoal brown and gilded 
gold. Iota 's national affiliation and govern- 
ing body is with the National Intra-Frater- 
nity Conference (NIC). Iota today has over 
10,000 members and is the fasted growing 
predominately African- AmericanTraternity 
today. The fraternity's slogans are "Building 
a Tradition, Not Resting Upon One" and "It 
Takes A Man." 

Beta Beta Chapter of Iota Phi Theta mks 
first chartered in 1983 by brothers at AmeTi* 
can International College on April 19, 1983? 
The chapter was founded the following year 
on April 19, 1984. Beta Beta is a member of 
the Great Northeast Region and has colonies 
at Fitchburg State College and University of 
Massachusetts at Darmouth. Beta Beta's 
University affiliation and governing body is 
the Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC) and the 
total membership at the chapter is 47 breth- 
ren. The pledge lines of Beta Beta Chapter 
are as follows: Umoja - 1983; Blood, Sweat & 
Tears - 1984; Nuance - 1985; Onyx - 1986; 
Renaissance & Perseverance - 1987; Essence 
- 1988; Spectrum -1989; Guitairo - 1990; A 
Force Of One - 1991; Fade II Black - 1992; A 
New Breed Of Guru - 1993. 



Left: The pride of Iota Phi Theta is shown by their 
"Sweethearts". 

-courtesy of Iota Phi Theta 



Iota Phi Theta has been serving the 
University community, Five College Area 
and the Pioneer Valley for the the past 11 
years through community outreach and pro- 
gramming. This year was no different. 
Though the fraternity was established for the 
betterment and uplifting of African- Ameri- 
can men, Beta Beta Chapter carries the dis- 
tinction of having one of the most diverse 
memberships at the University of Massachu- 
setts at Amherst. Membership in this chapter 
includes Africans, African-Americans, 
Asians, Latinos, Native- Americans and West 
Indians from various capacities such as un- 
^tergraduates, graduates, staff and faculty. 

jj| Highlights for this academic year were 
^teeing first in the float competition during 
"Homecoming and also coming in first place 
in the Greek Sing during Greek Week. The 
chapter held two successful blood drives in 
the ,fall and spring semesters respectively, 
co-sponsored Cape Verdean Student Alli- 
ance Week and sponsored the Umoja Spring 
Talent Show and more. As an encore to fiscal 
year 1993-94, Iota Phi Theta will further dem- 
onstrate its commitment to the universal 
multicultural agenda by acknowledging and 
supporting the liberation of South Africa 
and holding true to the Pan-African Con- 
gress theme which is "None of us are free, until 
all of us are free." 

-courtesy of lota Phi Theta 






In Leaps and Bounds 

Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. is a black 
fraternity, founded at Howard University on 
January 9, 1914 by three bold and visionary 
young black men. They envisioned creating 
an organization that would embody all Afri- 
can-American men who looked for creating 
a concept of brotherhood, scholarship and 
service within themselves and communities. 

Phi Beta Sigma currently has approxi- 
mately 100,000 members from the United 
States, Euroce^ Asia, Africa, and the Carib- 
bean. It's mission has always been to raise 
and uplift the black race. The brothers of Phi 
Beta Sigma do this through their many won- 
derful national and local programs. There 
are three national programs of Phi Beta Sigma. 
They are Social Action r .Education, and Big- 
ger and Better Business, together, these pro- 
grams have improved the quality of life of 
blacks in this country. 

The local chapter of Phi Beta Sigma, 
chapter Lambda Nu, was founded in 1985 at 
the University of Massachusetts. Since its 
inception, the local brothers of Beta Sigma 
have always tried to elevate ana culture the 
minds of their people and audiences. They 
have been the direct catalysts for bringing 
speakers like Dr. Leonard Jefferies, the Rev- 
erend Al Sharpton, and the National Repre- 
sentative of the Islamic State, Minister Louis 
Farrakhan. In addition, they have been the 
sponsors of scholarships, study-o-thons, and 
cultural programs. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity 
Inc. has always been comprised of men who 
are in "the business of taking care of busi- 



-courtesy of Phi Beta Sigma 




Above: After fun and food, Omega Psi Phi broth- 
ers James Waire, Corey Rinehart, Douglas Greer, 
Justin Harris, and James Callahan relax and pose 
for the camera. 

-courtesy of Phi Beta Sigma 



78 GREEKS 





Right: Phi Beta Sigma brother Corey Rinehart 
enjoys himself at the Malcolm X picnic. 

-photo by Fohtke Robles 

Below: Brothers of Phi Beta Sigma put on a step 
show in the Malcolm X Center. From left to right: 
Douglas Greer, James Callahann, James Waire. 

-courtesy of Phi Beta Sigma 



Phi 
Beta 
Sigma 




Since 1985, the Omega 
Psi Phi cfcarpTSk^t UMass 
has beertfjpart ok the Pan 
Hellenic (jfeek cplnmuruty. 
With national projects in 
conjunction with 
NAACP, and the United 
Negro College Fund,-' 
Omega Psi Phi is truly a 
brotherhood involved in 
important national issues. 
Omega Psi Phi has an un- 



dergraduate chapter, 
Gamma Delta Delta, and a 
graduate chapter, Delta Chi, 
on campus. These chapters 
FarJclevoted to the improve- 
it of mankind, commu- 
| nity, and heritage. They are 
mique in rtjrr devotions 
and are ,01 it ot the many 
prides of »!)•- I Moss com- 
munity. 
-courtesy of Omega Psi Phi 




Above: Brothers of Omega Psi Phi take a break 
from the fun at the Malcolm X picnic in South- 
west. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 




GREEKS 79 




80 GREEKS 



if (greek ICtfe 




Left: Fraternity members show off their trendy 
new fashion at the "Zoo Parade" in 1960. 

-the University of Massachusetts Index, vol. 91 

Below: The Greek Area held its own version of the 
Olympics in 1988. This "chariot" competed in one 
of the many events. 

-the University of Massachusetts Index, vol. 119 




Left: Piling people into phone booths has been a 
common prank for decades. 

-the University of Massachusetts Index, vol. 91 



GREEKS 81 



X 



Power of the 

east 



"It all seemed to come together," senior 
goalie Sherry Keenan said, describing how 
the members of this year's UMass Women's 
Soccer team finished off the season with 17 
wins, won their regional tournament, made it 
to the Final Four for the first time in their four- 
year careers, and boasted the second most 
successful record in the country, next to num- 
ber one North Carolina. 

The team went undefeated this year until 
they played Santa Clara in California and lost 
1-0. By the end of the regular season.their 
record included 16 wins, and only one more 
loss, to William and Mary, as well as an eight 
game winning streak. In the playoffs, UMass 
came up against old rival North Carolina, 
national champions for ten of the last eleven 
seasons. During the first half of the game 
UMass gave up three goals and scored none. 
In the second half, though, the team rallied 
back, scoring one and allowing a single goal, 
finishing off the season 17-3-3. 

Talented players and good coaching 
drove this season, and senior Briana Scurry 
did nothing but bat away the competition. 
Recruited from Minnesota, Scurry played 
four years in high school and was All Ameri- 
can before she decided to head East. Scurry 
started out splitting time with goalie Skye 
Eddy her first year, tended all sophomore 
year because Eddy was hurt, split time last 
year, and this year goal tended every single 
game. 

Scurry picked UMass largely because of 
Coach Jim Rudy, who, since 1988, has helped 
to hone her skills so finely that she has been 
named the number one player on the National 
Team, the US Professional Women's Soccer 
Team. 

According to Keenan, "Scurry has been 
watched by every coach in the country. She is 
the best goalkeeper in the country. I' ve worked 
with exceptional talent and she is the best of 
the best." 

"Goaltending is a separate position, an 
individual role within a team sport," said 
Scurry. "Goaltending in the end can decide 

84 ATHLETICS 



winning and losing. I see it as a job I' m trying 
to perfect. Going into the Final Four, we 
allowed fewer goals to get by us than any 
other team in the country. There's strength in 
our defense. We don't give up goals. But I'll 
be the first to say I had a lot of help." 

Much of that help came from the pair of 
Heidi Kocher and Paula Wilkins. Kocher 
mixed her defensive speed with her skill at 
tracking the ball. Wilkins played with deadly 
accuracy, watching and seeing the plays on 
the field and directing the action. The two 
combined their talents and played consis- 
tently strong defense all year. 

Offensively, Rachel Leduc and Nicole 
Roberts were part of the team that scored 
more goals in the first half of the season than 
they had scored in other entire years. Leduc 
played a strong physical game all year long, 
always charging, sometimes appearing out of 
nowhere to take control of the ball, fighting 
hard in scrambles. Roberts relied on nimble 
footwork, fast-paced dribbling, and tricky 
maneuvering to move past defenders and 
score. The two played uniquely and worked 
together well. 

Freshman talent was a surprise addition 
to the team's power. "There were great fresh- 
men coming in, talent we didn't even realize 
or count on having," said Scurry. They adapted 
to the new level incredibly well and as a result 
several started games. 

"There was a difference in the air this 
year," Keenan said. "It all seemed to come 
together. There weren't any doubts as to what 
we could do and we believed we could beat 
every team we played." 

Women' s Soccer has always been strong 
at UMass. From 1983-1988 the team made it 
to the Final Fours every year. 

"But when I got here," explained Scurry, 
"UConn was the top team in the region. We 
were still close to the top. Now," she de- 
clared, "We are the power of the East." 

-by Greg Zenon and Sherry Keenan 



Itall 

seemed to 
come to- 
g e t h e r . 
There 
weren't any 
doubts as to 
what we 
could do 
and we be- 
lieved we 
could beat 
every team 
we played. 



WOMEN'S 
OCCER 



Below: Sophomore Nicole Roberts, a for- 
ward, dribbles down the field to edge out 
George Washington University. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 






Above: Midfielder Courtney Smith, a sopho- 
more, shows her skill as she dodges her op- 
ponent. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



Left: Senior Paula Wilkins displays her de- 
fensive prowess as she sends the ball toward 
the goal. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



AT «" LT1CS 85 



On Good Footing... 



Fans at the Richard F. Garber Field begin 
screaming and cheering as the Men's Soccer 
team rushes onto the field. Coach Sam Koch 
blows the whistle and the game begins. Right 
from the onset the players wreak havoc on 
their opponents. Senior forward Randy Jacobs 
scores the first goal that prepares the Minute- 
men for victory once again. 

Jacobs, an Atlantic- 1 player of the week 
in October, was this year's Men's Soccer 
team's leading scorer and in 1992, he scored 
17 goals, the most ever by a Minuteman in 
one season. Koch calls Jacobs the "most 
prolific goal scorer in school history." 
Assisstant Coach Rob Donnenwirth says 
"Jacobs can be counted on in crunch time. 
The team can depend on him to come through 
for them." As for Jacobs himself, he looks 
forward to each time and tries his hardest to 
live up to the team's expectations. 

Freshman goalie Brackie Reyes "de- 
serves credit for keeping shot totals low and 



controlling defenders in front of him," says 
Donnenwirth. Another freshman, Forward 
Dave Siljanovski, was honored in September 
as an Atlantic 10 Rookie of the Week. 

The team still surfaced with a 9- 1 record 
for 1993 despite injuries of two key players, 
Brad Miller and Justin Edelman. Koch says 
that Miller and Edelman' s absences in sev- 
eral games made it a little tougher for the team 
but cooperation and motivation helped them 
to explode into another victory for the Min- 
utemen and for UMass. 

Next year's team promises to be the one 
to watch. This year gave the newcomers the 
essential experience and toughened them up 
for the up-and-coming fight for the A- 10 
Championships. UMass is no longer the team 
that lags behind, it is the one of the top 
contenders for the finals. 

-by Anita Kestin 

Below: Senior forward Randy Jacobs keeps 
the ball away from his opponent. 

-photo by Wendy Su 




Left: Kevin Martin, a freshman, battles for the 
ball with a member of the George Washing- 
ton University squad. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



86 ATHLETICS 



MEN'S 
SOCCER 

U 

This year 
gave the 
newcomers 
the essen- 
tial experi- 
ence and 
toughened 
them up for 
the up-and- 
coming 
fight for the 
A - 1 
Champion- 
ships. 




Below: Senior Matt Edgerly, a midfielder, 
drives the ball through the Colonials toward 
a goal for UMass. 

-photo by Wendy Su 




Above: Senior midfielder Ted Priestly is 
shown here doing what he does best: playing 
for the Minutemen. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



ATHLETICS 87 





I 

Touching the Future 







Eric Thimas is from West Haven, CT, and is utilized as a split end and punt 
returner for the UMass football team. As a freshman, he received the Gold 
Helmet Award from the New England Football Writers and Coca-Cola, among 
many other honors. 






Index: What 's it like to w 
freshmen develop '.' 

Eric Thimas: It makes me feel old (smile) 
— definitely makes me feel old. 
Index: You 're one of the last classes to play 
under head coach Reid and head coach 
Hodges; what's it like to play with players 
who haven 't had that experience? 
ET: Since I've been through both eras of 
coaches, it's easy for me to tell [the other 
players] how things have developed in the 
program. 1|f x 

Index: What were your goals as a first-year 
indent? Do you think you ' i e achieved them ? 
T: To finish my education and get a college 
degree — and to enjoy my football career in 
college. I think I've achieved them because 
I've enjoyed my football career and I'm on 
my way to my college degree. As a matter of 
fact, I'll be only the second male in my family 
to get a college degree. 
Index: Who are the most influential people 
in your life and why? 

ET: I'd have to say that the most influential 
people in my life were my parents. My dad 
always pushed me to be the best I could be, 
and my mother was a strong influential per- 
son because she kept me on the straight and 
narrow. She always told me I could do any- 
thing I put my mind to, but she was always 
against me playing football because I'm so 
small (5'5"; 155 lbs. ). She always wanted me 
to play baseball for some odd reason. Both 
my parents raised me to be a man of my word 
and to always keep education and God very 
prevalent in my life. They told me that knowl- 
edge is something that no one can take away 
from me. Once I have that piece of paper [the 



iplomaj, no one can take that 
o matter what happens. They also told 
ays trust in God. God has never 
given me a dream without also giving me the 
ability to make it come true . 
Index:MWImt are your plans for the future? 
Why? 

ET:To go on to graduate school and to be- 
come a physical therapist and maybe lo open 
up my own practice one day. I like to heal 
people. 

Index: How have you evolved formVeing 
^Mj^£the UMass jootballtetjim?*^ 
ET: I evolved from being a scared»year; 
fresJbyman who kne 1 no'lu g about the game 
to a 22 year old player who learned a great 
deal and started to pass on what I knew to the 
new freshmen- which makes me a veteran 
who's giving advice (BIG GRIN). 
Index: Speaking of being a veteran, what's 
it like to be a receiver for a freshman quarter- 
back? 

ET: At first, it made me a bit skeptical, but 
after he threw me the ball a couple of times, 
he wasn't a freshman. He was just a quarter- 
back who was capable of getting the job done. 
Index: What's it like, having been on the 
only two UMass football teams that defeated 
Delaware ? 

ET: It's great to be part of history. 
Index: If you could say anything to the 
incoming class of UMass football freshmen, 
what would it be ? i 
ET: To keep up the»UMass football tradition 
and to make UMass a football dynasty. But 
the most important thing in all of their careers 
is to get a college education. 

-by Emily Kozodoy 



mm 






Question: How do you improve on a 7-3 
1992 campaign in which the team surprised 
every critic and made Coach Mike Hodges a 
success in his first year? 

Answer: If you're the University of Mas- 
sachusetts football team, you win eight games 
in 1993, narrowly miss out on the Division I- 
A A playoffs and finish the year with a mother 
lode of recruits. 

The Minutemen surprised every critic 
for the second consecutive season, initially 
by losing two of its first three games. After an 
opening day 37-7 win over Holy Cross, UMass 
lost on the road to Maine and Boston Univer- 
sity, a team which reached the semifinals of 
the playoffs. 

Rene Ingoglia, the 1992 freshman phe- 
nomenon, showed no effect of a sophomore 
slide, moving from tailback to fullback. 
Ingoglia picked up 1,285 yards even though 
he played inj ured through the last three games 
of the season. 

He wasn't alone in the backfield, either. 
John Johnson's return from two sub-par sea- 
sons made Ingoglia' s move more feasible. As 
a tailback, Johnson ran for 899 yards in 1993 
and became one of only four Minutemen to 
rush for over 2,000 yards in a career. 

It was the fourth game of the season, an 
October 2 contest with James Madison Uni- 



versity ( JMU), in which the Minutemen came 
back. Ingoglia rushed for 204 yards and UMass 
beat JMU 33-10. 

A different player stepped up every week. 
Cornerback Breon Parker, playing his first 
season at UMass, won Sports Illustrated' s 
Defensive Player of the Week because of his 
three interceptions (one returned for a touch- 
down) in UMass' October 9th win over Rhode 
Island. 

The following week, the Minutemen trav- 
eled to UConn and upset a Husky squad when 
the rushing game and defense once again 
came up big. Freshman Eric Oke, one of 
many contributing newcomers, hit the win- 
ning field goal to propel UMass to a 20-17 
win. 

Delaware was this year' s Homecoming 
opponent, and many critics were wondering 
the intelligence of scheduling such a tough 
team at Homecoming. Hodges' team proved 
to be the better team as UMass won 43-29. 
Quarterback Andrew McNeilly rushed for 
two touchdowns and provided the leadership 
the Minutemen needed in defeating the Yan- 
kee Conference's only true dynasty. 

McNeilly would get injured the next 
week during practice and freshman Vito Cam- 
panile had to step in for the October 30th 
contest at Northeastern, ( continued on p. 91) 




Above: Team captains Mario Perry, Bill 
Durkin, Matt Rajotk, and Scott Assencoa meet 
their opponents for the pre-game coin toss. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 




90 ATHLETICS 



u 

The 
University 
of Massa- 
chusetts 
football 
team won 
eight games 
in 1993, 
narrowly 
missed out 
on the Divi- 
sion I-A^^A. 
playoffs 
and fin- 
ished the 
year with a 
mother lode 
of recruits. 



77 



EN'S 






Opposition 



Left: Senior tailback John Johnson, a Social 
Work/Neual Psychology double-major, out- 
foxes the Fighting Blue Hens as he powers 
down the field. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 



(continued from p. 90) which UMass needed 
to win in order to keep their playoff hopes 
alive. 

It was another freshman, Frank Alessio, 
who came up big in the game's final minute 



by rushing 54 yards for a touchdown in the 
stunning 21-17 comeback win which spoiled 
Northeastern' s Homecoming. 

Richmond attempted to derail the UMass 
juggernaut. Reid, the Spiders' defensive co- 
ordinator, came close but Eric Thimas' 140 
receiving yards helped UMass squeeze out 
the 29-24 victory. 

The following week saw the winning 
streak come to an end as the Minutemen's 



Top: Sophomore tailback Rene Ingoglia 
breaks through the James Madison defense 
in quest of another touchdown. 

-photo by Emilt Kozodoy 

Left: Senior linebacker Mario Perry causes a 
fumble while tackling the University of 
Delaware's receiver. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 

playoff chances were severely damaged when 
William and Mary beat UMass 45-28 in 
Amherst. 

Johnson did his part in the season finale, 
a 15-13 victory over New Hampshire that 
gave UMass its winningest season ever. 
Johnson had a 68-yard run for a touchdown 
and won the game's MVP award. 

While the offense put points on the board, 
it was the unheralded players on the defense 
and offensive lines which really made the 
season. Mario Perry and Scott Assencoa were 
the two impact players. Both senior outside 
linebackers will be missed next year. Matt 
Rajotk, Brian Corcoran and Venard Fennell 
were also impact players on the defense. 

Bill Durkin, Phil Hallard and Andy 
Leblanc were the strength of the unheralded 
offensive line, which provided the blocks for 
the record-holding UMass rushing attack. 
The simple philosophy of holding opposing 
teams on the defense and running the ball on 
offense proved effective. 

UMass football was back, and although 
the team failed to reach the playoffs, the point 
was proven: the Minutemen took a back seat 
to no one on the football field. 

-by Michael Morrisey 



ATHLETICS 91 



Right: Jenn Salisbury, a senior forward, battles 
for the ball against a Temple player. Jenn was 
one of the many seniors on the team to be 
given Ail-American honors this year. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Below: Sherry Dorian, a senior midfielder 
and defender, sets up a shot for senior for- 
ward, Tara Jelley. 

-photo by joe Minkos 




\;L LllL 



Above: The quickness of players, like senior 
forward Tara Jelley, proved to be a valuable 
asset to the Minutewomen in fighting for 
control of the loose ball. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



92 ATHLETICS 






INS 
FIELD HOCKEY 



U 

The 
Women's 
Field 
Hockey 
Team had a 
strong sea- 
son in 1993, 
ending the 
year with 19 
wins, a 
number 
five rank- 
ing and 
three of its 
members 
makingAU- 
American 
honors. 



FIELD 



OF 




The UMass Women's Field Hockey 
Team had a strong season in 1 993, ending the 
year with 1 9 wins, a number five ranking, and 
three of its members making All-American 
honors. 

With only four losses to the season, the 
Minutewomen were tough to beat. Among 
the most impressive of their wins was a game 
played against Lafayette in October. This 
game was especially challenging because 
Lafayette's team attacked UMass with four 
on the offense, instead of the usual three. Hard 
as it was to defend their goal, the 
Minutewomen came through with a 1-0 win. 

In addition to numerous wins, the team 
saw three women receive All-American hon- 
ors. Senior forward Jenn Salisbury was named 
to the First Team All-American this year, and 
also to the Northeast Region All-American 
First Team, First Team All- Atlantic- 10, and 

Below: Pam Hixon, head coach of women's 
field hockey, gives the team some valuable 
play advice during a break in the game. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



was named the A- 1 Offensive Player of the 
Year. Her record for the season showed a 
total of 39 points, with 8 goals scored and 23 
assists. 

Also awarded All-American honors were 
senior Tara Jelley and Holly Hockenbrock. 
Jelley, a forward and one of the team's co- 
captains, earned places on the All-A-10 First 
Team and on the Northeast Region First 
Team All-American. Hockenbrock, a 
midfielder and also a co-captain,finished the 
year with spots on the Third Team All-Ameri- 
can, First Team A- 10, and with the First 
Team Northeast Region All-American. Both 
women finished with impressive scores on 
their records; Jelley with 30 points and 
Hockenbrock with 32 points. 

The players weren't the only ones to 
shine. Pam Hixon, the team's coach since 
1 978, was named Northeast Region Coach of 
the Year for the second year in a row. Since 
becoming coach, she has now seen 36 players 
altogether selected to All-American teams. 

-by Kristen Rountree 




ATHLETICS 93 



The soft thud of her Nike running shoes 
on the dry soil of the earth was all that could 
be heard. The toughest course lay in front 
her — the course in which all her stamina and 
her training would be needed. Now the pain 
of her shin splints was becoming very evi- 
dent. 

Indeed, those who went out for the 
women's cross country team had to be ready 
for work. Each day the workouts got more 
strenuous and intense. Every Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday consisted of concen- 
trated drills, practice distance runs spanning 
about eight miles, and a constant review of 
strategies for two hours a day. Tuesday and 
Thursday consisted of five to ten repetitions 
of 600, 800, or 1000 meter dashes. Sundays 
consisted of a three-hour conditioning work- 
out of running and weights. According to 
junior Julie Moreau, "The commitment to be 
there every day and often on weekends is 
what separated the good runners from the 
great runners." It may have seemed at the 
time that what really mattered was the desire 
to win but it was individual skill, talent, and 
unselfish commitment that mattered in the 
end. 

The Women's Cross Country team was 
undefeated in dual meets and maintained 
their winning streak to clutch second place in 
the Atlantic- 10, third place in the New En- 
glands and 4th place at the ECAC's. These 
achievements were largely due to talented 
players such as Freshmen Kate Greenia and 
Melissa Langevin and Sophomore Jennifer 
Waeger. Freshman Kristin Donaldson said, 
"Everyone worked together to accomplish 
our goals. We pushed ourselves because we 
were determined to achieve excellence." 

Personal records were also set during the 
1993 season. Langevin ranked 14th overall 
for district one. Waeger and Donaldson had 
personal bests at sixth and seventh, respec- 
tively. Despite injuries, senior twin co-cap- 
tains Kim and Kelly Liljeblad became third 
and fourth on the team and ranked 25th and 
29th overall. 

Freshman Kate Greenia said, "Greater 
than all the success and winning is the friend- 
ships and bonding that are formed." Sopho- 
more Jen Waeger agreed. "Today's great 



94 ATHLETICS 




Right: Back Row- Jen Waeger, Mo Forsyth, 
Kate Greenia, Melissa Langevin, Jenn Barry; 
Middle Row- Molly Dunlap, Sarah Myers, 
Mariska Pierce, Cheryl Lyons, Kristin 
Donaldson, Coach Julie LaFreniere; Front 
Row- Julie Moreau, Captain Kim Liljeblad, 
Captain Kelly Liljeblad, Kerry Aker, Kristin 
Diggs. 

-courtesy of Photo Services 

times are tomorrow's cherished memories." 
Another runner stated, "We're like a family. 
We support each other in all the team deci- 
sions. If one of us fails to perform, it rubs off 
on all of us. We all try to be there for each 
other, no matter what." 

Fans were highly energized by the 
Minutewomen's performance this season. 
Ashley Malton said, "The relationship be- 
tween the runners and the coach is obvious. 
They work together and they still have fun." 

Freshman Melissa Langevin spoke of 
the force that drives her to run. "Running is 
power. I can feel the energy in my entire body 
and for that space of time the rest of the world 
falls away." 

Coach Julie LaFreniere said that the true 
test was seeing the younger, less experienced 
runners stand up to the challenge. "We have 
developed a reputation of strength with a 
myriad of talented athletes leading the team." 

Summing up the team's future, one run- 
ner claimed that "the team had great depth 
this year, and if all the young runners return, 
with their talent and Coach LaFreniere' s lead- 
ership, they can accomplish anything they 
desire." 

-by Anita Kestin 



u 

Running 
is power. I 
can feel the 
energy in 
my entire 
body and 
for that 
space of 
time the 
rest of the 
world falls 
away. 

11 



WOMEN'S 



>m Right: Junior Communication Disor- 
major Kerry Aker pushes herself to the 
to beat her UConn opponent. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

m Melissa Langevin and team co-cap- 
Kelly Liljeblad lead the pack with two 
leters to go. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



Best 




ATHLETICS 95 



ENS 



OSS HOUHTRY 



u 

Knowing 
that you've 
given a race 
your all 
and pushed 
your body 
to the limit 
is a rush in 
itself . 



Opposite: Our team makes a 1-2-3 placing 
with Ryan Autry, Kevin Greenhalgh, and 
Matt Behl heading toward the finish line. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



ski j v • 




% 





T^jSr £f. ^ 

SET S 35 V* 




ft i M Wm , « I i ™. : 1 



This year the University of Massachu- 
setts Men's Cross Country team had a very 
successful season, winning four of their five 
dual meets. The team's strong core of fresh- 
man and sophomore runners, coupled with 
the experience brought by returning upper- 
classmen, gave the harriers new depth and 
will provide the opportunity to improve 
greatly in the coming years. The hard work 
and dedication of the entire squad gives the 
team a positive outlook for the seasons to 
come. 

Two athletes who proved to be prime 
contenders at the Eastern Conference Ath- 
letic Championships were junior Theodore 
Towse and senior Captain Kevin Greenhalgh. 
Towse won top honors in the 10 Kilometer 
race and Greenhalgh was a third place fin- 
isher in the 5K event. In the New England 
Championships, UMass was boosted by the 
10th and 13th place finishes of Towse and 
Greenhalgh and had a second place victory at 
the Eastern Conference Championships. This 
was a great improvement over last year's 
third place finish at the same meet. The 
Minutemen finished out the season with a 
ninth place finishing at the NCAA District I 
meet and a 24th place finish at the IC4A 
meet. Several athletes placed in the top 50 in 



Above: Back Row- Head Coach Ken O'Brien, 
Jason Brewer, Chris Smead, John Kinball, 
Jonah Backstrom, Andy Bria, Matt Behl, Jim 
Barbieri; Middle Row- Ethan Nedeau, Tom 
Szumita, Jon Way, Zach Tucker, Mike Ferrari, 
Mike Maceiko, Paul Blodorn, Tom Maiorano, 
Ryan Autry; Front Row- Ted Towse, Pat 
Murphy, Rick Copley, Captain Kevin 
Greenhalgh, Walter Stock, Mark Buff one, Tim 
Boilard, Chris Povolny. 

-courtesy of Media Relations 

the NCAA District I Championship. Among 
them were Jonathan Way, Matthew Behl, 
Ethan Nedeau, and Kevin Greenhalgh. 

This year the team was strongly backed 
by seniors Chris Povolny and Kevin 
Greenhalgh. The seniors gave the team a 
sense of leadership and set an example for the 
underclassmen. According to Head Coach 
Ken O'Brien, the underclassmen benefited 
from the performance of the older athletes by 
learning about pacing, concentration, and 
determination. These athletes know that skill 
is something you develop over time and it 
requires a focused and positive attitude. 

The Minutemen are looking forward to 
the future. Strength, immense determina- 
tion, and obvious skill will make the team 
powerful contenders in New England. 

-by Daniel Fulton 



ATHLETICS 97 



An 0-3 start plagued the University of 
Massachusetts women' s tennis team through- 
out the fall season, but behind the stellar play 
of their young talent managed to piece to- 
gether a 5-5 finish and fourth place tie in the 
New England Championships last fall. 

Second year coach Judy Dixon turned 
the program that was once threatened by 
athletic department cuts into a future con- 
tender. Building on a base of young talent, 
Dixon expects the team to improve vastly 
over the coming years. 

The team was led by sophomore Liesel 
Sitton, who walked on in her freshman year to 
become one of New England' s ten best colle- 
giate tennis players. The native of San Juan, 
Puerto Rico shrugged off the brutal cold last 
fall to finish the season with a near perfect 
singles record. Sitton was impressive in the 
New Englands, finishing second after losing 
a tough match to Boston College's Hope 
McAndrew. 

"She played superb tennis [that] week- 
end," said Dixon. "There wasn't much differ- 
ence between her and her opponent." 

Sitton' s troubles in the New Englands 
stemmed from the fact that her opponent was 
used to the tough competition that a schedule 
like BC's allows. The following weekend 
Sitton fared well in another tough tourna- 
ment, the Intercollegiate Tennis Association's 
Rolex Championships at the University of 
Pennsylvania. 

While Dixon heralds Sitton as possibly 
the best player ever to lend her skills to the 
Massachusetts program, the talent on her 
team does not end there. Highly recruited 

98 ATHLETICS 



Above: Sophomore Liesel Sitton, the team's 
number one singles player, returns a volley. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 

freshman Liz Durant stepped in to the number 
two singles spot. Durant accumulated a num- 
ber of singles victories there, and teamed with 
Sitton to be a potent doubles entry. 

"She was great," Dixon said of Durant. 
"You usually don't expect those types of 
performances from a freshman." 

While the team is looking towards the 
future, there is no reason to undermine the 
play of the upperclassmen. The Minutewomen 
were lead by the experience of seniors Stacey 
Scheckner and captain Pam Levine. Levine 
struggled late in the season as she tried to 
battle a case of mono as well as the tough 
opposition on the court. Her mono eventually 
won, as she was forced to sit out the Rolex 
Tournament where she was scheduled to play 
doubles with Scheckner. 

Junior Ana DeChecke and Mary Edwards 
provided some key victories for the 
Minutewomen, but will be battling for spots 
on the team next year as Dixon steps up the 
intensity of her recruiting. Edwards, who lost 
some close matches but fared well in doubles 
play, was hindered in the early portion of the 
season by a shoulder injury. 

While the team's future successes or 
failures will primarily stem from the younger 
players, there is no doubt that the 
Minutewomen will be turning to the return- 
ing upperclassmen next season for leadership 
and experience. With the continued hard work 
and the guidance of Coach Dixon, the team's 
future looks bright. 

-by David Copeland 



u 

Behind 
the stellar 
play of their 
young tal- 
ent, they 
managed to 
piece to- 
gether a 5-5 
finish and 
fourth 
place tie in 
the New 
England 
Champion- 
ships last 
fall. 



WOMEN'S 
TENNIS 




MM\NQ 

R 

A 

C 




E 
T 




Left: Senior Stacey Scheckner, shows off her 
awesome serving power. The Women's Ten- 
nis team, even though a young group in their 
league, has proved this year what they are 
made of. 

-photo by joe Miiikos 



ATHLETICS 99 



lEtl'S 



IE 



a 

In my four 
years on the 
team, I've 
made great 
friends and 
learned 
about 
sportsman- 
ship and ca- 
maraderie. 
That's 
more pre- 
cious to me 
than any- 
thing I got 
out of a text- 
book. 




INTO THE GAME 



The serves were high and the strokes 
were strong. The tension radiating from the 
court could be felt by the players, the coaches 
and by the fans. Occasionally a grunt or a 
shout would resound from different players 
but it was the rhythmic sound of a ball against 
a racket that kept the excitement of all in 
attendance. 

The Men's Tennis team had reason to 
expect success this fall. Throughout the sea- 
son they collected a string of victories that 
ended with a final record of 3-2. Kasper 
Vaala, an exchange student from Denmark, 
said, "As a team we encouraged and pushed 
each other. As friends we depended on and 
helped each other." 

Training for the fall season included 7 
a.m. warm ups and drills followed by morn- 
ing practice. Two times a week the team 
lifted weights and did aerobics to remain 
conditioned and strengthened. One team 
member, who practiced yoga regularly, stated, 
"If my mind wasn' t focused my body couldn' t 
be either." 

Leading the men's tennis team was 
Coach Dixon and Assistant Coach David 
Klienman. When asked if having a female 
head coach was strange, Vaala said, "No, 
because Coach Dixon is very comforting. 
She is always there to guide us." Another 
player agreed admiringly, stating, "Gender 

Opposite: Senior Keith Murray gets tall for a 
high lob. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



has nothing to do with the makings of a great 
coach. I felt secure knowing that I could 
always look to her for praise when the serve 
was good, or for encouragement if it wasn't 
so good." However, another player said, "At 
first I thought it would be easy to take advan- 
tage of her as a coach because she was fe- 
male. But after seeing that she doesn't put up 
with anybody who isn't completely dedi- 
cated to the sport, I have a whole new respect 
for her." 

Tim Lipski, an SOM junior and Division 
One Honorary, explains, "Despite recent set- 
backs, the team still managed to come out on 
top." Last year, the team's varsity status was 
dropped. The school decided that "the men's 
tennis team could no longer be registered as 
University Varsity affiliation." Also, the 
University would not allow the team to raise 
their own funds. One player said, "It bothers 
me that UMass has such a hold over us like 
that. We all want what is best for the team but 
somewhere a line has been crossed." 

Assistant Coach David Klienman said 
that the fall season's team "was filled with 
immense spirit and dedication," and insisted 
that every player deserved to be commended 
for his performance. He named Ankur 
Baishya, David Bradley and Kasper Vaala as 
the most impressive players and concluded 
by saying, "In my four years on the team I've 
made great friends and learned about sports- 
manship and camaraderie. That's more pre- 
cious to me than anything I got out of a 
textbook." 

-by Anita Kestin 



ATHLETICS 101 



Below: Rookie Michelle Shepherd winds up 
for a power serve. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 




Quick. Tough. Powerful. These are all 
adjectives used to describe the Women' s Vol- 
leyball team here at UMass. Part of their 
success can be attributed to the team's coach, 
Bonnie Kenny. As a 1 982 member of the SEC 
All Tournament team, Kenny knows what 
volleyball is really all about. Her knowledge 
and skill have played important roles in the 
Minutewomen's success. 



102 ATHLETICS 



Also involved are the star players Rachel 
Sky, Cass Anderson and Dionne Nash. Sky, a 
sophomore transfer student from Penn State, 
contributed to several team victories and is 
the fifteenth in the country for digs per game 
according to national statistical rankings. 
Kenny calls Sky the "most court-wise player." 
Anderson, the only upper classman, is a valu- 
able setter and Nash, a (continued on p. 103) 



u 

On the 
whole, the 
team is 
skilled 
dedicated, 
and power- 
ful. Indi- 
vidually, 
each athlete 
brings 
something 
different to 
the sport. 



is 

VOLLEYBALL 



Above: Rachel Sky-Stiskin, a sophomore, 
slams the ball past her opponents. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Left: Freshman Dionne Nash leaps into the 
air for the spike. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

< continuedfrom p. 102) freshman from Cali- 
fornia, is deemed "the most athletic indi- 
vidual on the team" by her coach. 

The rest of the team consists of eight 
freshmen including kill leaders Kim Mizner 
and Susan Maga. Maga missed the first three 
matches which had a strong impact on the 
success of the team. After her return the team 
was able to play back to back matches which 
made things "a little easier" according to 
Kenny. 

Kenny also said that the team's success 
has been an individual as well as a group 
effort. "On the whole the team is skilled, 



dedicated, and powerful." Individually, each 
athlete brings something different to the sport. 
"Nash brings her skill and encouragement. 
Sky brings her knowledge and endurance. 
Mizner brings a positive attitude, her love of 
the sport, and her good spirits." Overall, 
Kenny says that all the athletes have com- 
mand over their bodies and their minds, 
which has helped them with concentration 
and lead the team to continuous victories. 

Mizner and Nash agree that without 
Kenny, Women' s Volleyball would not have 
known the success shown throughout the 
season. And Kenny returns the admiration by 
saying that "the team is comprised of a good 
nucleus of players. It says a lot about UMass 
and the type of kid that comes here." 

-by Anita Kestin 




ATHLETICS 103 



DASHING THROUGH THE 






Everybody knows every bit there is to 
know about the basketball team. Everybody 
also knows about the baseball, football, soft- 
ball, field hockey, and even lacrosse teams. 
People have heard of the swim team, track 
teams, and the tennis team. But the ski team 
. . . what's that? The majority of people don't 
even know that UMass has a ski team. We 
understand that skiing isn't a real spectator 
sport. Standing out in the cold to watch some- 
one come down for a total time of 50 seconds 
may not seem totally worth the two hour drive 
to the mountain. (People complained enough 
waiting an hour for Temple basketball tick- 
ets.) So, in order to provide some background 
on the team, we would like to clear up some 
common misconceptions: 
#1 — "Isn't the ski team the group who takes 
ski trips to Killington and other places. I was 
thinking about joining that." 

No, there is a difference between the ski 
team and the ski club. One is a varsity sport 
and the other parties at ski lodges every 
weekend. 

#2 — "Oh, so you must ski at Mt. Tom." 

No, we train at Berkshire East. 
#3 — "So do you race against each other?" 

No, there are two events in a weekend: 
Giant Slalom and Slalom. In Giant Slalom, 
the gates are close and the skiing is technical; 
in Slalom, the gates are further apart and the 
skiing is high speed. Although ski racing is a 
team sport, the clock is your biggest oppo- 
nent. 

#4 — "Do you ski fast?" 

YES ! That is what ski racing is all about. 
#5 — "The temperature on a ski mountain, 
many times, falls below zero. I'll bet you like 
this weather." 

Remember skiers are human. Being out 




in the bitter cold is not the part of skiing we 
enjoy. 

So, exactly what is the ski team? UMass 
is in a league with eight other schools: Boston 
College, Plymouth State, Smith, St. Anslems, 
Dartmouth, Babson, UConn, Trinity, and 
Brown. UMass kicked off the season with a 
ski-carnival at our home slope, Berkshire 
East. We race ten men and ten women in each 
race. Slaloms are on Saturday, and Giant 
Slaloms are on Sunday. After the tenth race, 
we send our top five men and women to the 
regionals at Waterville Valley. There we com- 
pete against schools on the East Coast. 

Freshman Tom Schafer consecutively 
captured the gold throughout the season, lead- 
ing the men' s team to the Nationals. Other top 
scores for the men were made by senior John 
Soglia, and junior Terry Retelle. For women, 
seniors Beth Martin and Kim Lombardi, and 
sophomore Danielle Kukane were the top 
scorers for the season. 

Several people led us to victory through- 
out the season, but ultimately, it could not be 
done without Coach William McConnell. At 
76 years old, he still finds the time and energy 
to be out in the bitter cold, skiing and cheering 
on his team. Another asset was Coach Paul 
Putnam, our training coach. Without these 
two people's hard work and dedication, the 
team would not exist. 

As the snow stopped falling and the grass 
started to appear, our season came to an end. 
Many good times are left on the slopes for 
next year's men and women to add to, and 
many memories will carry on. 

-by Lori Segal 

Right: Coach McConnell and Beth Martin 
snuggle in the snow. 

-courtesy of Kim Labout 




104 ATHLETICS 




IE 



U 

As 

the snow 
stopped 
falling and 
the grass 
started to 
appear, our 
season 
came to an 
end. Many 
good times 
were left on 
the slopes 
for next 
year's men 
and women 
to add to, 
and many 
memories 
will carry 
on. 



Opposite: The whole gang gets together at the 
bottom of the slopes. 

-courtesy of Kim Labout 

Below: Senior Beth Martin digs into that turn. 

-courtesy of Kim Labout 




Above: Five members of the ski team take a 
break from the slopes to pose for a picture. 

-courtesy of Kim Labout 



UMass basketball has grown from games 
in the Cage — often interrupted by squirrels 
scurrying across the court in front of virtually 
empty bleachers — to "Mullins Madness" — 
hundreds of screaming face-painted, sign- 
bearing fans. In the past four years, UMass 
has gone from thrilling NIT victories to har- 
rowing NCAA Tournament defeats. 

This year, UMass started its season with 
a foreshadowing tournament. A thrilling vic- 
tory over national champions UNC, through 
the efforts of all and capped off by Mike 
Williams's three pointers in regulation and 
overtime, was tarnished with concern over 
freshman Marcus Camby's potentially ca- 
reer-ending knee injury. Four games later, 
with a record of eight and one, UMass entered 
the Abdow's Hall of Fame Classic with a 
rejuvenated Marcus Camby to fight for the 
Championship. As in the past, UMass tri- 
umphed, and Mike Williams was named MVP, 
once again an interesting moment of fore- 
shadowing. 

Calipari's young warriors made it to 14- 
2 overall and 6-0 in the Atlantic Ten Confer- 
ence, before returning home to continue their 
undefeated record at Mullins. The fifteenth 
victory came against Coach Jarvis's George 
Washington Colonials. After trailing GW for 
the entire game, sophmore Donta Bright found 
Camby in the lane for a dunk and a foul which 
brought down the house. Unfortunately, the 
excitement of the victory was crushed less 
than a week later in Cincinnatti. It began with 
the collapse of Mike Williams. Ironically, 
this occurred exactly six months after the 
death of Boston Celtics' captain Reggie Lewis. 
As it turned out, Williams was not the victim 
of heart problems, but precautionary mea- 
sures kept him out of three games. 

With the return of Williams, UMass de- 
feated URI in Providence, bringing their over- 
all record to 18-4, and undefeated in the 
Atlantic Ten Conference. Two days later, the 
Minutemen tackled Temple and once again 
squeaked by with a game-winning shot by 
guess who? Mike Williams ! And who jumped 
up in the now-famous confrontation when 
Temple Coach John Chaney lunged for Coach 
Calipari? Mr. Williams again. The irony of 



106 ATHLETICS 



this victory, however, is not only the winning 
basket by Williams, but the overshadowing 
postgame incident which received more air 
time in more states than the Minutmen's 
victory over Temple. UMass raised its record 
to 23-5 at Temple. Once again, things un- 
folded in a strangely familiar order. With 
seconds left on the clock, Mike Williams 
pulled up behind the NBA three point cres- 
cent and banked the game winning shot for 
the first UMass at Temple win ever. There 
was nothing that could take away the thrill of 
this victory. 

The team ended its regular season at 24- 
6, defeating Duquesne at the Mullins Center 
on Senior Night. Craig Berry, the lone senior 
on the team, summed up the emotional year 
of wins and losses with a reverse double- 
pump jam. A walk-on from Cambridge, MA, 
Berry was pleased with his opportunity to 
contribute to the team over the past two 
years. 

Outstanding athletes were honored at an 
awards ceremony at the Atlantic Ten Confer- 
ence later that week. Award recipients in- 
cluded Mike Williams, named to All Confer- 
ence Third Team; Marcus Camby, named 
Freshman of the Year, Newcomer of the 
Year, and to All Conference Third Team; 
Lou Roe, named to All Conference First 
Team; and Derek Kellogg, named to the 
Academic All Conference Team. Coach John 
Calipari was named Atlantic Ten Coach of 
the Year. (After the Championship game, 
Mike Williams received his second MVP 
award of the year.) After defeating St. 
Joseph' s and Duquesne, UMass braced itself 
for its third meeting with Temple. Victorious 
yet again, the Minutemen plowed over 
Chaney' s Owls, gaining a number two seed 
in the mid-west for the NCAA Tournament, 
and bringing their record to 27-6, one of the 
best in the country. 

-by Emily Kozodoy 



Opposite: Starting guard Mike Williams, a 
junior Sports Management major, shoots for 
three in overtime against the University of 
North Carolina Tarheels. Williams became 
well-known for scoring clinch field goals in 
the final seconds of close games. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 



u 

The 
thrillling 
victories 
and har- 
rowing de- 
feats that 
the team 
has en- 
countered 
this year 
have made 
this a sea- 
son to re- 
member. 

HEN'S 
BASKETBALL 




V 



ATHLETICS 107 




Up Close 
and Personal 



They have come from all over the country to Amherst, 
Massachusetts, to play a game they have probably loved since 
they were young. They have made up one of the most successful 
UMass Basketball teams ever to play. They are the players of 
the Men's Basketball Team. The 1994 Index was granted an 
interview with these players who Refuse to Lose. 



[to Lou Roe]: What do you have to say about the 
differences between playing as a first year stu- 
dent with leaders like Anton Brown, Jim McCoy, 
WillHerndon. Harper Williams, and Tony Barbee 
versus now being in their shoes as a leader and 
playing with first year players such as Donta 
Bright, Marcus Camby, Edgar Padilla, and 
Carmello Traviesco? 

LR: Well, there's more at stake now then there 
was my first year. I didn't have to worry about 
being a leader. Your first year you just worry 
about keeping your own head above water, but as 
a leader, you worry about other players coming 
along. 

[to Derek Kellogg]: As a senior in high school, 
did you ever anticipate yourself being a co-cap- 
tain on a Division One, Top Ten Nationally ranked 
basketball team? 



DK: No, I did not. I just feel lucky that I have an 
opportunity to be a part of the team and a part of 
the program. 

[to Mike Williams]: How do you feel your game 
has evolved from your first year to now? 
M W: I think I got a lot better because I ' ve gotten 
a lot of strength from lifting weights. I can put the 
ball down low better and finish off more plays. I'd 
like to add a special thanks to my mom and dad, 
Michael, Mishawn, Ebony, and Richard Thomas. 
[to Carmello Traviesco]: How does it feel to win 
the Atlantic Ten Championship as a first-year 
student? 

CT: As a freshman, to win our league was great 
just because it was the first college championship 
I took part in. Since this is my first year, when we 
finally did it [three in a row] it was special - not 
just to win the championship, but to be part of 




Below: Derek Kellogg brings the 
ball downcourt in his trademark 
sure-footed style. 



Above: Freshman Edgar Pedilla 
glides in for a lay-up against the 
Kent State Wildcats at the Meadow- 
lands in New Jersey. 




Above: Dana Dingle goes up ag< 
two Kansas University players 
ing the pre-season the National ] 
tational Tournament. 

history, that was even more special. 
[ to Rigoberto Nunez]: What would you say i 
major difference between this year's team 
last year's team? 

RN: This year's team is better, a more am 
team, definitely. Last year's team couldn't n 
much as this year's team— there was a lac 
athleticism. 

[to Donta Bright]: Do you think being forct 

sit out your first year (Prop 48) had a posith 

a negative effect on your game? 

DB: Positive because I got to work on someo 

skills. During the year, I had to sit out whichn 

it so I could lift weights and work on my acac 

ics. 

[to Jason Germain]: What's your most me 
table moment from your season as the hornet 
favorite walk-on? 



Below: Marcus Camby slams 
home against Duquesne at 
Mullins Center. 



Above: Lou Roe shoots from the 
paint against Southwest Texas at the 
NCAA Furst Round in Kansas. 




108 ATHLETICS 




ire: Donta Bright flies through 
lir for a layup at the NIT at 
ison Square Garden. 



Below: Jason Germaine drives to- 
ward the lane during the Abdow's 
Hall of Fame Classic. 





Above: Mike Williams slips past 
Temple one last time to make UMass 
the three-time A-10 Champions. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



Below: Craig Berry makes his leg- 
endary dunk against Duquesne on 
Senior Night. 




It had to be getting off the bench, taking off 
yarm-up jersey, getting my name announced 
:ame down the court, and then getting fouled 
making my first foul shot — it was an unbe- 
ible feeling. I knew I was going into the game, 
'. had a towel in my hand for two minutes and 
sg cramped up I was so nervous. I just didn't 
: to make a mistake. Oh my God, was I 
ous! 

eff Meyer]: How did you feel about playing 
ansas for the NCAA Tournament, having 
m up in the Midwest? 

It was a lot of fun to go back there, but my 
ly didn't come out because Kansas is eight 
s from Wisconsin. It's a little different from 
;onsin because it's so flat, but it made me a 

homesick. 

Marcus Camby]: How does it feel to be 



compared with Shaquille O'Neal? 
MC: Oh my gosh, it feels great you know to be 
compared to somebody making millions of dol- 
lars at that age. It makes me feel I can accomplish 
things, but I have a lot of hard work ahead of me. 
[to Dana Dingle]: What were your pre-game 
thoughts in Madison Square Garden, knowing 
that you were about to play against North Caro- 
lina in front of a hometown crowd? 
DD: I thought about how it was a big game, but 
I had confidence that we could win— catch them 
off guard because it was their first big game, too. 
It was more important to have a decent outing in 
front of my friends and family. As a child, you 
always dream of playing in the Garden. [Dana is 
from the Bronx, New York.] 
[to Craig Berry}: What was going through your 
mind as you prepared for your legendary senior 



night dunk? 

CB: Taking the rim off and going home with it! 
[to Edgar Padilla]: How would you like to play 
against your high school teammate, Travis Best 
( who now plays for Georgia Tech) ? 
EP: I would like to play against him. I think it 
would be a good experience for me — I never 
thought I was going to play against himin college. 
[to Ted Cottrell]: Where is the best place in the 
world to play basketball? 
TC: Muffins because I have more support here. 
When I get in [the game] it's better here because 
everybody can see that I can play instead of 
playing for some strangers. 

-interview and photos by Emily Kozodoy 



w: Carmello Travieso passes 
ball down-court during 
.bdow's Hall of Fame Classic. 



Below: Ted Cotrell rises above his 
defender in Springfield at the 
Abdow's Hall of Fame Classic. 




Above: Jeff Myer leaps through the 
air while defending a St. Bona venture 
player. 






Above: Rigoberto Nunez stepped 
up his game during the Abdow's 
Hall of Fame Classic in Springfield. 



ATHLETICS 109 






Do you like to stand? Well, if you don't 
then don't come to the Mullins Center when 
the University of Massachusetts Minuteman 
Basketball team takes to the court. The coach 
of the Minutemen, John Calipari, often says 
that we are the classiest and best fans in the 
country and he means it. Over the past four 
years, our whole campus has become in- 
fected with Minutemania. 

What is Minutemania? It's a difficult 
concept to describe, more difficult than a 
thermodynamics theory, harder to explain 
than an accounting problem. However, if you 
go to the University and follow the basketball 
team, Minutemania gets to you. Minutemania 
is the feeling you get at the game. When the 
team is down by eight with two minutes to go 
and the team needs a boost, that is when it 
kicks in. Minutemania is the all out hysterical 
appreciation for our team, even when they are 
down. 

110 ATHLETICS 



Above: The Minuteman mascot revs up the 
crowd. 

-photo by Wendy Su 

The cause for Minutemania is simple, 
it's the team. The basketball team plays all 
out, all the time. They "Refuse to Lose," and 
as a result we refuse to give up on them. By all 
our efforts and theirs the team has prevailed. 
Minutemania contributes to the team as much 
as the team contributes to the school. 

The symptoms of Minutemania are 
unique to this University. The first symptom 
anyone who goes to the game can see is the 
extraordinary leg muscle strength. People 
with Minutemania do not sit down at all 
during the whole game. Another symptom is 
the clinical deafness that the fans experience 
for about two days after the game. Our fans 
cheer for the team with the earth-shaking 
volume of a space shuttle lifting off. The last 
symptom, unique to (continued on p. Ill) 



Minute- 
mania isn't 
just a dis- 

ease it s a 

way of liv- 
ing at the 
University 
of Massa- 
chusetts. It 
is a growing 
tradition 
that shows 
our pride in 

our team. 



UTENMil 





Above: Even under the influence of Minute- 
mania, UMass students know how to spell. 

-photo by Wendy Su 

Left: Standing is the rule at a UMass Basket- 
ball game. 

-photo by Wendy Su 

(continued from p. 110) our school, is that the 
fans, just like the team, never stop. 

Minutemania has swept this campus. We 
even have a group of fans known as the 
Minutemaniacs, who revel in this phenom- 
enon. They are addicted to the games and 
Minutemania. 

Minutemania isn't just a disease — it is a 
way of living at the University of Massachu- 
setts. It is also a growing tradition that shows 
our pride in our team. 

-by Dan Fulton 



ATHLETICS 111 




112 ATHLETICS 




HSKETBflLL 



U 

Like 
anything 
else, the 
Minute- 
women will 
achieve 
their long 
term goals 
in due time. 
Step by 

step. 

1) 



BREAKING 

EVEN 



Step by step. 

The 1993-1994 University of Massa- 
chusetts women's basketball team took an- 
other step to national respectability by doing 
one particular thing that was a necessity. 
They improved. 

Coach Joanie O'Brien's Minutewomen 
went 14-4 overall, an improvement from the 
11-15 season before. Their Atlantic Ten 
Conference record was 7-9, an increase from 
the 6-8 record the year before. The outstand- 
ing athletes for UMass included Octavia 
Thomas, (16.5 ppg) and Melissa Gurile, (14.3 
ppg) who increased their scoring averages 
from the 1 992- 1 993 season. Emerging fresh- 
men starters Beth Kuzmeski and Crystal 

Opposite: Looking to make the basket, fresh- 
man forward Crystal Carroll fends off a St. 
Joseph's defender. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Below: Sophomore Kim Gregory, a guard, 
jumps over the competition to shoot for two. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 




Carroll were also notable faces. 

In order for UMass to improve, a strong 
non-conference schedule was needed. The 
Minutewomen took on such nationally ranked 
teams as Ohio State, Vanderbilt, Vermont, 
and defending NCAA champion Texas Tech. 
Indeed, the schedule was stocked with tons of 
national power. 

With the improvement came accomplish- 
ment. Shining moments during the season 
included Gurile' s near perfect 38 point game 
at Providence, the Minutewomen' s halftime 
lead against nationally ranked Texas Tech, 
and winning four out of five overtime games. 
Octavia Thomas made the all Atlantic-Ten 
First team, Gurile made the second team, 
Kuzmeski and Carroll made the All- A- 10 
freshman team. All of these individual ac- 
complishments came together toward the end 
of the season and enabled the Minutewomen 
to advance in the A- 10 Tournament. In the 
first round the team crushed St. Joseph's 76- 
63 and proceeded to the semifinals. 

Amidst the improvement, seniors took 
on leadership roles. Francie Hansen, Cherie 
Muza, Jessica Gould and starting point guard 
Maleeka Valentine all played their final sea- 
son in a Minutewoman uniform, and influ- 
enced the underclassmen in a positive way. 

There were others who contributed to 
the Minutewomen' s .500 season. Junior Cass 
Anderson and Sophomores Nicole Carter, 
Tricia Hopson and Kim Gregory answered 
the call when needed. 

Despite the slight increase in season 
records between the two teams, it was still a 
major improvement. Like anything else, the 
Minutewomen will achieve their long term 
goals in due time. 

Step by step. 

-by Andrew Bryce 



ATHLETICS 113 



8 




CO 



After 15 years in hibernation, ice hockey 
returned to the University of Massachusetts 
and its first season was bigger and better than 
ever before. The Minutemen went 20-9 in 
their return campaign, playing a mixture of 
Division I, II , and III teams. 

Coach Joe Mallen was excited about his 
predominantly freshmen team's first year 
success. "We've done absolutely over and 
above anything that I ever thought was pos- 
sible." 

Goaltending, defense and offense were 
three impressive areas for the team. Highly 
recruited Brain Reagan joined the two return- 
ing netminders, producing a three-way battle 
for the top goalie job. David Kilduff was the 
power force for the Minutemen, posting a 14- 
4 record on the season, and winning the 
team's first victory against Villanova. Rich 
Moriarty played well in the final stretch of the 
season, including solid performances in 
UMass' only win against a Division I oppo- 
nent. "We showed a lot of promise in the 
goal," said Mallen. "All the men did a good 
job for us all. The goalie situation was a great 
situation and competitive situation." The team 
netted 176 goals in their 29 games. 

Excellent defensive athletes included 
Rich Alger and Armand Latulippe. Alger was 
the first player to commit to UMass and 
Latulippe scored the first goal for the team. 
Captain Jaynen Rissling missed the first five 
games of the season but still came through for 



Opposite: Freshman Gerry Cahill, a forward, 
fights for posession of the puck with his 
Villanovan opponent. 

-photo by Wendy Su 

Bottom: Back Row- Mgr. Jody Whitehead, 
Brett Pearlstein, Armand Latulippe, Judd 
Smith, Steve Corradi, Rob Bonneau, Tom 
Sheehan, Blair Manning, Tiger Holland, Mgr. 
Adam Loss, Equipment Mgr. Mike Hanieski; 
Middle Row- Asst. Coach Bob Dearney, 
Trainer Bob Williams, Jim Heffernan, Tony 
Giusto, Rich Alger, Dennis Wright, Bill 
Condon, Brian Corcoran, Tom Perry, Lee 
Friederich, Asst. Coach Scott MacPherson; 
Front Row- Dave Kilduff, Jason Smith, Gerry 
Cahill, Asst. Capt. Blair Wagar, Head Coach 
Joe Mallen, Capt. Jaynen Rissling, Asst. Capt. 
Mike Evans, Warren Norris, Rich Moriarty. 

-courtesy of Photo Services 

his team in the end, helping to lead the Min- 
utemen to a string of 20 victories. 

The Minuteman offense was potent all 
season. The nucleus of Rob Bonneau, Blair 
Wagar, Mike Evans, Blair Manning, Warren 
Norris, Dennis Wright, and Tom Perry will be 
counted on to build on their impressive first 
seasons to contribute to the team next year. 

If the future goes as well as the first 
season, Mallen hopes to be a mainstay at 
UMass. After less than a year as Coach, 
Mallen has indeed made his mark. "I would 
like to make a name for UMass hockey and to 
make my imprint on the program for a long 
time to come . . . This is going to be a special 
year when I look back, because it's the year 
we put UMass hockey back on the map." 

-by Matt Vautour 




14 ATHLETICS 



u 

We are 
on the way 
to making a 
name for 
Minuteman 
hoekey...this 
is the year 
we put 
UMass 
hockey 
back on the 
map. 



IENS 
ICE HOCKEY 



Above: Chancellor David K. Scott displays 
his team spirit at the Minutemen's home rink 
in the Mullins Center. 

-photo by Wendy Su 

Left: Forward Tom Perry, a freshman, lines 
up for a slapshot. 

-photo by Wendy Su 

Below: Freshman defenseman Dale Hooper 
shows his enthusiasm after a goal is scored 
against Villanova. 

-photo by Wendy Su 




ATHLETICS 115 





hockey team. 



-photo by Matt Kahn 
-background photo by Wendy Su 



116 ATHLETICS 



The New Kid on the Block: 
Coach Mallen 

Coach Joseph W. Mallen came to the University April 13, 1993 to resurrect the hockey program after 15 years of 
rest. 

rajcoach Mallen spent much of his coaching career as head coach at UMass-Boston. His coaching brought the team 
from a poor club to a recognized winning varsity team. In 1986. Coach Mallen moved into the assistant coaching 
position at Boston College. 

His sevenjvear stay with Boston College gave Coach Mal len the experience and the tastes of victory to make him 
e of the mos| respected coaches in the Hockey-East. We hope that Coach Mallen can perform his magic and turn 
HocKtef into a team to be feared by all. 




Relations: You have to be excited 
ihout the opportunity to build a program 
n scratch and take it right into one of the 
inter leagues in the country next season. 
Ik about the long range goals of the pro- 

Joseph Mallen: We want to be a national 
power, a reco^^ed power. When we play 
another team, whether it be from Hockey 
East, theJPCC, the^EHA, tj| CCHA, we 
wan^i|(|f|fecognized as 1 to|»rogram. We 
have all the necessary to^^^^ademics, fa- 
cilities, a great campus, and a great eonfer- 

MR: UMass PresiWtit Micha^9k^SjLid 
Athletic Director Bob Marcum havesmted 
that one of the athletic Department's five 
major goals will be to win a national champi- 
onship in hockey. Does that put additional 
pressure on you? 

JM: No, I don't think so. But I constantly try 
to remind my self to have patience. My thought 
is that the process is going to be gradual, step- 
by-step. Once we can be in the top four teams 
in Hockey East, we can make a run at the 
national championship. If we can be a top 
team in Hockey East, that means an NCAA 
bid and that is a stepping stone we need to 
reach. 

MR: Hockey hasn 't been played here since 
1979. Have you had any contact with any of 
the old players and supporters? 



JM: One of my goals is to re-unite the old 
program with the new, to build those ties and 
let the people who were associated with the 
program know that they are welcome. We 
need to bring back some of that tradition. 
There were a lot of people who played here 
and have a lot of pride in UMass, but who may 
have acquired a bitter taste. We want those 
people back. We want 
them to know that 
UMass hockey is 
back, better than ever, 
and we want them to 
be part of it. 
MR: John Calipari 
came in here and in- 
herited, not a new pro- 
gram, but a program 
that needed a lot of 
work. Have you talked 
to him about some of 
the tilings he did to 
build the basketball 
team to national 
prominence? 




sion I athletics; what is needed for study hall, 
pre-season conditioning, wide-ranging re- 
cruiting, and a high level of discipline within 
the team. John's done a great job with those 
things, as well as marketing the program 
within the campus and community. Of course, 
you can do all the marketing you want, but the 
bottom line is you have to win. He's worked 
his tail off to do that. 
The attendance, the 
recruiting, the spirit 
within the univer- 
sity; it's great. 
MR: Can hockey 
achieve that level of 
success here? 
JM: On a local and 
regional level we can 
have that kind of suc- 
cess. But basketball 
is a completely dif- 
ferent world because 
of national televi- 
sion. Within the 
hockey world, I think 
we will make an im- 
pact, but basketball 



JM: I've discussed 
some things with 
John, but mostly I've observed the way he just has more of a national scope, 
does things. There are certainly some simi- -interview and photo 

larities. We were both young assistants at 
major programs who knew the framework, 
the basic formula needed to compete in Divi- 



courtesy of Media Relations 



ATHLETICS 117 




This year's Women's Swimming Team 
was a combination of teamwork, individual 
talent, and accomplishments, which all led to 
a season much more successful than the team' s 
final 4-6 record. 

Throughout the season, the team focused 
on championships during which they com- 
peted against ten to fifteen schools. At the 
New England Championships at Springfield 
College in mid-February, the biggest compe- 
tition of the season, the Minutewomen swam 
to third place. In the Eastern Collegiate Ath- 
letic Conference, the team came in fifth place. 
This was a great accomplishment in compari- 
son to coming in tenth and eleventh in past 
recent years. 

Allison White, a senior HRTA major 
who' s been on the team four years, had one of 
her best seasons ever. A veteran diver of 
thirteen years, White also adds gymnastic 
ability to her style. Last year she won New 
England Diver of the Year and this season 
successfully defended her title, winning the 
Atlantic Ten Women's Diving competition. 

"When you dive, you want to rip," White 
explained. "A rip is entering the water as 
tightly as possible, vertically, so that you go 
in smoothly and don't make a splash." 



Top Center: Back Row- Darby Honey, Sarah 
Baker, Kristin Schaumbach, Kate Downey, 
Heather Saunders, Kristen Chapelle, Mary 
Callaghan, Meghan O'Conner, Jodi Walters, 
Jessica Griffith, Jessica Farley; Second Row- 
Asst. Coach Ed Melanson, Kerrie Hodge, 
Karen Hodges, Barbara Mullen, Kristin Miles, 
Jennifer Sheehan, Maria Bavaro, Pam Perog, 
Toni Youngdahl, Trish Evers, Head Coach 
Bob Newcombe; Third Row- Diving Coach 
Terri Butler, Stephanie Souto, Jennifer 
Saunders, Barbara Banks, Kate Ridell, Michelle 
Munyon, Julie Veremy, Asst. Coach Dorsey 
Tierney; Front Row- Tri-captains Kim Broad, 
Amy Lewis, and Carolyn Curren. 

-courtesy of Photo Services 

Talent and skill like White's were main- 
tained with constant practice. "We practice 
six days a week and have double sessions 
Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays," said 
Kate Riddell, a senior sports management 
major who's been swimming since she was 
eight. Morning practices last an hour and a 
half, and evening practices last two hours 
each. During practices, members practice their 
individual events like diving or distance swim- 
ming, and weight train, run, and perform 
calisthenics as well. 

Tri-captain Kim Broad, a senior from 
Indiana recruited by UMass said that good 
coaching has a lot to do with a successful 
season. This year, Dorsey Tierney joined the 



118 ATHLETICS 



u 

We got our 
act together 
when we 
played 
UConn at 
home. Dur- 
ing the first 
half, we 
killed them 
and set a 
series of 
lifetime 
and season 
bests. 

V 

WOMEN'S 
SWIMMING 

ni Diving 





Diving 



squad to assist Coach (continued on p. 119) 
(continued from p. 118) Bob Newcombe. 
Tierney, a swimmer from Texas, added her 
own insight to the team as an NCAA breast- 
stroke all-time record holder. 

Broad, who competed in distance swim- 
ming including the butterfly, backstroke, and 
breaststroke, currently holds the UMass 
record for the mile, which she set as a fresh- 
man. 

"We started out rough with a lot of 
untried talent, and the dual meets were tough," 
said Broad. "We lost to Northwestern, Provi- 
dence, and Boston College, but as the season 
progressed we polished our act." 

"This showed," said Broad, "when we 
played UConn, one of the best teams in the 
country, at home. During the first half we 
killed them and set a series of lifetime and 
season bests. We really caught them off 
guard." 

By the time of the ECACs, the team 
came back to beat among other teams, every 
one of those three teams (Northwestern, Bos- 
ton, and Providence), ultimately placing fifth. 
Freshman recruiting this year was more suc- 
cessful than ever, resulting in ten new 
Minutewomen on the team. For a team com- 
peting in the Atlantic Ten Tournament, this 
year's Women's Swimming was finally able 
to recruit with force. As a result, the team has 
an even stronger look ahead. 

-by Greg Zenon 

Left: With strong swimmers like these, the 
Minutewomen swam to third place at the 
New Emgland Championships and fifth place 
in the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Confer- 
ence. 

-courtesy of Photo Services 












ATHLETICS 119 



The 1 993- 1 994 season for the University 
of Massachusetts men's swimming team was 
nothing short of an emotional roller coaster 
ride. The Minutemen got off to a fast start 
winning their first 10 meets prior to a show- 
down with longtime rival, the University of 
Connecticut. In what Coach Russ Yarworth 
called "a good example of team work," the 
Minutemen defeated UConn by a score of 
130-1 12 in a come-from-behind effort. 

The presence of four outstanding 
seniors led UMass to victory in several com- 
petitions. Sean Clark placed first in the 50- 
yard freestyle, Tim Nubar won the 100-yard 
fly and the 200-yard fly, Dan Buzinski won 
the 500-yard freestyle, and Steve Jungbluth 

120 ATHLETICS 



captured first place in the 1 000-yard freestyle. 
"Seniors are always important to the perfor- 
mance of a team because of their experience," 
Yarworth said. 

The victory put the final touches on a 
perfect season for the Minutemen. UMass 
finished with a 12-0 record, their best win 
total since the 1989-1990 season when they 
were 13-0. "It was a surprise," Yarworth 
said. "We came up with some great perfor- 
mances." 

At New England Championships, the 
Minutemen again displayed their great skill. 
The swimmers compiled 1050 points, a full 
276.5 points ahead of runner-up Springfield 
College. 



Tim Milbert was UMass' top swimmer, 
winning the 200-yard individual medley, 1 00- 
yard breaststroke and 200-yard breaststroke. 
Milbert was named top male swimmer for his 
performance. 

Tim Nubar capped off his career at the 
New England Championships by being named 
the recipient of the Hugh MacCurdy Award 
for compiling the most points over his four 
year career. 

The Minutemen had a disappointing con- 
clusion to their winning streak at the ECAC 
Championships, scoring 260.5 points and 
ranking in fifth place. "A highlight was tojust 
see the team try 100 percent; even though 
they realized they (continued on p. 121) 



s 



WIMMING 

mm™ 



u 

The 
entire team 
is an incred- 
ible bunch 
of athletes. 
The cama- 
raderie be- 
tween the 
swimmers 
has defi- 
nitely en- 
h a n c e d 
their per- 
formances. 



{continued f romp. 120) weren't at their peak," 
said Coach Yarworth. 

Despite the disappointments, there were 
several bright spots for the Minutemen. Greg 
Menton won two events at the ECAC's, the 
50 yard freestyle and the 100-yard freestyle. 
Menton posted times of :21.00 and :45.61 
respectively. Rob Coletti swam to personal 
bests in three events. He posted times of 
:21.63 in the 50-yard freestyle, :51.98 in the 
100-yard butterfly, and 1:56.26 in the 200- 

Opposite: With all of their force, these swim- 
mers push off the blocks to get the best start. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



yard butterfly. Jeff Shearstone also achieved 
his personal by scoring a 2:07.48 in the 200- 
yard breaststroke. That score placed 
Shearstone in ninth place. "He definitely 
lived up to his potential" said Yarworth. 

Yarworth praised the men for their de- 
termination and skill throughout the season. 
"The entire team is an incredible bunch of 
athletes. The camaraderie between the swim- 
mers has definitely enhanced their perfor- 
mances, both individually and as a team." 
The Minutemen deserve this adulation and 
have proven that they have what it takes to be 
victorious. 

-by Bill Balfour 






Above: Dan Burzinski, Capt. Sean Clark, Rob 
Coletti, Jason Donnely, Todd Drosselmeier, 
Matt Getty, Luke Harlan, Stanley Harris, 
Kerry Hueston, Steve Johnson, Capt. Steve 
Jungbluth, John Koritkoski, David LaPorte, 
Bryan Leake, Jeff Little, John Luviano, Chris 
Martin, Peter Martone, Greg Menton, Tim 
Milbert, Jonah Montgomery, Rob Mucken, 
Tim Nubar, Reggie Rasata, Adam Reich, Jose 
Santa, Jeff Shearstone, J. Travis Stevens, Jeff 
Wicklund, Head Coach Russ Yarworth. 

-courtesy of Media Relations 

Left: Senior Tim Nubar, swimming the but- 
terfly, looks to beat his opponents as he thrusts 
himself toward the finish line. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 






ATHLETICS 121 



p 



He walks towards the edge of the gym 
and places his hands in the rosin bin. A small 
cloud of white dust rises from the bin. He 
proceeds towards the still rings and as he 
hoists himself into the air, another puff of 
white powder surrounds him. A hush falls 
over the gym as he begins his routine. For 



Jason Braud, this is probably the most impor- 
tant competition of his gymnastic career. 

Braud knows that only the top eight 
finishers in the ECACs will qualify for an 
event medal. After his routine, Braud waits 
patiently for his score. A 9.45 brings him to 
personal victory and he ( continued on p. 123) 





Above: Freshman Chris Funk exhibits the 
strength and grace needed to compete on the 
still rings. 

-photo by Wendy Su 




Opposite: Andy Fulmer, a freshman, gets 
ready to dismount from the high bar, as Assis- 
tant Coach Steve Christiansen looks on. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



ATHLETICS 



u 

The team 
has enough 
strength, 
determina- 
tion, and 
immense 
concentra- 
tion to lead 
us to victory 
again and 
again. 



YMNHSTICS 



(continued from p. 122) becomes the only 
Minuteman to win gold at these competi- 
tions. That score also makes him the top rings 
gymnast in the ECAC. He also made the 
finals for the vault and for the floor exercise 
in which he placed sixth. 

The Men's Gymnastic Team had a fa- 
vorable season and a series of victories to add 
to their already outstanding record. Ten of 
the 30 team scores were personal bests. Fresh- 
man Ruslan Shupac captured a 9.55 on the 
floor exercise and a 9.20 on the parallel bars. 
Chris Funk scored a 9.65 on the still rings and 
Andy Fulmer received an 8.90 on the high 
bar. Freshman Gabe Colombus accomplished 
his personal best on the pommel horse by 
scoring an 8.45. All in all the team showed 
great strength and immense concentration in 
the shadow of defeat. 

Outstanding pommel horse athletes in- 
clude freshmen Kiat Olber and Lorenzo 
Macaluso and senior Jay Santos. According 
to Coach Roy Johnson, Olber' s performance 



was a "key routine for the team." Johnson 
also stated that Macaluso and Santos were 
"two of the best pommel horse competitors 
in the league." Macaluso lived up to this 
praise by placing fifth on the pommel horse 
at the ECACs on March 12. 

The Minutemen had an exceptional sea- 
son resulting in many national and state hon- 
ors. Co-captain Braud was an NCAA quali- 
fier in the floor exercise, placing 16th in the 
event. He was also the 1993 EIGL floor 
exercise champion and 1993 New England 
floor exercise and vault champion. Gabe 
Columbus contributed to the team by placing 
second on the floor exercise with a 9.45 and 
by propelling to fourth in the all-around 
competition with a 54.20. The gymnasts' 
skill and determination led UMass to second 
place honors with 269.35 points and ranking 
them 17th in the nation. 

Coach Johnson said, "The team has been 
competing very well and I hope they will 
start to peak so that we can reach the 270 



Above: In mid-completion of a handstand, 
junior Steve Goldman looks to finish his rou- 
tine on a strong note. 

-photo by Wendy Su 
point mark." This score could earn UMass a 
first at the EIGL championships. 

Coach Johnson pointed out the number 
of gymnasts who have been performing well 
this season. Among them were Peter 
Degenhardt who is "really good on floor 
exercises and parallel bars," and Ruslan 
Shupac who is ninth in the nation on the still 
rings with a 9.63 and 16th in the nation in 
vault with a 9.32 average. 

Despite the departure of top seniors Braud 
and Santos, Johnson says that the team has 
"enough strength, determination, and im- 
mense concentration to lead us to victory 
again and again." 

-by Anita Kestin 



IK 

' ^ ~v r f W- r-T-— 



AT 



THLETICS 123 



Below: Back Row- Lisa Coyne, Dawn Engle, 
Tara Swartz, Gina Demeo, Erica Baum, Lianne 
Laing, Ruth Reeves, Leann Zavotka; Front 
Row- Marissa Rubino, Margaret Furtado, 
Angela Jent, Stephanie Martino. 

-courtesy of Photo Services 





Above: Lianne Laing eyes her placement on 
the beam, ready to make her next tumbling 
pass. 

-photo by Wendy Sit 



124 ATHLETICS 



IS 
RYMNflSTICS 



U 

The team 
has enough 
strength, 
determina- 
tion, and 
immense 
concentra- 
tion to lead 
us to victory 
again and 
again. 



The UMass women's gymnastics team 

had an extremely successful season in 1993- 

1994, resulting in a series of personal and 

team victories. First, at Senior Night, the 

team met their arch rivals, The University of 

New Hampshire Wildcats. The Minutemen 

broke their all-time total point record with a 

score of 189.835. Although the Wildcats 

edged out UMass with a score of 190.625, 

Minutewoman Coach David Kuzara was 

pleased with the team's overall performance. 

"We broke the school's record, and in a year 

when the scores aren't supposed to be very 

high," he said, "that's pretty impressive." 

Below: Momentary contact with the vault 
helps Leann Zavotka prepare for her dis- 
mount. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



Tumbling 
Tod 



TO THE 




Opposite: Ruth Reeves prepares to perform 
a back somersault on the beam. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



The team's two seniors, Margaret 
Furtado and Angela Jent, were recognized as 
contributing immensely to the team for four 
years. Kuzara stressed the importance of a 
young team having two qualified and tal- 
ented seniors as role models for the rest of the 
gymnasts. "Margaret and Angela have shown 
continuous grace, concentration, and skill 
throughout their gymnastic career at UMass. 
It shows the rest of the team the components 
of a great athlete." Furtado and Jent have 
shown their abilities in several aspects. 
Furtado pulled a 37.425 overall score and 
wound up third in the all-around competition. 
Jent placed second on the bars with a 9.35. 

Other notable athletes include Lianne 
Liang and Tara Swartz. The two freshmen 
captured combined scores of 37.95 and 37.725 
in the all-around competitions. Shaheda Keels 
was the top gymnast on the team leading with 
a 9.825. Kuzara said that Keels is by far "one 
of the most skilled and impressive athletes" 
he has encountered. "She is amazing to 
watch," says Assistant Coach Rene Lyst. 

Kuzara said that the best thing about the 
women' s gymnastics team is their spirit. "We 
are a team with attitude, and that is dangerous 
to our opponents." The gymnasts are so dedi- 
cated that even injuries do not stop them from 
performing. In February, Keels, still caring 
for an injury, won the bars at 9.5. Kuzara held 
her back from the vault due to her injury but 
she still succeeded in producing a win for her 
team. Kuzara also stated that "dedication is 
the mark of a good team. Our women never 
give up. That is more important than the 
actual outcome of the competition." 

-by Kriste7t Rountree 



ATHLETT 




UMass Water Polo Places Sixth at NCAA Championships 



The UMass water polo team finished the 
1993 season with a 21-6 overall record as 
they made their first ever trip to the NCAA 
Championships in Long Beach, CA. Com- 
peting at the historic Belmont Plaza swim- 
ming pool, the UMass poloers made some 
history of their own by becoming the first 
Eastern team to ever beat a west coast team in 
the NCAA Championship history. 

The seventh seeded Minutemen met 
three-time defending national champion Cal- 
Berkeley in the first round of competition. 
The Golden Bears aggressive style of play 
proved to be too much for UMass as the 
Minutemen were defeated 17-4. 

The second round game was the history 
maker . . . UMass vs. UC San Diego. The 15- 
1 3 win for the Minutemen began a new chap- 
ter in UMass water polo history. This match- 
up featured tremendous two meter defense of 



Tasan Engin, the impressive goal scoring (5) 
of Luis Limardo, and an immense 1 3 save 
effort by Alex Mujica. 

UMass fell to fifth-ranked Pacific 16-5 
in the fifth place match-up. The Minutemen 
left Belmont Plaza with their heads held high, 
a 6th place NCAA finish, and the smiles that 
come with success at the end of a long season. 

Tasan Engin was the only Eastern player 
to be named to the NCAA All-Tournament 
team when he was named to the second team. 
Engin was also the first UMass polo player to 
ever be named to an All- America team (third). 

By the end of the championships, the 
UMass squad had made a name for them- 
selves and the Eastern Conference. 

Losing three starters to graduation, the 
Minutemen will be looking toward their ex- 
perienced underclassmen to continue the suc- 
cess in the 1994 season. 

-courtesy of Media Relations 




126 ATHLETICS 



TWs 
year the 
team be- 
came part 
of UMass 
water polo 
history by 
making 
their first 
ever trip to 
the NCAA 
Champion- 
ships. 



s 



Hater polo 




ant 




Above: Luke Harlan looks for a UMass player 
to make the play, while a defender lurks 
nearby. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 

Left: Alex Mujica played excellent defense, as 
seen here, for this year's team at the NCAA 
Championships as well as during the regular 
season. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 

Far Left: Ron Gonen, one of the newest 
members of the team, dives for the ball in 
front of his opponent. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



ATHLETICS 127 




Left: Valery Berry, Gwen Barber, Kara Foley, 
and Jen Forkey play with some cute puppies 
at the Nationals held at Texas A&M Univer- 
sity. 

-courtesy of Megan Zidle 



Above: Members of the equestrian team relax 
between rides at the Nationals. 

-courtesy of Megan Zidle 



Right: At the Mt. Holyoke Horse Show, Megan 
Zidle displays the determination that is re- 
quired in order to ride a horse effectively in an 
intense competition. 

-courtesy of Megan Zidle 



128 ATHLETICS 




CLUB 



U 

Along 
with a great 
coach, and 
the riders' 
constant 
support of 
one an- 
other, this 
year's suc- 
cess can be 
attributed 
to the fact 
that the 
team 
worked 
long and 
hard 
throughout 
the entire 
year. 



The goal of every inter-collegiate eques- 
trian team is to make it to the Nationals. This 
year, our riders' lengthy practices, and con- 
sistent performances at the horse shows paid 
off. The UMass Equestrians qualified, as a 
team, for the National Competition held in 
Texas. Every rider worked hard for their own 
individual goals, but also came together as a 
team to help coach and support each other 
throughout the season. 

With twenty-seven talented riders, and 
second-year coach Wendy Cicciu, every- 
thing fell into place for the team. At the 
winter break, UMass was tied with their rival 
team, Mt. Holyoke, and Smith was close 
behind. At the start of spring break, UMass 
took the lead and held it, earning their posi- 
tion as Regional Champions and qualifica- 
tion to compete at the National Competition. 

This year, members qualified as a team 
and individually. Along with a great coach, 
and the riders' constant support of one an- 



other, this year's success can be be attributed 
to the fact that the team worked long and hard 
throughout the entire year. They practiced in 
five degree weather this winter and often 
ended up staying at the Hadley Farm until ten 
at night. Weekends were filled with compe- 
titions throughout Western Massachusetts. 
Riders took lessons during the weekdays and 
participated in various clinics at our farm and 
other neighboring stables. 

The UMass Equestrian Team has had 
some wonderful seasons in the past, but this 
year, with a great coach, incredibly talented 
riders, consistent performances, and constant 
practicing, the team reaped its rewards. 

Congratulations to the UMass Eques- 
trian Team for a winning season! 

-by Megan Zidle 



Below: Team members display this year's 
awards at the UMass Hadley Farm. 

-courtesy of Megan Zidle 





who needs a 

rooster? 



In the dim half-light of dawn, the sleek 
shapes of the boats are barely visible. The 
rowers warm up in a small circle, stretching 
out their legs and backs before they carry their 
shell down to the river. As they climb into the 
boat and shove off from the dock, it is clear 
that all nine athletes are eager for practice to 
begin. 

This eagerness is evidence of the deter- 
mination that it takes to be a successful crew. 
Every year, the Crew recruits over 100 stu- 
dents as prospective members of the team, 
but due to the rigorous training and unusual 
hours, with practices every morning at 5 a.m., 
less than half of those recruits choose to 
continue rowing. By the time winter training 
begins in late November, only 50 of the 
Novices remain. The fierce competition for 
seating in boats and the tough racing schedule 
during the spring season trims the ranks of the 
Crew even further, until only the hard-core 
rowers and coxswains remain. 

This year the UMass Crew had much to 
be excited about. In May of 1993, the Crew 
was named National Champion for NCAA 
Division II. In the wake of this great achieve- 



ment, the University announced that it would 
be awarding varsity status to the women's 
crew starting in the 1994-95 season. 

The Varsity Women quickly proved that 
the University had chosen wisely by winning 
four of the five races they competed in prior 
to the New England Championships in May, 
where they won the bronze in the Varsity 
Women's Openweight Eights event. Unfor- 
tunately, the Novice Women were not as 
successful, losing by small margins in all five 
of their races. However, they surprised every- 
body at New Englands by placing third, and 
qualified for the Champion International Col- 
legiate Regatta, as did the Varsity Women, 
the Varsity Lightweight Men, the Novice 
Heavyweight Men, and the Novice Light- 
weight Men. 

The Varsity Men also had a trying sea- 
son. Although they started the season with a 
Heavyweight eight, a Lightweight eight, and 
a Junior Varsity eight, the Varsity Men were 
plagued with a high (continued on p. 131) 

Below: Preparing for a dual meet with 
Wesleyan College, the Women's Varsity shell 
pulls away from the dock. 

-courtesy of Wendy Wilbur 




130 ATHLETICS 



u 

The 
fierce com- 
petition for 
seating in 
boats and 
the tough 
racing 
schedule 
during the 
spring 
trims the 
ranks of the 
Crew until 
only the 
hard-core 
rowers and 
coxswauns 
remain. 



I 

DREW ROW 
IB 



Left: As the officials look on, the Women's 
Varsity Crew warms up for their race. 

-courtesy of Wendy Wilbur 

Below: The anticipation of a challenging 
heat gets the adrenaline pumping. 

-courtesy of Wendy Wilbur 





(continued from p. 130) dropout rate in the 
spring, and by New England Championships 
they had only the Lightweight eight and a 
Heavyweight four with coxswain. The Var- 
sity Lightweights finished fifth at New 
Englands; the Varsity Heavyweights won the 
silver medal in their race, and then competed 
at the Dad Vail Regatta in Philadelphia the 
following week, where they placed sixth. 

The Novice Men showed their skill in 
their first race, where the Heavyweights com- 
peted against Harvard's Novice Heavy- 
weights, who are historically one of the best 
novice crews in the nation. Although they 
were beaten by Harvard's "A" boat, UMass 
defeated Harvard's "B" boat and started off 
their season with a bang. The Novice Heavy- 
weights' fourth place finish at New Englands 
proved their strength and determination. Like- 
wise, the Novice Lightweights had an excep- 
tional season, winning four of their five races 
and placing fifth at the New England Cham- 
pionships. 

The Champion International Collegiate 
Regatta was held this year in Occoquan, 
Virginia, on May 15 — right in the middle of 
finals week. Members of the Crew had to 
reschedule their final exams in order to travel 
to Occoquan and compete. The Varsity 
Women came in tenth in the nation, and the 
Novice Women were twelfth. Since the 
women are losing only one rower to gradua- 
tion, and two to foreign exchange, next year' s 
squad should be even more successful. The 
added bonus of University funding for coach- 
ing staff, equipment, and scholarships will 
undoubtedly contribute to the women's prom- 
ising future. 

The Varsity Lightweight Men placed 
ninth in their race; the Novice Heavyweights 
and Lightweights were ranked fifth and sec- 
ond, respectively. With only six members of 
the squad graduating, both the Lightwieghts 
and the Heavyweights look to have a strong 
season next year. 

-by Scott T. Kindig 

Left: The Varsity Heavyweight Men's Eight 
"wakes" up the Connecticut River. 

-photo by Wendy Wilbur 



ATHLETICS 131 



H 



URDLING THE 



For the second year in a row, Women's 
Track and Field polished off an undefeated 
dual meet season. The team won eleven and 
lost none. At the New England Champion- 
ships on May 1 4- 1 5 , which were held at Holy 
Cross College in Worcester, the team placed 
eighth overall. Summing up the season's suc- 
cess, Coach Julie LaFreniere said, "The team 
is definitely one of the top four or five in New 
England." 

One of the single greatest wins of this 
year occurred against Boston College, whose 
members are yearly contenders for top awards 
and seasons. Last year the team just squeaked 
by BC, but this year, as Coach LaFreniere put 
it, "Looking at the competition, I didn't think 
we'd do that well, but we easily won against 
Boston College." 

The skill and endurance of the UMass 
team led to many spectacular performances, 
and wins in individual events always varied. 
"One of the main reasons we're undefeated is 
that we don't try to specialize in distance, or 
with sprinters, or by simply working our 
throwers." However, schools like Boston Col- 
lege typically focused on working on a few 
star players and stressed selected events to 
their players. LaFreniere continued to de- 
velop her team all around, from throwing to 
field events. As a result, the team has made 
modest but real improvements each season. 

"Boston College used to always beat us, 
but I think they got a taste of our strength. I'm 
very proud of the team," said Coach 
LaFreniere. 

At the New England Championships, 
Heather Brown came in second overall in 
javelin, Anya Forrest scored third in the one- 
hundred meter hurdles, and Janey Meeks 
scored fourth in the triple jump. In the 4x800 
relay, UMass came in second place. 

Janey Meeks and Heather Brown also 
went on this year to represent the 





132 ATHLETICS 




ENS 
CKlDflEl 



U 

Boston 
College 
used to al- 
ways beat 
us, but I 
think they 
got a taste of 
our 
strength. 
I'm very 
proud of the 
team. 



Minutewomen at the Eastern Collegiate Ath- 
letic Conference (EC AC ) Championships on 
May 2 1 -22. The EC AC Championships were 
held in Fairfax, Virginia. Brown threw jav- 
elin and Meeks competed in the triple jump. 
Both team members came back from the 
ECAC's with experience that will make the 
team even stronger next year. 

This year's team was also represented 
by a lot of new blood. "We had a very young 
team," explained LaFreniere. "I was ex- 
tremely happy with Track and Field this year, 
and next year will be even better." 

And with strong performances from 
underclassmen like Brown, combined with 
the guidance and experience of upperclass- 
men like Meeks, Women's Track and Field 
will be a team on the rise in next year's 
Atlantic Ten Conference and in the New 
England region. 

-by Dan Fulton and Greg Zenon 




Left: The women of the relay team were Above: The speed and agility of the 
strong finishers throughout the season. Minutewomen brought them to their suc- 

photo by Aram Comjean cessful 11-0 season. 

photo by Aram Comjean 



ATHLETICS 133 



ON THE 



Right Track 



Each year, as the snow starts melting and 
spring fever starts setting in, the track and 
field team begins their season. Superior was 
the only word to describe the team and their 
performance this season. 

This season the men's track and field 
team scored 1 7 points, placing them 8th among 
32 teams at the New England Championships 
in February. Coach Ken O'Brien estimated 
the team's outcome before the champion- 
ships and was pleased with their performance. 
"You'd have to consider the whole event a 
success. When you've been working real 
hard for eight to ten weeks such a finish is a 
natural outcome." 

In the 4 x 800 meter relay, victories 
abounded. Jason Brewer ( 1 :58.5), Steve Paris 
( 1 :58.6), Brian King ( 1 :56.5), and Rick Copley 
(1:56.5 ) finished the race in 7:50.54, qualify- 
Below: A Minuteman makes an attempt at 
the perfect javelin throw. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



ing the ensemble for the IC4A (Intercolle- 
giate Amateur Athletic Association of 
America) Championships. Also qualifying 
was the distance group of King, Rob Pedowitz, 
Chris Povolny, and Copely, whose time of 
10:17.05 was ranked sixth best for the day. 
The 4 x 400 relay was completed in the best 
time of the year by nearly two seconds 
(3:26.00) 

Other New England Championship vic- 
tories included four athletes from different 
aspects of track and field. Paul Doyle's 3,258 
pentathlon points put him in fourth place. 
Junior Tom Galligani came in 4th in the triple 
jump with a score of 45 '5. 75". Mark Lefebvre 
took fifth in the shot-put with a 497.25". 
Finally, Rob Tauro's 7.92 in the 55 meter 
hurdles placed him in the fifth position. 
O'Brien said "the majority of the athletes had 
their best performances of the year." 

In an April 1 6 tri-meet at Llewelyn Derby 
track, UMass came (continued on p. 135) 





134 ATHLETICS 



u 

You'd have 
to consider 
the whole 
event a suc- 
cess. When 
you've been 
working 
real hard 
for eight to 
ten weeks, 
such a fin- 
ish is a 
natural 
outcome. 



ENS 

TRACK HND FIELD 



And they're off!" 

-photo by Aram Comjean 




( continued from p. 134) up with a total of 76 
points. Led by sophomores Lefebrve and 
Mike Masone the team peaked with four out 
of 8 top finishes. Lefebrve, who was the 
team's leading scorer, clinched first place in 
shot-put and discus, with distances of 48' and 
1 347" respectively. Galligani joined Masone 
in the javelin with a top effort of 45'2" in the 
triple jump. Lionel Benjamin won 100 meter 
competition with the time of 11.3 seconds. 
Juniors Rick Copley and Ethan Nedeau also 
scored big. Copley beat his personal best by 
over 10 seconds, winning the steeplechase 
with a time of 9:26. Nedeau placed in the top 
three in both the 800 and the 1500 meter 
races. 

UMass won the top three places in dis- 
cus competition. In the 4 x 100 meter race, 
UMass got the second place time with 44.6, 
three-one hundreds of a second behind the 
winning time. Coach O' Brien was extremely 
pleased with the balance his team showed. 

Next year, O'Brien hopes the success of 
the team will continue. He said "the success 
[this season] can be attributed largely to team 
cooperation and immense dedication on the 
part of everyone. I couldn't ask for a better 
season in that regard next year." 

-by Anita L. Kestin 

Left: A UMass hurdler drives for the finish. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 




if ATHLETICS 135 



Right: Freshman Michelle Warrington was 
one of the four newcomers on the UMass 
defense in the 1994 season. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Below: The Women's Lacrosse Team faced a 
challenging season of competition against 
skilled opponents. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 




Left: Senior Rachael Splaine lead the team in 
scoring last season. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Right: Sophomore Elaine Burke tries to find 
an open teamate as a Springfield player starts 
her attack. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Far Right: Freshman Erica Bryan defends the 
UMass goal with great determination. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



136 ATHLETICS 



PENS 
LACROSSE 



U 

The team 
showed 
their appre- 
ciation with 
respectable 
teamwork 
and effort on 
the field. 
Their 
strength was 
consistent 
on both of- 
fense and 
defense. 



A Force to Be 
Reckoned With 



The Women's Lacrosse team's 1993- 
1994 season was filled with accomplish- 
ments. First, and most important, was the 
reinstatement of the team, which had been 
inactive in official competition for the past 
four years. Women's Lacrosse was cut from 
the athletic budget in 1 990, but was funded 
again in 1994 following legal battles. 

The team showed their appreciation with 
respectable teamwork and effort on the field. 
Their strength was consistent on both of- 
fense and defense. Many opposing teams 
were intimidated by the agility of the 
Minutewomen, and surely will not look for- 
ward to meeting this fast growing team in 
future matches. 

Unfortunately, when it came down to 
the end of their bouts with more skilled and 
experienced teams, the Minutewomen came 
up a little short, finishing the year with a 3-1 1 
record. 

The Women's Lacrosse team showed 
great advancement throughout the season. 
"The team improved in both spirit and pride," 
said Coach Francesca Den Hartog, who was 
new to the team this season. She continued, 
saying that the leadership and guidance of 
the senior co-captains Diane Clemente and 
Rachael Splaine was an integral part of the 



team's powerful rebirth. 

This power was especially evident in the 
performance of freshman goal tender, Patricia 
DiBenedetto. As the season progressed, so 
did DiBenedetto, becoming one of the top 
goalies in the country. 

At the end of the year, Clemente was 
named to the IWLCA Ail-American North 
Regional Second Team, after an impressive 
season of fourteen game starts, five points, 
and five assists. 

At the conclusion of their first active 
season since 1990, the team was commended 
for their dedication and hard work. Governor 
Weld, at the Annual UMass Day at the State 
House, made special note of the Women's 
Lacrosse team and their efforts. Weld and 
other state officials went on to discuss the 
importance of the Women's Athletic Pro- 
gram and praised all womens' athletic teams. 

Women's Lacrosse members are confi- 
dent that next year's team will further im- 
prove. With a team composed primarily of 
freshmen and a strong recruiting class, ability 
will improve, and accomplishments are sure 
to grow. This year's performance was a fine 
preview of things to come. 

-by Dan Fulton Kristen Rountree 




ATHLETICS 137 



Going Ape 




Above: Jeremy Murphy experiences the thrill Opposite: The strong midfield of the Gorillas 
of victory. contributed greatly to the team's success. 

-photo by Aram Comjean -photo by Aram Comjean 




38 ATHLETICS 



u 

Brendan 

Glass 
and Dave 
Murphy 
were both 
rewarded 
for their 
playing 
abilities by 
being 
named to 
the Ail- 
American 
To u r n a 

ment 

Team. 



LflCBOSSE 



The Men' s Lacrosse team had a success- 
ful season in 1994, just missing out on the 
NCAA with an overall 9-5 record. 

The Gorillas were led in scoring by jun- 
ior Mike Valente, who totaled 45 points for 
the season and also made the team high of 33 
assists. His hundredth career point, scored in 
the final game against Army on May 7, 
rounded out a spectacular season for Valente, 
with a year left for him to further showcase 
his talents. 

Close behind was senior Wes Depp, who 
scored 44 points this season and finished a 
stellar career with 111 points. The future 
looks bright with the arrival of freshman 
Brendan Glass, who scored an impressive 33 
goals in his first season. A former high school 
AU-American, Glass became the Gorilla's 
second leading scorer. Glass and defenseman 



Dave Murphy were both rewarded for their 
playing abilities by being named to the All- 
Tournament Team. 

The Gorillas finished second in the pres- 
tigious 3rd Annual Fleet Invitational at Brown 
University in Providence after being defeated 
by the Syracuse Orangemen, 1 6-9 in the final 
game the previuos weekend. They started off 
well on Friday, with Depp scoring two goals 
for a total of 60 career points. Friday saw the 
Gorillas coming in at number 13, but they 
suffered a downfall to Syracuse on Saturday. 
It was the fifth time this year that a UMass 
team has played against a defending national 
champion. 

The team may have suffered losses that 
weekend, but it is important to remember that 
the team was at a disadvantage from the 
beginning of the season. The team had only 



Below: Even Yale's three-on-one technique 
was no match for the agility of the UMass 
Gorillas. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 
had five days use of their field before the 
tournament, making it difficult to get much 
game practice time in. Nevertheless, they 
made up for their lack of practice by giving 
100 percent in every game. 

Unfortunately, the fine offensive skills 
of Glass, Depp, and Valente weren't enough 
for the season to continue post-season. Ten is 
the minimum needed to win in order to have 
a shot at NCAA. With a 9-win credit to their 
season, however, and the promise of Glass 
continuing his contributions to the team, the 
Gorillas are expected to return with a high- 
winning streak next year. 

-by Kristen Rountree 




ATHLETICS 139 



Chris Martens steps to the plate and 
practices her batting stance before the pitch 
heads her way. She sees the pitcher ahead of 
her and focuses her concentration on the 
softball. The field is quiet for a minute until 
the crack of the bat resounds throughout 
Totman Field. The excitement has begun. 
Cardenas hits a double and charges to third 
base as the other team scrambles to catch the 
ball. After Sam Cardenas hits a single, Mar- 
tens dashes home and scores the third run in 
a row for the Minutewomen. 

Freshmen Chris Martens, the softball 
team' s top hitter, is praised by her teammates. 
Martens has proven to be a great assets to the 
team. Her batting average is .403 and her 
personal record includes 31 hits and 18 RBFs. 
Coach Elaine Sortino says that Martens is an 
extremely dedicated player who "gives 110 
percent of herself at each game." For Martens 
the 1994 season was a time for personal 
victories. During the Connecticut game, Mar- 
tens hit a rare triple to right field and had 
team's best batting average at .387. She was 
named Atlantic- 10 player of the week in 
April. In the CCSU contests, she ranked fourth 
in the conference in hitting. Her 21 RBI are 
also the most for a Minutewoman. 

The team anchor is junior pitcher, Kelly 
Daut, who pitched nine wins. Daut also had 
one of the best ERA's on the team, lowering 
it to 1.58 midway through the season. Her 
strikeout-to-walk ratio was 46-12, after she 
struck out 7 and walked none. "Daut is the 
type of athlete who sets goals for herself and 
isn't satisfied with her performance until she 
has fulfilled those goals," says Sortino. 

Sophomore Dana Colla is another out- 
standing player. In 15 innings she has al- 
lowed just two earned runs, giving her an 
extraordinary 0.93 ERA. Colla has gone the 
distance this season to (continued on p. 141 ) 

Right: Senior co-captain Tracey Duest swings 
for the fences. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



140 ATHLETICS 



FTBHLL 



This 
season has 
been great. 
The older 
athletes im- 
proved, and 
the fresh- 
men came 
together 
and helped 
to make this 
one of the 
most victo- 
rious sea- 
sons I have 
seen as a 

coach. 



Below: UMass Softball teammates work up a 
game plan. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 




(continued from p. 140) ensure success for 
her team. Colla has added depth to the team 
with her immense skill. 

The Minutewomen definitely have a 
pitching advantage. The team ERA stands at 
2.36, as UMass scored more unearned runs 
(35) than earned (30). Daut is largely respon- 
sible for this statistic but freshmen Dani 
Ortega also did her part. "Ortega's the most 
advanced we've had as a freshmen," Sortino 
said. "No matter how many times she is 
defeated she always bounces back to lead us 

Below: Junior ace pitcher Kelly Daut gives 
the ball her special throw. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 




to victory." Ortega was also named Atlantic- 
10 Player in April. 

The team's offensive is comprised of all 
freshmen. Martens, Cardenas, Michelle 
Methit, and Jodi Sorenson continued to lead 
the Minutewomen to several consecutive wins 
and helped to raise the team' s winning streak. 
Sweeping victories became commonplace 
for the Minutewomen and brought the final 
record to 3 1 and 19. Ranked 7th in the North- 
east Region, the team closed out the season 
with a 7 game winning streak and a .27 1 team 
batting average. 

Sortino says that "this season has been 
great. The older athletes improved and the 
freshmen came to- 
gether and helped to 
make this one of the 
most victorious sea- 
sons I have seen as a 
coach." 

-by Anita L. Kestin 




ATHLETICS 141 



Ferarri: 



The UMass baseball team started off the 
season with a no- win record in the first series 
of games in Florida, but bounced back after 
returning to the North, making for an overall 
31-17 season and a place in the Top 15, and 
becoming the second best season in UMass 
history. 

Each Spring Break, the team begins their 
season with a trip to Florida to play eight 
games. The reason for this is that most win- 
ning college baseball teams in the East are 
from the South. UMass, unfortunately, didn't 
fare well last Spring Break, losing all eight 
games. 

This bleak start didn't last too long, how- 
ever. The Minutemen began their winning 
streak with three games against the Temple 
Owls in Philadelphia. They started with a 10- 
6 victory on Saturday and continued with two 
more games on Sunday. In the first of these, 
UMass shined in a 19-3 win. Pitcher Peter 



Ferrari gave an outstanding performance, al- 
lowing Temple only five hits. In the Series 
Finale, Temple was beating UMass 9-3 until 
the seventh inning, when Minuteman Greg 
LaRocca hit 2 back-to-back homeruns. The 
game ended in a close 15-14 win, extending 
UMass' winning streak to 10 games. 

The team' s winning streak was stretched 
to 11 on April 19, with an unexpected 9-5 
victory over Central Connecticut State Uni- 
versity. This is the longest in Coach Mike 
Stone's career at UMass. Overall, Stone had 
a very successful year, having been named 
Atlantic- 10 Coach of the Year. 

The Minutemen finished the year with a 
31-17 season, their best ever, with the excep- 
tion of 1988, when they finished with 36 
wins. Senior Justin Howard finished with the 
all-time hit record of 193, up from a former 
record of 188. Although no players were 
named to the First (continued on p. 143) 





Above: The Minutemen claim yet another 
home run. 

-■photo by Aram Comjean 



142 ATHLETICS 



u 

The 
Minuetmen 
began their 
winning 
streak with 
three games 
against the 
Temple 
Owls in 
Philadel- 
phia, and 
finished off 
with one of 
their best 
seasons 
ever. 



BASEBALL 




Left: This player prepares for the unex- 
pected. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



Below: A disgruntled opponent marvels at 
the speed of a Minuteman who rethinks his 
steal. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



(continued from p. 142) Team All-American 
Conference in 1994, sophomore Ryan Jette 
and junior co-captain Greg LaRocca were 
both named to the Second Team. 

Senior pitcher Pete Ferrari certainly had 
the best year of his career at UMass during 
the 1994 season. Ferrari came into the season 
withaO-1 careerrecord anda5.05 ERA. This 
season, he compiled a 6-3 record with a 
minuscule 1.80 ERA. He only gave up one 
homerun, the lowest of all the starters on the 
team. Ferrari was also second on the team in 
strikeouts with 48, three behind team leader 
Jay Murphy, who had 5 1 . 

Next year's team will miss this year's 
seniors Jeff January, Justin Howard, Mike 
Kersten, Pete Ferrari, Scott Meaney, and 
Greg Dowd, but the strong background of the 
younger Minutemen will guarrantee a grand 
slam of a future for the UMass Baseball 
Team. 

-by Kristen Rountree 

Left: Peter Ferrari's outstanding pitching 
was a key component of the Minutemen's 
success. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



ATHLETICS 143 



A Year 




Above: Members of the Women's Soccer Team 
surround their opponent in an attempt to win 
back possession of the ball. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



Right: Even though they were re-established just 
this year, the Women's Volleyball Team was able 
to finish their season with a winning record. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Top Center: Senior Peter Ferrari fires another 
pitch to an unlucky opponent. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



144 ATHLETICS 









Above: Intense determination, as displayed by 
Natalie Hart, a junior defender, was one of the key 
factors that gave the Field Hockey Team a top five 
ranking in the nation this year. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Left: Junior co-captain Lou Roe looks down-court 
to pass to a teammate. This year Roe had an active 
season which helped the Minutemen in their pur- 
suit of the Atlantic-10 Championship. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 



ATHLETICS 145 



For the Record 



-courtesy of Media Relations 



MEN'S TRACK & FIELD (4-4) 



UM 




OPP 


UM 


104 


VERMONT 


49 


N/S 


5 3 


BOS 1 ON LOl LhCrfc 


Do.5 


N/S 


53 


BOS ION COLLLljh 


68.5 


1 A 


53 


RHODb ISLAND 


74.5 


5 


76 


PROVIDENCE 


43 


mm, 


76 


PROVIDENC|||| 


43 




76 


HOLY CROSS 


78 




76 


HARTFORD 


: > 1 


14 


N/S 


Holy Cross Invit. 




12 


N/S 


Brown Invit. 




8 


3rd 


Eastern Chmpshp. 




12 


17th 


New Englands 




6 


N/S 


IC4As 




1 1 








14 


WOMEN'S TRACK & FIELD (11-0) s 


fc4 


UM 




OPP 


14 


98 


VERMONT 


43 


10 


98 


SPRINGFIELD 


40 




70 


RHODE ISLAND 


39 




70 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


40 


UM 


70 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


40 


f 1 if 


70 


BOSTON UNIV. 


31 1 





90.5 


HOLY CROSS 


34 





90.5 


UMASSe-LOWELL 


68.5 





90.5 


HARTFORD 





6 


144 


DARTMOUTH 


127 


1 


144 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


81 


■ 1 


N/S 


Penn Relays 







N/S 


Dartmouth Invit. 







8th 


New Englands Sra| 




3 ... 


N/S 


ECACs 







WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL (17-1% \ 


2 
1 


UM 




OPP 


4 


^ 


Hartford 


3 


2 


1* 


UConn 


3 





MM 


Central CT 


2 


8 


3 


Fairfield 


i 


p 


3 


Hartford 


i 


1 


3 


St. Francis 






3 


HOLY CROSS 


f 




2 


Rhode Island 


\ 31 







Providence 


* 3a 


A 

z 





Sherbrooke 




5 


3 


SIENA 


J$ 1 


3 


3 


St. Bonaventure 


Ik* 1 • 


3 





Duquesne 




; 





West Virginia 


3 


\ 


3 


VERMONT 


M 


2 


1 


GEORGE WASHINGTON 


3_ 





3 


Rutgers 


2 


1 


1 


Temple 


V 


~Q 


3 jg 


FAIRFIELD 


W 


6 


... 


George Washington 


W 3 


3 





Siena 


3 


3 





TEMPLE 


3 


1 





RUTGERS 


3 


4 


3 


Vermont 


1 







WEST VIRGINIA 





2 




ST. BONAVENTURE 





1 




NORTHEASTERN 


1 




H 


Holy Cross 





4 





RHODE ISLAND 


3 


2 


:3 


DUQUESNE 









A- 10 Chmpshp. 




5 




Rhode Island 


2 


1 


\2 ■ 


TEMPLE 


3 





WOMEN'S LACROSSE (3-11) 



WOMEN'S SOFTBALL (31-19) 



OPP UM 



WOMEN'S SWIMMING (4-6; 



Springfield Invit. 
Springfield Tourn. 

Boston College 1 1 

HARVARD 1 1 

Brown 1 1 
BUCKNELL Cancel 

Yale 17 

SPRINGFIELD 8 

HOLY CROSS 6 

Villanova 12 

St. Joseph's 7 

DARTMOUTH 18 

Rutgers 21 

Hofstra 15 

VERMONT 14 

New Hampshire 27 

TEMPLE 13 

MEN'S SOCCER (9-10) 

OPP 

BOSTON UNIV. 

UConn 1 

Providence 3 

Holy Cross 3 

RHODE ISLAND 

New Hampshire;. s| 5 

RUTGERS 2' 

Hartford 1 

St. Joseph's 4; 

Temple 4 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 2 

WEST VIRGINIA 1 
NORTHEASTERN 
Si. Bonaventure 
Siena 

DARTMOUTH 
PHILIDELPH1A TEXTILE 
FAIRFIELD 

MAINE" 

WOMEN'S SOCCER ( 17-3-3) 

Boston College 

RHODE ISLAND 

Michigan St. 

Colorado College 

RUTGERS 

I TEMPLE 

* : St. Mary's 1 

Santa Clara 1 

Providence 

William & Mary 2 

YALE 

Hartford 

CORNELL 1 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 1 

ST. BONAVENTURE 

Dartmouth 

UCONN 1 

Vermont 
A-10 Chmpshp. 

Temple 

Geo. Washington 
NCAA 

DARTMOUTH 

UCONN 
NCAA Final Four 

North Carolina 4 




3 
4 
1 

i 

,5 | 
. 4 

1 

2 





5 

5 

5 

10 

4 

4 

2 

%z 

o 

8 
9 
11 
15 
4 
6 
2 

3 
6 
3 
6 

1 





OPP 


UM 




Florida St. Tourn. 




163 


Vermont 


Miami of Ohio 


I ' 24 


109 


BOSTON UNIV. 


Georia St. 




122.5 


NORTHEASTERN 


Northern Iowa 


4 


5th 


A-10 Chmpshp. 


Western Illinois 


... ml 


N/S 


Ed Kennedy Invit. 


Illinois Chicago 


4 


N/S 


Ft. Lauderdale Invit. 


Pony Invit. 




122 


Dartmouth 


Minnesota 


v 2 


2nd 


Rhode Island Invit. 


Cal-Northridge 


% 8 


130 


UCONN 


Oregon 


i Jm 


138 


Boston College 


Kansas 


6 


177 


New Hampshire 


U. Nevada-Las Vegas 


12 


3rd 


New Englands 


BOSTON UNIV. 


10 


N/S 


NE Invit. 


HARTFORD 





5th 


ECACs 


HARTFORD 









ST. JOSEPH'S 


!3lP 




MEN'S TENNIS (6 


ST. JOSEPH'S 





UM 





6-9) 



TEMPLE 
TEMPLE 
Rhode Island 
Rhode Island 
ST. JOHN'S 
ST. JOHN'S 
St. Bonaventure 
St, Bonaventure 
Central CT 
Central CT 
UConn 
UConn 
Princeton 
Princeton 
:„ PROVIDENCE 
PROVIDENCE 
Hofstra 
Hofstra 

RHODE ISLAND 
RHODE ISLAND 
LONG ISLAND 
LONG ISLAND 
Boston College 
Boston College 
Vermont 
Vermont 
Diamond Classic 

So. Florida 

UConn 
A-10 Tourn. 

Temple 

Rutgers 

Temple 

Rutgers 

Rutgers 

MEN'S SWIMMING (12-0) 



UM 

175 

138.5 

119 

197 

4th 

N/S 

168 

156 

1st 

130 

176 

192 

1st 

N/S 

5th 



SPRINGFIELD 

Vermont 

BOSTON UNIV. 

Boston College 

A-10 Chmpshp. 

Ed Kennedy Invit. 

BROWN 

Dartmouth 

Rhode Island Invit. 

UCONN 

New Hampshire 

NORTHEASTERN 

New Englands 

New England Invit. 

ECACs 

NCAA Chmpshp. 



14 

2 
5 
2 
9 
4 


3 
3 


3 



7 

6 

7th 
1 

8th 
4 

3 



UM 



Fall (3-2) 
Wheaton 
Springfield 
Wesleyan 
Vermont 
Bates 
Bentley 

Rolex Chmpshp. 
Spring (4-7) 

Northeastern 
New Hampshire 
Vermont 
Tufts 

RHODE ISLAND 
PROVIDENCE 
HOLY CROSS 
Boston College 
Central CT 
A-10 Tourn. 
HARTFORD 
New Englands 
SPRINGFIELD 
Mass. Inst, of Tech. 



Si 



WOMEN'S TENNIS (ll-6).i 



Fall (5-5) 



4 





Providence 




i 4 


Vermont 


4 


4 ^ 


Holy Cross 


2 


5mm 


Central CT 


2 




Wheai^h (Scnmmage) 


4 


8 


MT. hIlYOKE 


3 


9 


Wesleyan 
Hartford % 




4 


UCONN 


OPP 


6 


Rhode Island 


115J 


lilfe 


DARTMOUTH JV 


93.5 


4th 


New Englands 


117 


N/S 


Easterns 


99 




Rolex Chmpshp. 
Spring (6-1) 




4 


Vermont 


130 


A 


Colgate 


138 


5 


New Hampshire 




9 


ST. JOSEPH'S 


112 


8 


FAIRFIELD 


123 




PROVIDENCE 


105 




New Hampshire 




9 


Springfield 




6th 


A- 10 Chmpshp. 




9 


I RHODE ISLAND 




1st 


ITA TOURN. 



146 ATHLETICS 



MEN'S BASEBALL (31-17) 



MEN'S ICE HOCKEY (20-9) 



MEN'S BASKETBALL (28-7) 



UM 




UJrr 


U1V1 


*r 




So. Florida 


1 / 


■ 9' : "- 




Lafayette 


Cancel 


y 


3 


Rollins 


4 


4 


14 


UlUO M. 






1 


St. Leo 


1 c 
1 J 


IU 


2 


Florida Southern 


1 f\ 


y 


c 




5 


3 : 


2 


Florida International 


• «?• 

j ■ 


4 


6 


Unio st. 


■ O 


y .. 




Rutgers 




4 


7 ij 


Rutgers 


6 


-.-3. 


6 


Hartford 


% JS 






PCAD WA C LIINinTnM 


ez. ■ 

;- ^ 




tl 



/TrrArj r^~C WT A CXJTM/" 1 T/~VM 

OtUKurii WAoHJUNLjIUFN 




1 









7 




r KU V UJE-rN v^c, 


■a 

. .. j. . 





5 


UConn 


14 


4 


c 

J 


Holy Cross 


A 
4 


Q 

y 


IU 


CT TfiCCDXJ'C 

o 1 . JUon-rri o 




4 


Z 


o 1 . JUotrn o 


u 


u 






■4 




1 7 
1Z 


AMHFR CT 


4 


4 


in 


Rhode Island 


/ 


4 


1 1 

1 1 




W : . ■ 7, 


13 


IU 


Temple 


1 ■ 1 


i 


iy 


Temple 


8$ . ■ - "2 




1 J 


Temple 


1 A 
14 


1 J 


9 


C_tIN 1 KAL L 1 


c 

J 


1 O 
1 _ 


8 


otinnn tct Awn 


- PSi 


2 

3.. 


1 1 


Dunne TCT AXTT^ 
KriUlJfc. loLAJNlJ 






lo 


HAK 1 rUKU 


Si 
J 1 




6 


U/rpT \ rir> /~"T\TI A 

Wbol VIKUIJNIA 


1 
1 


TTiVT 
U1VI 


12 


ii/L'CT X/IDPTWIA 




1n/o 


c 

I J 


W CO 1 V llAvJllN 1/A 


14 


4th 


1 7 
1 / 


aine 


14 


4th 




CTFNA 




88 


5 




o 




n 

y 




A 
4 




c 

J' V 




ie 




1 


Northeastern 




znu. 


14 


Vermont 






1 


central l i 


R 
o 




1 1 


St. Bonaventure 







4 


St. Bonaventure 


u 


vv 


lis 


St. Bonaventure ; . 


c 

-.3- 


fTTVf 


1 1 


New Hampshire %; 


o 

o 


CO ^ 


e: 



X1AK.V AKU 








A-10 Tourn. 




68 


|jj 


St. Bonaventure 






Q 


Rutgers 




26 




West Virginia 


4 






MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY (4-1) 


35 


UM 




OPP 





OPP UM 



OPP 



47 



40 

N/S 

14th 

2nd 

2nd 

2nd 

24th 



IONA 

MAINE I 

northeastern: 

VERMONT 
BOSTON UNIV. 
Piul Short Invit. 
Eastern Chmpshp. 
A-lOChmpshp. 
New Englands 
IC4As 



WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY (5-0) 
UM OPP 

2nd 

25 



24 



14th 

2nd'' 

3rd 

10th 



Central CT Invit. 

MAINE 
UCONN 

VERMONT 

BOSTON UNIV 
NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Paul Short Invit. 

A-lOChmpshg^; 

New Englands 

ECACs 



Merrimack 
VILLANOVA 
WORCESTER ST 
IONA 

FITCHBURG ST. 
UMass-Dartmouth 
AMHERST 
St. Lawrence 
TRINITY 
Bowdoin 
Colby 

NEW ENGLAND COLLEGE 
GUS. ADOLPHUS 
Princeton 
COLBY 
SALEM ST. 
'Connecticut College 
Trinity 

Alaska Fairbanks 
Alaska Fairbanks 
A.I.cJI 
Army 

HOLY CROSS 
Villanova 
MERRIMACK 
St. Anselm 
SACRED HEART 
North Adams 

ROCHESTER INST. OF TECH 



MEN'S INDOOR TRACK (2-2) 

Wildcat Invit. 
Challenge Cup Trials 
Challenge Cup Finals 
New Hampshire 
Holy Cross 
Rhode Island Invit. 
A-10 Chmpshp. Cancel 
ECACs 
New Englands 

IC4A Chmpshp. N/S 



1 
1 


Do 


n 

U 


oZ 




01 


2 

J 


ID 


1 
1 


%A 


u 


SO 


c 


Q7 

y / 


u 






y i 


c 

J 


QA 

y4 


U 


71 




/u 


Q 

o 


7H 




o / 


■3 


/O 




/ O 




JO 


IZ 




o 
o 


If. 


■j 


OZ 


2 


AA 
04 


I 
1 


7n 


I 

I 


JU 


A 

4 


en 


3 


Oo 


2 


74 


I 


99 




51 




66 




92 



OPP 



69.5 
40 




WOMEN'S INDOOR TRACK (4-6) 

OPP 

12 
81.5 
36 
74 
31 
12 
94 
56 
48 
13 



New Hampshire 
Northeastern 
Maine 

Boston College 
Dartmouth 
Maine 

Northeastern 
Dartmouth 
Vermont 
New Hampshire 
Rhode Island Invit. 
A- 1 Chmpshp. Cancel 
Last Chance Invit. 
New Englands 
ECACs 

MEN'S LACROSSE (9-5) 








OPP 




Virginia 


20 




St. John's 




11 


Hofstra 




9 


Syracuse 


16 


18 


PROVIDENCE 




14 


YALE 


8 


14 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


6 


13 


Delaware 


14 


18 


HARVARD 


17 




Rutgers 


9 




Boston College 


7 




Syracuse 


11 




BROWN 


12 


15 


ARMY 





74 
69 

70 

78 

87 



National Invit. Tourn. 

CLEVELAND ST. 60 

TOWSON ST. 55 

North Carolina 86 

Kansas 86 

Oklahoma 83 

St. Bonaventure 66 

Holy Cross 80 
ABDOWS CLASSIC 

HARTFORD 62 

MARYLAND 80 

Rutgers 59 

Duquesne 53 

West Virginia 56 

ST. BONAVENTURE 60 

DePauI 78 

RUTGERS 54 
GEORGE WASHINGTON 55 

Cincinnati 76 

RHODE ISLAND 47 

FLORIDA ST. 58 

Kentucky 67 

Rhode Island 64 

TEMPLE 55 

St. Joseph's 81 

MANHATTAN 54 

WEST VIRGINIA 67 

ST. JOSEPH'S 73 

Temple 50 

George Washington 77 

DUQUESNE 78 
A-lOToum. 

St. Joseph's 58 

Duquesne 52 
Chmpshp. Round 

Temple 59 
NCAA First Round 

Southwest Texas 60 
NCAA Second Round 

Maryland 95 

WOMEN'S BASKETBALL (14-4) 



UM 




OPP 


65 


HUNGARY (Exhibition) 


54 


66 


Ohio St. 


97 


56 


NORTHEASTERN 


44 


69 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


67 


82 


Providence 


80 




St. Peter's Tourn. 




69 


Liberty 


34 


42 


Texas Tech 


50 


50 


VANDERBILT 


77 


67 


Siena 


84 


45 


VERMONT 


41 


81 


St. Bonaventure 


68 


56 


BROWN 


43 


52 


WEST VIRGINIA 


62 


64 


DUQUESNE 


53 


49 


GEORGE WASHINGTON 


63 


57 


Temple 


52 


57 


St. Joseph's 


58 


85 


Rhode Island 


80 


43 


ST. JOSEPH'S 


48 


59 


RUTGERS 


77 


68 


West Virginia 


62 


61 


Duquesne 


64 


53 


RHODE ISLAND 


62 


53 


George Washington 


70 


66 


Rutgers 


88 


66 


ST. BONAVENTURE 


51 


66 


TEMPLE 


62 




A-10 Tourn. 




76 


St. Joseph's 


63 


61 


George Washington 


90 



-photo by Wendy Su 



ATHLETICS 147 




Above: In 1954, the town of Amherst was the 
sole location of the University of Massachu- 
setts. Today UMass is comprised of five 
campuses spread throughout the state. 

-the University of Massachusetts 
ndex, vol. 86 






Below: Construction crews completed the 
Murray D. Lincoln Campus Center in the 
early 1970s. Since then crews have moved on 
to produce the Tower Library, the Fine Arts 
Center, the Mullins Center, and the Conte 
Polymer Research Center. 

-the University of Massachusetts 
Index, vol. 100 







148 STUDENT LIFE 




ZIP code. 

-photo by Ida Nohu 



-background photo by foe Minkos 
STUDENT LIFE 149 





Left: Even the Chancellor's House could 
escape the wrath of Mother Nature this win 

-photo by Joe M, 



Staring out his second story window over- 
looking the parking lot, he watches the large 
white flakes blanket various cars in a soft white 
film. He liked to watch the path of the large 
flakes as they made their way down to the sea of 
white. Then the wind would pick up and the 
snow began to defy gravity, he would let out a 
whimper and furrow his brow. In the distance 
he could hear the sound of metal scraping against 
pavement as the plows tried to keep the snow 
from staying where it had originally landed . The 
town was fighting to make tomorrow another 
efficient working day. But he hoped it would 
loose. 

Just think, if enough snow fell, that home- 
work that was due in the morning, would not 
need to be done. Just think, if enough powder 
came down from the sky, there would be a day 
in the middle of the week free of school. Just 
think, if the hills in the parks were covered with 
snow sledding will replace English, History, 
and Science. Vague delusions of the blizzard of 
'78 dance in his head for a drawn out moment. 
He continues to stare in to the snow polluted sky 
until the hour gets too late for any reasonable 
coherence in school the next day. That is if it is 
held, which is not where he has put his money. 
He finally lies down in the bed his parents 
thought he'd been in for the last few hours. Soon 
after, he drifted off to the quiet sound of snow 
clinging to his window. 

Exiting a peaceful dream of a world with- 
_o_ut school, his eyelids open with a start as the 
sounds of the radio float into his room from the 




kitchen. His father's busy noises are mixed with 
the monotone listing of school closings. He sits 
up more quickly than he ever would for a day in 
the classroom. When he enters the kitchen, his 
father turns off the sink and they stand their 
waiting as the "A" listing of towns are finished 
off. Andover, Arlington, Attleboro, then the "B's" 
begin. If his school is going to be canceled it's 
going to be in this set. All the announcer has to 
do is say the magic word. 

In those days it was common to have the 
smooth radio voice utter the magic word. As 
long as there was some snow. Back then it was 
not uncommon to have a full day canceled, and 
it was uncommon to have a half day canceled. 
Now years later and a school system beyond the 
opposite is true. The storms this year have cut 
more days in half than the last three winters 
combined. Every couple of days a storm front 
invades the area and every snowy morning our 
weary ears are glued to 99.3 FM hoping not to 
have to get dressed; hoping we can just hop right 
back into bed. 

Snowy days where the paths are brown 
pulp, icy days with the Arctic wind on the path 
between the Library and South College, and the 
lack of stable footing around campus have made 
UMass a miserable place this season. Warm 
days were a mixed blessing, knowing the im- 
pending freeze would be back. It seems that it 
would be easier to travel from the FAC to the 
Student Union on a good pair of skates. If only 
this weather arrived years earlier, or we were 
years younger, the days would be filled with 




sledding instead of trudging between classes. 

For some classes, the weather was mor 
blessing than a curse, such as Alpine Skiing at 1 
Tom, which is the place to be when the flal 
begin to fall. Large amounts of UMass stude: 
took to the slopes on weekends. Those up fo 
quick thrill went to Berkshire East and Mt. Tc 
while others, with some extra dough and so: 
time to kill, went elsewhere in New England. 1 
mountains would be doing even better studi 
business if school wasn't in session. 

When the first snow of the year falls, 
hope for school cancellations and enjoy the wh 
makeover the landscape has received, even giv 
the large amount of crutches checked out of hea 
services for those who couldn't keep themseh 
from falling on the ice. But by the 30th layer 
snow on ice, and the last barrel of rock salt i 
pended it became more than a little apparent tl 
we all were going to appreciate spring a bit m( 
this year. Especially since snow does not meai 
day of vacation anymore. 

-by Levanto Schach 



50 STUDENT LIFE 



Mud and 






ne may recall, with a groan or 
a shudder, the days when bull- 
dozers invaded the UMass 
campus. Though it feels as 
iugh they've been here forever, it wasn't 
ig ago that those gigantic, metal blobs 
ne screaming onto campus bringing with 
:m a constant cloud of dirt and smog, 
tile, ever so slowly, they try to finish up 
• "improvements" on campus, students 
1 finding a new adventurous quality on 
npus that adds a very annoying quality to 
' UMass student life. 
The "UMass construction theme park" 
)vides a dangerous and not-so-amusing 
?erience for everyone on campus. The 
bill" usually begins in an attempt to get 



out of your nine o'clock class. Groggy and 
irritable, you stumble out of bed, giving your- 
self just enough time to get from point A to 
point B. But as you roll out on campus you 
meet the steely smile of a steamroller coming 
at you. Jerking quickly out of sleep, you 
dodge it just in time and swerve into a heavy 
shower of small (but deadly) pebbles from a 
bulldozer nearby. As you hunch over, gag- 
ging from the fumes of the churning ma- 
chines and trying to get dirt out of your 
contacts, you swagger into steaming fresh 
pavement that encompasses your new shoes 
in a burning, sticky mass. Becoming one with 
the blacktop, you realize you haven't even 
reached the Campus Center yet, and you are 
fifteen minutes late for class. 



eft: This year, the Chancellor's Garden is one of 
le newest "renovations" made on campus. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 

Later in the day, and several cups of 
coffee later, you are mores ready to meet the 
"exciting" challenges that you are forced to 
face on campus. You walk over a rickety 
wooden bridge to get to the Engineering 
building, unsure if it will hold you and the 
twenty others crossing at the same time. You 
try to master a way through the clever laby- 
rinth of fences and barricades to reach re- 
mote sections of campus. A one mile walk 
turns into a four mile jog as you find yourself 
late for a mandatory lab and stuck some- 
where near the Parking Garage. 

And don't think all the fun is being part 
of the action; the UMass construction adven- 
ture is a passive sport as well. Just sit back in 
the Blue Wall with a Collegian and look out 
the window as your peers dodge two-story 
dirt piles, get trapped in ditches, hurdle 
wooden blocks and shimmy between two 
tractors as they try to get to class. You are part 
of the construction wherever you are, whether 
it be the tar you find tracked in on your rug 
or the constant din of machinery that con- 
stantly rings in your ears. 

As you watch the few remaining patches 
of landscape get tarred over with pavement 
you realize the UMass construction adven- 
ture has become a huge part of campus life 
and it seems the "ride" is not nearly over yet. 

-by Catherine Finneran 



' 3 MS 
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LIFE 



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Visa, Mastercard, Discover, 
AT&T, and American Express 

Own Me! 



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152 



redit cards have become a way of 
life for college students. Usually, 
one of the millions of credit companies 
are camped out on the concourse offering 
free coffee mugs or the useful pen and 
pencil set for just filling out the easy to 
follow applications. 

Gone are the days of being rejected 
for having no credit. Now it seems pos- 
sible for anyone to get a credit card. The 
basic qualification that is asked by the 
hundreds of credit hocking vendors is a 
valid student ID (which everyone has). A 
small random sampling of UMass stu- 
dents revealed that an average student 
possesses at least one, but maybe up to 4 
or 5 cards by the time they have gradu- 
ated. The Sears credit card "is almost 
guaranteed when a student reaches their 
junior year in college" says an unnamed 
college student who happened to jump in 
front of me while I was strolling through 
the mall (I chose the atlas!). 

The Discover card, thecard that keeps 
on giving, will give their new members a 
$1000 credit limit to begin with and a 
nifty number that will work in bank ma- 
chines which will allow the user to with- 
draw CASH! The fun thing about this 
card is that they give you personalized 
checks too. The potential is unlimited. 

The UMass Alumni Association has 
a card too. So when we all leave this 
hallowed grounds and we need to re- 
member what the campus looks like, rip 
out the charge card and look at the serene 
portrait of the chapel. 

Why have credit cards become such a 



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STUDENT LIFE 



huge piece of the college experience? Con- 
gressman Kennedy publicly stated that 
college students should not be allowed to 
get credit cards unless they have been 
properly educated about the responsi- 
bilities and dangers of these cards. Next 
we'll hear Nancy Reagan saying, "Just 
say NO to credit cards!" It seems that the 
older generations feel that college stu- 
dents aren't adults and have no concept 
of finances. Well, personally, since the 
economy is bad and there aren't summer 
jobs for college students anymore, they 
support my life in school. 

Are they evil or are they a means of 
for survival for college students? I guess 
the only way to personally judge what 
they are is to experience the joys and 
pains of owing. 

-by Marc "the broke" Mombourqttette 

Right: The University Store even has its own 
individual counter for any student who de- 
sires to max out his credit cards. 

-photo by Wendy Sn 






Below: Selling your books back is one way that 
students obtain cash to pay back debts (like credit 
card bills!). 

-photo by Wendy Su 




Jip-f-fof) 





rap 




and 



Did you see Dinosaur Jr. last year at Spring 
icert or on the Lollapalooza tour? Have you 
r seen Bill Janiwitz of Buffalo Tom play with 
band in Boston? Have you seen Frank Black on 
hovercraft in the desert on MTV, or Kim Dall 
ing in water in the Cannonball video? If you 
e seen any of these people or bands, you have 
i a piece of Pioneer Valley History. All these 
sts made their start here in our little corner of 
world. 

Since these artists have left the music scene 
i in the Pioneer Valley, it has not collapsed but, 
continued on. In small venues like the Iron 
se, Pearl Street, and the Green River Cafe, or 

)w: Salsa is only one of the many varieties of 
sic that has visited the Student Union Ball- 
m in the past year. 

-photo by Andy Spencer 



at any of the five colleges, new young artists are 
struggling in the hopes of hitting it big. 

The styles of these local bands are various. 
If you crave a punk-type sound, bands like 
Amanda's Dirty Secret, Meristem, or Princess, 
then go no further than the Valley. If you are 
looking for a funky sounding bands like Minibus 
or Borderland, look in your back yard. If you 
wanted a touch of the blues, Square Pyramid or 
Cottonmouth could satisfy that craving. If you 
wanted something great and indescribable then 
you could have checked out Cameron's Way, 
Electric Noodle Factory, Falafel Boy, Knuckle 
Sandwich, Synaesthesia, or yeP! . All of these bands 
are trying to make the jump that the Pixies, Dino- 
saur Jr., and Buffalo Tom made. 

One of the popular highlights of the Pioneer 
Valley scene is the annual Loud Music Festival. 
This year, as always, the festival was held in a 



variety of Northampton hot spots with a multi- 
tude of bands from A-Bone to Tizzy. More than a 
dozen small time bands participated in this an- 
nual tradition again hoping exposure in this area 
will boost them to the big time. 

This year the Pioneer Valley also attracted 
artist of national attention. Belly, Radiohead, 
Tribe Called Quest, De La Soul, Rage Against the 
Machine, Quicksand, Pavement, George Clinton, 
the Story, the Judybats, Paul Westerberg, Count- 
ing Crows, the Posies, Dig, the Meatpuppets and 
many, many more made an appearance in the 
Happy Valley either at UMass or in Northampton 
bringing with them fans from all over. 

In the Pioneer Valley there is always a call 
for a good time and good music. With the five 
colleges in such a small area, music is spawned for 
the enjoyment of the college population-.^j-^ 

-by JMniel Fj£3£m. 

STUDENT LIFE 153 



Concerts, Sporting Events, and 




You can see it all at The Mullins Center! 

How did the students feel about the 
Mullins Center arena in its second year of 
being open? "I think it's one of the best thing 
about UMass. It makes other forms of enter- 
tainment, like concerts and special perfor- 
mances such as Kristi Yamaguchi ice skat- 
ing, more accessible to students," commented 
Tania Fernandez, a junior biochemistry ma- 
jor. 

Students were most appreciative of the 
new arena when it housed sports events like 
Hockey and Men's and Women's Basketball 
games. This year the Women's Basketball 
team played some of their games under the 
lights at Mullins, with hopes that they might 
make the arena their permanent home. The 
Mullins Center was also home to the Men's 
team, which was the Atlantic-10 Champion 
and was beloved by all Minutemaniacs. Dur- 
ing games, the noise level reached high pitch 
decibels as the students screamed, shouted 
and chanted their team on to a great season. 
Outside the Mullins Center, students lined 
up hours before to get a front row seat in the 
student section. They braved the cold, sub- 



Below: Comedian Bill Cosby, who earned his 
doctorate of Education here at the University of 
Massachusetts, visited the campus in the fall to 
share his thoughts about the meaning of diver- 
sity. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



zero temperatures of this year's brutal win- 
ter. Snow, rain, or mid-term exams could not 
keep the students away from seeing an ac- 
tion packed Minuteman game. Amy 
McCormack, a junior double psychology and 
theater major, remarked, "I loved it. Every 
game was a great show of school spirit." 

Also this year, the Hockey team started 
it's very first season after a lengthy absence 
from the University. Although the games 
were not well attended the students still 
thought that it was 
great that Hockey 
had returned to 
UMass. Erik Dodge, 
a junior mechanical 
engineering major, 
commented, "I think 
the Hockey team has 
been a great addition 
to the school's sports 
program. I can't wait 
until the Big East 
comes. " This year the 
Hockey team played 
against Division 2 
and 3 teams, but next 
year UMass will be 
in the Big East Divi- 
sion 1 League. As a 
result, the games will 



u have greater attendance as the teams UMcl 

■ will be playing will be of higher rank. 

■ Another benefit of the new arena tit 
■ 

■ students enjoyed was the popular rock cc 
" cert line-up produced at the Mullins Centij 
"At what other university could Elton Job 
■Aerosmith, and Mariah Carey be witli ( 

■ walking distance. Students did not have <• 
■ 

■ travel all the way to Worcester or SpringfiJij 
"to see their favorite band perform wher! 
"was so close to home. Mariah Carey pa 




ned her first rehearsal concert for UMass 
ing the fall semester, perfecting her diva 
:e for UMass fans. Students were also 
py at the fact that they got to see this 
mlar performer for only $10. 
Events were also offered at the Mullins 
iter for children and adults alike. During 
spring, Sesame Street Live came to Amherst 
>erform their musical "Big Bird and the 
C's." The Globe Trotters arrived to bring 
to a lot of children, and though they 
;ht deny it, the adults enjoyed the show as 
■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■a 
iw: In October, Lenny Kravitz performed for 
:ge Mullins Center crowd. 

-photo by Aram Comjeati 




well. 

The Mullins Center was a great source of 
student employment. All in all, between the 
front of house staff, concessions, and set up 
crew, the arena employed about 300 stu- 
dents. Jen Desousa, a junior biology major 
commented on her experience working at 
the Arena, "I enjoy working at the Mullins 
Center. It gives me the opportunity to work 
in an entertainment environment." Ed 
Murphy, who is the events manager at 
UMass, coordinates the ushers, ticket takers, 
set-up crew, and maintenance workers said 



Above: Steven Tyler electrified the crowd when 
Aerosmith hit the UMass campus in September. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



that he was happy working with a student 
staff. He added, "I love it. I prefer to use a 
student crew." 

-by Heather dimming 



<& « V ' 



8~Bp ar- 
ia a g(ji t 

STUDENT LIFE 155 





UMass won highest at the Northeast 
Regional American College Dance Festival 
at Boston University for a duet chreographed 
by senior Dance major Tony Silva, and pre- 
formed by Silva and Elizabeth Delia Ratta, a 
senior Dance and Nutrition major. Silva and 
Delia Ratta were invited to perform the duet 
called Believing Me at the National College 
Dance Festival at the John F. Kennedy Center 
for the Performing Arts, Washington D.C. on 
April 28th in one of three gala concerts. The 
three day event included performances of 
the best college dances from the eight re- 
gions in the United States, master dance 
classes, panel discussions, and a performance 
by the Dance Theater of Harlem. Tony Silva's 
work was one of only four entries chosen 
from the total 54 entries of the Northeast 
Region, selected for National Honors and 
performance at the Kennedy Center. This 
merits UMass as one of top dance depart- 
ments in the nation. 

Tony Silva's Believing Me was a Modern 
Dance piece which the ups-and-downs of a 
relationship from confrontation to sensual 
harmony. Most of all the dance was about 



not giving up even though the relationship 
was difficult. Silva and Elizabeth Delia Ratta's 
performance were highly acclaimed by the 
audience at the Boston Regional Festival, 
and more importantly, by the three interna- 
tionally famous adjudicators: Denise 
Jefferson, the director of the Alvin Ailey 
Dance Center; Mark Taylor, the director of 
Dance Alloy and Mark Taylor and Friends; 
and Bessie Schonberg, who has a prestigous 
award called The Bessie named after her. 

The adjudication of the dances at the 
regional festival provided a yardstick by 
which to measure students' work and per- 
formances by professional standards. This 
kind of professionalism is cultivated at 
UMass. Over the past 25 years, UMass has 
produced some of the best dancers from any 
liberal arts schools in New England. 

The University benefited from the 
visiblity and recognition gained at the Na- 
tional College Dance Festival. The prestige 
achieved through the Kennedy Center per- 
formance helped make UMass a more desir- 
able school to attend for those seeking a 
quality dance program. 

-by Tony Silva 



Jaw 



156 STUDENT LIFE 



Right: Seniors Tony Silva, a Dance major, and 
Elizabeth Delia Ratta, a Dance/Nutrition major, 
show a tender moment in this poignant scene. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 




IN THE 





Above: Tisha Bothwell, a member of Zeta Phi 
Beta, anticipates a good time. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 



Above: Nady Pierre jams on the court at the 
Malcolm X Cultural Center's Annual Picnic. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 

Right: Quinn and Brian, with a bottle of Olde 
English 800, practice their wrestling moves in the 
Southwest Horseshoe. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 



158 STUDENT LIFE 



1 1 he 

I I an 




he Malcolm X Cultural Center held its 
annual picnic on May 7th. The food was a 
hit, the weather a plus, and the basketball 
games were slammin'. Crowds of people 
gathered to eat, chill with their friends, and 
watch the people gettin' busy on the courts. 
Unfortunately, the Step Show was delayed a 
few hours, but the entertainment was well 
worth it in the end. 

People came from all over to celebrate 
the weather, good times, and the close com- 
munity. The Southwest Horseshoe was 
packed, which made moving around diffi- 
cult. The efforts of the Greeks who helped 
with set-up and clean-up were greatly ap- 
preciated. It couldn 't have been as successful 
without the contributions of those who vol- 
unteered. 

-by Daphne McDuff 




Top Left: Michelle Barnes and Cherese Nelson 
pose for a quick picture so they can remember the 
fun they had at the Malcolm X Cultural Center's 
Annual Picnic. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 

Left: Jean Delbrune shows his approval of the 
picnic. 

-photo by Foluke Robles 



L:eft: Lou Roe, UMass Basketball Co-Captain, 
shoots around while waiting to referee a Malcolm 
X Picnic Basketball game. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 



STUDENT LIFE 159 




Right: Sometimes, walking on this campus for 
the first time can be a frightening experience, but 
with the help of a campus map and experienced 
students, the campus becomes less intimidating. 




-photo by Neil Weidmtm \ "" ^j^^ 

Where's that Map?! 

First Impressions of UMass 



You've finally done it — graduated from 
high school and moved on to college, possi- 
bly the final chapter in your academic educa- 
tion. 

So, where exactly are you? Somewhere 
on the UMass campus, at least you know that 
much. But beyond that who knows? Send 
out the search and rescue team. All you have 
to do is remain calm and follow the map 
(which is easier to read sideways). There's 
your dorm! It's right across campus. Go past 
the pond and up the hill, it will only take 
fifteen minutes. Really! The administration 
says so. Remember, straight past the pond 
and up the hill. 

Aargh! You live on the top of that hill?! 
No one mentioned climbing a hill that's too 
steep for cars to drive up in winter! Well, it 
could be worse, somehow. 

So, now that you're on the hill all you 

have to do is find your room number. "Well 

your room's been changed. You're in 311 

Right: For many first-year students, getting infor- 
mation from concourse tables helps to ease the 
transition into college life. 

^-photo by Neil Weidman 

i 3 ssi's § i ssfii a!; s~fS gr". 

:gp|!iplii llli^ 

160 STUDENT LIFE 







now, " Gee, thanks! Not that you ever knew 
what room you were in anyways. OK, you're 
on your way to 31 1 . You meet a lovely woman 
who would be your R.A. — if your room 
hadn't been switched again. You go to your 
new room; it's only on the other side of the 
building. You're all set now. There's the R.A. 
"No, you live on the fourth floor. Oh, no, 
wait. Yeah, OK, you can live in 320. But it's 
equipped for deaf people so you can't live 
there next year, all right? Just sign these 
forms." 

Yeah, thanks. Glad they really want you 
to live here. And there's some crazy, touchy- 
feely guy telling you that those are his shoes 
in that tree. "That pair right there." And oh 
joy, he lives across the hall from you. 

Well, at least your roommate's cool, 
though you can't figure out how she can 
make the room completely dark at one in the 
afternoon. 

Hey, come on, it's not that bad. Really! 
Soon you'll have new friends, and you'll 
know where you're going without using the 
map! This place will seem smaller, you'll get 
a new roommate, and hey, that guy with the 
shoes could turn out to be a really nice per- 
son. 

-by Rebecca Bachand 

Left: For many new students, such as freshman 
engineering major Sonny Rivas, the security of 
their credit cards is a source of great comfort and 
happiness. 

-photo by Wendy S 



STUDENT LIFE 161 



The Fresh Batch 



Imagine trying to teach a person every- 
thing he or she would need to know to survive 
at UMass. You would have to teach that person 
about graduation requirements, howto choose 
classes (and how to read a pre-reg guide!), 
about touch-tone registration, choosing a 
major, and choosing an advisor. You would 
also have to teach that person how to choose 
his or her housing, which means telling him or 
her about each residential area on campus 
and then teaching him or her how to use a 
housing preference form. Campus social life 
would also be a topic you would want to 
discuss with this person, telling him or her 
about the RSOs, Fraternities and Sororities, 
and the othersocial outlets here in the Pioneer 
Valley. Imagine trying to tell all of this informa- 



and math testing, the new students have the 
opportunity to meet with faculty advisors who 
help the students make concrete decisions 
about their schedules. Soon after, the student 
is introduced to the wonders of touch-tone 
registration. Housing tours show students their 
future homes and in combination with semi- 
nars, the students decide where they would 
like to try and live. After all the official things, 
finally the day is left for fun: open stage, 
movie, or the ice-cream tour. 

The second day is more of the same type 
things, more tests, more seminars. By the end 
of the orientation, hopefully these new stu- 
dents will be ready to conquer the obstacles at 
UMass. 

The summer Orientation Program is not 



lb 



information interesting, so counselors 
ploy games, skits, and general wackinesi 
make the experience fun. The laughs m 
what could be a very stressful experience 
both the staff and students more relaxing 

-by Donna So 



i 



tion to over 4,500 people — In periods of less 
than three days each, during the summer! 
Now, imagine yourself on the other side, com- 
pletely clueless, trying to learn it all. Welcome 
to the New Students program. 

The New Students Program, which is 
responsible for acquainting prospective and 
new students with the University, is probably 
best know on campus for its summer Orienta- 
tion Program. This 
program, held in June 
and July, is usually a 
new student's first 
real introduction to 
the UMass. At the 
heart of the summer 
Orientation Program 
are the orientation 
counselors, logistic 
staff, registrar's staff, 
faculty advisors, and 
administrators who 
make it all possible. 
The two and half day 
programs attempt to 
immerse new stu- 
dents into the UMass 
culture. 

A typical Orien- 
tation Program forthe 
first-year student 
starts with an intro- 
duction to academics 
by a student orienta- 
tion counselor. The 
students learn about 
the wonderful world 
of Gen-Eds and 
graduation require- 
ments in their very 
first meeting of the ori- 
entation, and even 
pickclasses. The next 
day, after a morning 
of foreign language 



162 STUDENT LIFE 



all work and no play, despite the packed sched- 
ule of each session. The key to teaching new 
students about the University is to make the 



Below: Donna Butler, a senior Sociology major, 
and Patrick Browne, a senior History/English ma- 
jor, give a campus tour, which is just one aspect of 
the whole orientation process. 

-photo by Wendy Su 




'€44* 



Freshman Orientation... 





w: Eating with new students at the Dining 
imons provides a chance for counselors to 
■act with the students on a social level. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



"Frankly, UMass orientation is the worst 
thing about the school." And so, with those not- 
so-inspiring words from an older, experienced 
brother, I departed for my dreaded summer ori- 
entation. I had visited the campus before, but all 
of the buildings were a blur in my mind. I didn't 
Southwest from the Student Union and I didn't 
really care. "Why should I?" I thought. "I'll just 
sign in, pick some classes, try out the food and 
then it'll be over and I can get back to enjoying a 
comfortable summer at home. " Well, things didn't 
go as smoothly as I had hoped, but those few days 



weren't as horrible as my brother had predicted. 

The first 24 hours were probably the worst, 
since this is when the realization that I was actu- 
ally at college sunk in. No more planning, no more 
applications, no more self-descriptive essays and 
not a single SAT to take. This may seem like a 
relief to some, but to me, it was also a scare. After 
all, I had done all those things to get to this point, 
and what if I screwed it up? I tried to put those 
fears aside and make the most of my two days- 
since I still had two months to savor before the real 
thing commenced. 




So I played the silly "getting to know you, 
getting to know all about you" games the counse- 
lors forced upon us. And I made the obligatory 
small-chat with the people in my small group — 
none of whom I've seen since. Then came the most 
stressful, aggravating, boring time of the whole 
orientation — picking classes. This was the first 
time I was exposed to SBs, PSs, ALDs, Gen-Eds, 
multi-digit codes, lecture sections, discussion sec- 
tions, 12:20 classes, 9:05 classes (which should I 
choose? !) and of course everything was located in 
different buildings all over campus. After perfect- 
ing the ideal schedule (nothing too early, nothing 
too late and enough time to get back to the dorm 
for the afternoon talk shows), I was told "Sorry, 
that one is filled up — upperclassmen get first 
pick, ya know?" and "Oops, there was a misprint- 
that one isn't being offered this semester, sorry." 
AAARRGGHH!!! The frustration, the pressure, 
the anger! It seemed like the only classes that 
weren't filled up started with "Underwater..." 
What's a freshman, oops, I mean the "first-year 
student" to do (they started the P.C. early!). 

I finally got to speak to an advisor and we 
worked out a pretty decent schedule with the 
classes I needed and some that I even looked 
forward to. The good news was I still had my 
afternoons free for "Couch Potato 101". The bad 
news was that I got stuck with early morning 
classes. Oh, well, at least the process was over and 
I had successfully pre-registered ("What do you 
mean 'pre'? Do I have to do it again?" I asked with 
fear in my eyes). 

When my mom's car finally rolled around 
on the last day, I was able to let out a sigh of relief. 
I had made it. And it wasn't horrible after all. I had 
only gotten lost once, I had my first taste of 
Antonio's pizza, and I had managed to make it 
through 2 nights in the dorm while some strange 
kid from New Jersey snored 5 feet away from me. 
I guess my first taste of college wasn't so sour after 
all — perhaps my first collegiate lesson was that 
older brothers don't know everything. 

-by Mike Nolan 



STUDENT LIFE 163 




AKING THE 





l^^^fap and schedule in hand, you find ied for a test the night before or started a 

yourself wandering the colossal campus en- paper at midnight the night before it is due. 

vironment searching for the building which But, we have all learned in a college setting, 

your next class is in. Like Nithin Shenoy, an whether its through getting a failing grade, 

Engineering major, most of us also said, or getting lost in piles full of school work, we 

««««««««« 



"Where the heck are my classes?" A sigh of 
relief comes when the building is found, then 
you rummage through your schedule. Upon 
opening the door, you see about 200 other 
students waiting for class to start. The fun 
now begins, finding a seat. Happy to finally 
be where you belong, you comfortably settle 
into your seat. The adjustment from high 
school to the much larger college setting can 
be very difficult for first-year students. 

Coming to college for the first time is a 
difficult transition, but coming to the realiza- 
tion that you might actually have to do some 
work is a shock. In high school, we all knew 
that we could always get by when we stud- 



must finally learn to budget our time and 
concentrate our academic studies. Music 
major Doug Metcalf said, "I didn't think that 
the college workday would run from 8 a.m. 
till the wee hours of the morning." 

The lecture hall classes were common 
things we all had to adjust to. Walking into a 
room of 200 to 500 other students and actu- 
ally learning to pay attention was a transition 
we all had to make. Reminiscing back to the 
first day classes, Biology major Kayvan 
Darovian remembered walking into his first 
lecture by saying, "Wow! How come there 
are 200 people here?" Mimian Morales had 
this to say about her (continued on p. 165) 




164 STUDENT LIFE 



(continued from p. 164) classes, "I've been 
involved in the Orchard Hill residential pro- 
gram and had normal lecture hall classes and 
I can definitely say you learn more in a 
smaller class. The atmosphere is more con- 
ducive to learning." 

After being here a year, we have all 
gotten into the swing of things. We are learn- 
ing more about ourselves everyday. Even 
though some of us have no clue as to what we 
want to do for the rest of our lives, we are 
beginning to get a better idea from the differ- 
ent classes we are taking. 

-by Kerry B. Weatherhead 

iHHHHHHi 




Above: Tutors are an important resource for stu- 
dents who are having difficulties in their classes. 

-photo by Neil Weidman 

Left: Hands-on laboratory experience can help 
students get a better grasp of scientific principles. 

-photo by Neil Weidman 

Far Left: Many first-year students spend a lot of 
their time using various computer facilities on 
campus for quizzes and homeworks. 

-photo by Neil Weidman 



STUDENT 




STUDENT LIFE 




met . . . 



n an evolution, but a survival of the fit- 
.. I think we're very fit — so the Darwinian 
del hasn't been very apropo for us. 
'ex: How did you become involved in theater? 
: I started out to be a star. I spent five years 
>Jew York and became interested in writ- 
, so I went back to school and got my 
sters in Play Writing. After a marriage 
1 children, I decided to go back and get my 
D. and I discovered that I had a love tor 
story. After going back and forth between 
;tory and the Theater, 1 decided to com- 

This depa rtment has been very support- 
y work, enabling me to go on Sab- 
to France 
or a combina- 
£tt)f 16 months. I 
ently received a 
miego Fellow- 
p, which will al- 
v mei to go to 
ince yet again, al- 
pugli this time it's 
y fa r iree and a 
f months to work 
^ook. 

lex: How have you 
ived? 

k I'm still writing 
tiys and getting 
:m done occasion- 
k I do lots of ad- 
tations and trans- 
ing too. The great 
i;asure for me in 
iiat I do is the stu- 
ints — it really is, 
;d that's why you 
int to do it. 

iex: What about the students ? Some people say 
. ■ quality of students has declined over the years, 
h thought? 

8: That hasn't been my experience. In the 
It few years, I've had some of the finest 
udents ever. 

-by Emily Kozodoy 



Above: Theatre Department alumnus Bill Pulman 
(center) visits with his former professors (clock- 
wise from lower left) Richard Torousdell, June 
Gaeke, Ed Golden, and Virginia Scott. 

-courtesy of Massachusetts Magazine 



STUDENT LIFE 167 

ml 3 , .„.} 



Right: Some of these students are still in line at the 
Textbook Annex! 

-the UMass Index, vol. 101 (1970) 



Below: Bruce Springsteen played the Spring Con- 
cert back in the Glory Days of 1973. 

-the UMass Index, vol. 104 (1973) 




Right: Falling asleep in the library is a time- 
honored tradition at UMass. 

-the UMass Index, vol. 99 (1968) 



168 STUDENT LIFE 



Below: Back when UMass was just an Agricul- 
tural College, "Aggie Life" was one of the promi- 
nent organizations on campus. 

-the Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Index, vol. 33 (1902) 




Above: The Women's Rifle Club was one of the 
many "unique" clubs on campus in the '30s. 

-the Massachusetts State College 
Index, vol. 63 (1932) 



Left: Whitmore has been a target of student 
protests for decades.. 

-the UMass Index, vol. 101 (1970) 



STUDENT LIFE 169 



An iplfill (Ultrnb 



This year, the University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst welcomed a new chancellor, Dr. David 
K. Scott. Chancellor Scott hails from the storm- 
ridden Orkney Islands off the coast of Scotland. 
Upon spending some time with Chancellor Scott, 
he is likely to tell you of his years of education in 
Scotland and England. He emphasizes over and 
over that the majority of it was free. 

The Chancellor earned a Bachelor of Sci- 
ence degree in Physics at the University of 
Edinburgh in 1962. He went on to Oxford Univer- 
sity to receive the Doctor of Philosophy degree in 
Physics in 1967. 

Before becoming an administrative politi- 
cian, Chancellor Scott held many different posi- 
tions, including being a researcher at the Univer- 
sity of California at Berkeley and the Scientific 
Director of the Cyclotron Laboratory at the 
Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory. In 1979, he ac- 
cepted the position of John A. Hannah Distin- 
guished Professor of Physics, Astronomy, and 
Chemistry at Michigan State University. 

In 1983, he became the Associate Provost at 
Michigan State University and eventually went 
on to become the Provost and Vice President for 
Academic Affairs. In July 1993, Dr. Scott became 
the new chancellor of UMass- Amherst. 

Chancellor Scott's year began with few prob- 
lems. He stated that he was concerned with many 
issues regarding the University, including issues 
of racial diversity on campus, the involvement of 
the wider public in the University, and the use of 
the University to support economic growth in the 
region. 

His troubles began in October in the now 
famous mascot incident. A small group of stu- 
dents opposed to the Minuteman symbol looked 
to Chancellor Scott in hopes that he would sup- 
port their efforts and change the image. However, 
Chancellor Scott stated that the issue was not 
open for debate, spurring the radical student group 
to take further measures. After a member of the 
anti-MLnuteman group began a hunger strike, the 
Chancellor stepped forward in an effort to resolve 
the conflict. He did and the hunger strike ended 
over pizza. 

In November, the Chancellor met with more 
opposition and conflict. During a hiring freeze 
declared by President Michael Hooker at the Uni- 



versity, Scott hired two administrators from Michi- 
gan State University, Marcellette and Keith Will- 
iams. Marcellette's position, Deputy Chancellor, 
was created by Scott. Keith moved into the posi- 
tion of Associate Vice Chancellor for University 
Advancement. The couple's combined annual 
salary of $185,000 has been greatly criticized by 
both students and faculty. 

In February, Chancellor Scott met with yet 
another conflict, this time over tuition and fees for 
the University. The Student Government Asso- 
ciation (SGA) learned of proposed increases for 
the following fiscal year and decided to lobby 
against them. They sought commitment from 
Chancellor Scott in their quest for a zero percent 
increase. The Chancellor did not change his stance, 
still saying that the University needed a four to 
seven percent increase in tuition and fees. The 
SGA, upset with the position that the administra- 
tion had taken, closed down the University Ad- 
missions Center in an occupation, calling for the 
support of the administration in their quest for a 
zero percent increase in tuition and fees. After 
many hours, Chancellor Scott signed an agree- 
ment in the late hours of the night that said that he 
would support the student's quest for no increase 
in the tuition and fees higher than the rate of 
inflation. He also stated that if the increase were 
over the rate of inflation, he would increase the 
financial aid pool. The campus became unified: 
student, faculty, and administration. 

Upon entering his new position as chancel- 
lor, Scott stated that there was to be changes in the 
administration at UMass-Amherst in order to 
ensure the best possible team working for the 
betterment of the University. Late in April, the 
Chancellor took action with his dismissal of Pro- 
vost Glen Gordon and Vice-Chancellors Samuel 
Conti and Daniel Melley . This action has met with 
mixed reviews. Some are hailing dismissals steps 
as a first step to the reconstruction of the Univer- 
sity, while others, such as the Faculty Union, are 
expressing their dismay in these actions. 

Overall, Chancellor Scott has had a positive 
year, one with both ups and downs. Although it 
was not flawless or problem-free, the Chancellor 
is slowly gaining acceptance. 

-by Marc V. Mombourquette 




170 STUDENT LIFE 





Above: Concerned students, including Steven 
Cohen and Cam Tewksbury, meet with Chancel- 
lor Scott to negotiate the administration's support 
of a zero percent increase in tuition and fees. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



Left: Dr. David K. Scott, chancellor of UMass- 
Amherst, had a positive year consisting of ups 
and downs. 

-courtesy of the UMass News Office 



Sufis' O "IKMJS Mfca SSc 

STUDENT LIFE 171 



We the Students . . . 






By re-creating the Student Center for 
Education Research and Advocacy (SCERA) 
this year, the UMass Student Government 
Association (SGA) made the decision to fo- 
cus most of its efforts on making UMass a 
more affordable school. The Student Senate 
became a lobbying force on Beacon Hill and 
some members spent more time in Boston 
convincing legislators to increase state fund- 
ing to UMass than they did in the classroom. 

With his doctorate in Higher Education, 
Dr. Mark Kennon a former graduate student 
at UMass and past President of the Graduate 
Student Senate, headed SCERA and orga- 
nized the large-scale SGA drive to cut stu- 
dent costs at UMass. 

In past years the SGA focused on a com- 
bination of internal issues affecting UMass, 
including which dorms would get condom 
machines, and national politics, spending 
hours in Senate meetings debating which 
candidates to officially support. Three years 
ago the Senate was almost disbanded by the 
administration. The Senate's evolution as a 
meaningful body of student representatives 
was seen this year in major events and deci- 
sions. The Senate began its goal of reducing 
costs at UMass by working to convince Chan- 
cellor David Scott, President Michael Hooker, 
and the Board of Trustees not to increase 
tuition and fees next year. Early in the year 
the SGA felt no one was listening, so they 
took over the University Admissions Center 
in a snowstorm and caused a media sensa- 
tion, until the Chancellor publicly stated that 
he supported a zero percent increase if the 
state budget to the school would increase by 
the rate of inflation. 

Student Senators then lobbied our State 
Senators and Representatives on Beacon Hill 
in support of the UMass Budget Request, 
which, if passed, will increase the state bud- 
get to the school by seven percent. Senators 




made political and media contacts and earned 
regular meetings with state officials. Their 
large-scale tactics culminated with "State 
House Day," a bus trip made by some three 
hundred students to Beacon Hill. Students 
met with State Senators and Representatives 
and attended a luncheon with Governor Weld 
celebrating the Women's Athletic Program. 
Every student who went was excused from 
classes with a note from the Provost Glen 
Gordon. 

This year, the Student Senate won a major 
battle that had lasted six years. The Legal 
Services Office won limited litigation rights 
back. LSO provides free legal advice and 
information to all UMass undergrads. Six 
years ago it lost its right to litigate on behalf 



of students after a student representee 
LSO sued the University. SGA lobbiec 
limited LSO rights to litigate against prir 
businesses and landlords but not the Unl 
sity or student vs. student. The Senate fil 
bill in the Statehouse that was favor 
passed by the Education Committee. El 
tually the Board of Trustees gave in i 
restored LSO's limited litigation before 
bill went any further. 

The Student Senate also re-wrote its I 
stitution this year and created a solvent t 
stitution with a three body government 
fectively turning the student body of UT» 
into a collective bargaining and lobb; 
unit, gaining official recognition by the ! 
and the Board of Trustees. Matt Mai 



172 STUDENT LIFE 





Left: Senator Jeremy Hathaway speaks to the 
Senate about a pressing issue. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



Far Left: Dave Nunez, President of SGA, pro- 
duced a great deal of change during his term. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



lent Attorney General, modeled the new 
stitution after our Federal Constitution, 
'University of Florida's, and the Univer- 
of South Florida's constitutions, person- 
! spending more than 80 hours redrafting 
(document. 

! Internally, the Senate this year disas- 
i bled the Board of Governors, which the 
dent Senate and the Graduate Senate had 
ned to allocate space to registered shi- 
rt organizations (RSOs) in the Student 
foil, distribute keys, manage RSO-spon- 
I d private vending on the Campus Cen- 
£oncourse, and handle auxiliary services 
i 1 pricing, and plan its own programming, 
[uding Casino Night. The entire Senate 
feed that the BOG, with its $70,000 budget, 




was no longer cost effective and formed the 
Campus Center /Student Union Commis- 
sion, with a $14,000 budget, in its place. 

The Student Senate also got criticized for 
voting to allocate $15,000 to pay Black Mus- 
lim activist Dr. Louis Farrakhan to speak on 
campus. During Senate debate of the issue, 
Hillel President and Senator Alan Weinfield 
was expelled from his seat on the Third World 
Caucus by its members for the methods he 
used in attempt to gain support against bring- 
ing Farrakhan to UMass. Eventually, 
Weinfield was re-instated. Harvard Univer- 
sity has decided to include Weinfield's ex- 
pulsion in a book in the making about anti- 
semitism on college campuses. 

The Senate experienced its own scandal 
at election time for the 1994-95 SGA Presi- 
dent and Trustee election. Al Lizana ran for 
re-election as Student Trustee against Sena- 
tor Diego Figueroa. Driven by President 
David Nunez's choice not to seek re-election, 
Mirran Raphaely, a SCERA Media Coordi- 
nator, joined Lizana's ticket. Joe Vozza, also 



Above: The UMass Student Government Asso- 
ciation worked very hard this year to ensure 
students a voice in University and State politics. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 

interested in the presidency, ran with 
Figueroa. Chad Lechner, President of the 
Radical Student Union and an advocate of 
"No UMass Tuition," also ran for President. 
Approximately 2,400 students voted and Al 
Lizana won his position by about 500 votes. 
But when votes were tabulated for President, 
it was obvious that 75 ballots had been stuffed. 
All candidates agreed to invalidate the votes, 
and in the end Raphaely won by 140 votes, 
though support for both major candidates 
was strong, each receiving over 1,000 votes. 

The SGA reconstruction has been a great 
asset to the student body this year and no 
doubt will continue to represent the needs of 
the students in the years to come. 

-by Greg Zenon 



Below: Students overcome academic tensions by 
trying their hand at some of the more challenging 
pinball games at the Student Union. 

-photo by Norman Benrimo 




Right: After a long freshman year, most students 
feel free to relieve stress by exploring their cre- 
ative sides. Relieving stress is a skill that sopho- 
mores acquire quickly. 

-photo by Norman Benrimo 





174 STUDENT LIFE 



Finding Your Mm ♦ 



T 



he thing is, you don't need to go 
to the dining commons in a herd anymore," 
sophomore Dave Jastrow told me. "When I 
was a lowly freshman so long ago, before I 
gained the wisdom of age and..." 

Dave's story eventually detailed the fact 
that when he returned from his first three 
month summer vacation from UMass, he 
could actually leave the 7th Floor of Field 
and find Franklin Dining Commons alone. 

"Don't kid yourself," Chris Maclin, also 
a sophomore, continued, "When we ran down 
halls yelling, 'Who wants to go to lunch?' we 
didn't really want to go to lunch with all 
those dweebs. We didn't want to get lost." 

"He speaks the truth," said Dave, "ex- 
cept we never ran down the halls. We called 
the guys down the hall with voicemail." 

Chris and Dave are just two examples of 
sophomores finally finding their niches at 
UMass. The stories they told were repeated 
by many. From joining clubs to forgetting 
that people called parents exist, sophomores 
all over the place agreed they felt comfort- 
able in a UMass state of mind. 



"You want to do things like join the 
award-winning student organization that 
publishes the yearbook, the Index," said jun- 
ior Journalism major Kristen Rountree, who 
joined the staff when she was a sophomore. 

Sitting around drinking in a dorm room 
alone doesn't seem to cut it, either, which is 
largely why sophomores find jobs on cam- 
pus. 

"I realized when I got back I didn't know 
enough people with cars and ID, and I didn't 
have enough money to buy, so I got a job 
working at Telefund. I met lots of people 
who were 21 and I earned money. And I 
haven't told my parents a thing," said one 
sophomore who requested for obvious rea- 
sons to remain anonymous. 

"You just walk around campus and you 
realize, all this is mine. It belongs to me," said 
Denis Dersarkesian, a junior reminiscing 
fondly over hs second year. "You even get to 
live off campus. My professors work for me. 
I own this place. I can give directions to all 
the lost freshmen who don't know Bartlett 
Hall from Gunness Engineering." 

-by Greg Zenon 



o 
o 

B 

o 

(D 




Left: Sometimes the best way to find your identity 
is by trying out new haircuts, especially the ones 
offered by the university barber shop. 

-photo by Norman Benrimo 



P 3 t?lli 



"■lip f : rshI m HaB ^ 
STUDENT LIFE 175 



Are We 
Having Fun Yet? 



"This is getting old." This is a phrase that 
most sophomores can relate to. The reason 
for this outlook on life is obvious. Sopho- 
mores get into a slump, brought on by being 
in the second quarter of their college careers, 
and no longer having to face the interesting 
challenges of freshman life. 

For one thing, classes don't hold the 
same fascination they used to. As a freshman 
classes are new, fun, and inviting as com- 
pared to classes in high school. As you enter 
your sophomore year, your classes, for the 
most part, are not specific to your major. As 
a sophomore, you find yourself learning the 
stuff that needs to be done, not the stuff you want 
to learn. You have general education require- 
ments to fulfill. As a result, you experience 
the added challenge of fighting to get into 
classes. When you finally get into these 
classes, you find yourself just trying to slide 
by, looking forward to the interesting classes. 
For the time being, it seems to that your 
college career is going nowhere. The Sopho- 
more Slump starts here. 

The social scene also changes form from 
freshman to sophomore year. Partying at 



same as when you are a freshman. Back then, 
every person was new and every event was 
a fresh experience. 

Another factor contributing to the Sopho- 
more Slump is that you are still living on 
campus. Let's face it, campus dorms may be 
for some people, but by the time you have 
been there for a year they lose their "away 
from home" luster. You may have to travel 
two or three flights of stairs to get to a bath- 
room not covered with puke from some 
freshman's bad night. You have to go to the 
DC, too. It's quantity, but not quality. Cam- 
pus living is fine when you are freshman. It 
gives you a chance to meet some people and 
find your niche, but soon after your fresh- 
man year, you really want to expand your 
view in accommodations. 

For the most part, Sophomore Slump 
just consists of a great deal of waiting. You 
find yourself waiting to get into your first 
apartment, waiting to take your first real 
class, and waiting to turn 21 and go uptown. 
However, after the sophomore year, it all 
gets better, or at least it should. 

-by Dan Fulton 




UMass is always fun, if you go in with the 
right attitude. However, with classes having 
started the Slump, partying sometimes be- 
comes a chore. Having to take a bus as 
crowded as a Tokyo subway at rush hour, to 
get to a party more crowded, at which it takes 
ten hours to get a drink, is sometimes hard to 
get psyched for. There is always a chance to 
meet a significant other, but a lot of people 
have boyfriends or girlfriends so you have to 
be careful. Overall, partying is just not the 



STUDENT LIFE 






►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦< 




Above: The removal of the large Burnt French Fry 
from the Fine Arts Center steps this year was a 
contributing factor to the Slump of many Sopho- 
mores. 

photo by Matt Kahn 

Left: Michael Troupe and Katherine Witbeck 
trudge to Herter after a bite to eat at Worcester 
D.C. 

photo by Matt Kahn 

Far Left: Brooke Barrigar fears the bad news that 
Whirmore is famous for reporting to students. 

photo by Andy Spencer 




STUDENT LIFE 177 





"Don't forget to pay your phone bill on 
time," my father says. 

"I knoooooow!" I answer annoyed and 
frustrated. 

"Will you call on Wednesday?" 

"Don't I always?" I ask again, aggra- 
vated. 

Sometimes I wish my parents would 
leave me alone. They often remind me to do 
things I've already done or say things I've 
already said. Most of the time I wonder if 
they realize that I'm 19, a sophomore in 
college, and 200 miles from home. 

When I was a freshman I spoke to my 
parents three times a week for about ten 
minutes each time. I told them most of the 
details of my life; leaving out the things 
parents don't need to know about. I was 
happy with that arrangement. I often looked 
forward to calling them, particularly on Sun- 
day when the pangs of homesickness started 
to sink in. But things have changed. 

I am no longer that scared, homesick 
freshman. As a sophomore I have gained a 
better understanding of my surroundings; 
they no longer overwhelm me, now they 
comfort me. Now I speak with my parents 



Away 



I shared a lot of things with them they had 
never known before. I felt that they were 
finally starting to respect me as a person and 
as their adult equal. I thought relations had 
finally changed between us. But when I re- 
turned to school everything went back to the 
way it had been. My parents expected me to 
call often and tell them everything. They 
expected more than a letter a month. They 
expected me to still be that little girl in pig- 
tails and braces. 

I am sitting alone in my room when the 
phone rings. It is my mother. The conversa- 
tion begins like all the others, about life in my 
town. I quickly think of an excuse to get off 
the phone. Just as I am about to say good-bye, 
my mother tells me how much it means to 
her that we have a good relationship. She 
says she can't believe how much I've grown 
up. And then she tells me that she's glad 
we're friends as well as mother and daugh- 
ter. She then goes on to say how she never 
had a good relationship with her mother and 




once a week, if that, for as little time as 
possible. 

I don't depend on them for the same 
things that I used to. They are my financial 
support more than my emotional crutch; my 
friends more than my parents. When I have 
a problem I know that I have other sources of 
support and comfort. I have gained enough 
experience to be able to handle things with- 
out running to Mom and Dad for advice. I 
don't understand why it is so hard for my 
parents to let go. 

I spent all of last summer alone with my 
parents and because of it we became closer. 



178 STUDENT LIFE 



how she hopes things will be different be- 
tween us now that I am an adult. 

Suddenly I understand that encourag- 
ing me to go to school out-of-state was their 
way of letting go. I also realized that it must 
have been really difficult for them to wake 
up one morning and discover that the house 
was empty and their children didn't really 
need them anymore. I realize that no matter 
what I do or where I go I will always be the 
"baby" of the family and that somehow my 
parents will always think of me that way. I 
understand that a part of them still wants me 

to be a child. Actually a part of me does also. 

-by Anita Kestin 






Above: Moving in day is a time when sopho- 
mores are glad their parents are still there for 
them. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 

Left: This woman eagerly awaits the next South- 
west elevator. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 

Far Left: Looking up, Dad reconsiders taking the 
stairs. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 



STUDENT LIFE 





Nicotine, the Addict, and the Enjoyment: 
SMOKER'S SIDE. 



The Prohibition is back! First it was the 
war against alcohol in the roaring '20s and 
now it is smoking in the '90s. Smoking is a 
timeless American Classic, just like Mom's 
apple pie and baseball. Humphrey Bogart 
always had his debonair cigarette in the cor- 
ner of his mouth; Fred Flinstone endorsed 
Winston cigarettes in the '60s; Virginia Slims 
grasped the Women's Movement with their 
catchy ads showing the rebellious female 
smoking; the Phillip Morris Company en- 




dorsed and funded part of the birth- 
day celebration of the Constitution of 
the United States; the American 
farmer tends his acres of tobacco, 
dreaming the American Dream; and 
the several cents given back to the 
government every time a smoker buys 
a pack; it couldn't be a bigger piece of 
Americana. Everyone is aware of the 
side effects and risks that are associated 
with smoking, but I guess that's part of 
the excitement, wondering if it is true what 
they say about every cigarette being seven 
minutes of the life. The little white boxes on 
the side of each pack with a grim message 
from the Surgeon General tells of the poten- 
tial hazards, but it comes down to the fact 
that it is the smoker's personal choice whether 
or not to risk death. 

It has been brought to the greater public 's 
attention that second-hand smoke may cause 
cancer and other fun, but deadly diseases. 
All right, fine, just separate those who choose 
to from those who choose not to. It seems like 
an easy enough thing. The University said 
that was easy enough to do, just make every- 
body smoke outdoors. Now it seems inevi- 
table that a campus-wide outbreak of bron- 
chitis is coming. In the snow, sleet, and rain, 



Left: The ban has forced smokers, like Mar 
Kourafus, a graduating Engineering majo; 
smoke 20 feet a way from any building on cam 
-photo by Andy Spt 

Bottom Left: With the smoking ban in ei 
hopefully the presence of cigarette butts nea 
reflecting pools of the Fine Arts Center wil 
minish. 

-photo by Matt i 




those who enjoy 
the nicotine rush, those 
additcted to that lovely nicotine, thosei 
need to unleash from a hard day, must i 
in the knee high murk that New Enfi 
weather dumps down on this campy 
seems unfair. 

As a hopeful note to those who lov> 
thing we call tobacco, remember that F 
bition lasted only a couple of years. Wl 
Al Capone when you need him the mo 
-by Marc V. Mombouru 



180 STUDENT LIFE 



THE SERIOUS SOLUTION 
ANTI SMOKER'S SIDE. 



f you take a look at some of the fa- 
■ mous American's who smoke, or 
ild I say smoked, like John Wayne, 
phrey Bogart, and the Marlboro Man 
they all have one thing in 
common, they're all 
DEAD! They 
all have in 



common some sort of cancer that killed 
them. So cancer is also becoming an 
American tradition. Now that second- 
smoke has been related to cancer, just 
like actually inhaling, this new smoking 
ban on campus was needed. 

Finally our air is clean. At least in 
public buildings. This year at UMass, 
smoking was banned in all public build- 
ings. This is a serious problem. We non- 
smokers are serious, this is war. A war 
against smoking and now we have taken 
the battle to the Cape Cod Lounge, Cam- 



Union, the possible nuclear capability in 
North Korea and the Bobbit trial take a 
back seat to second-hand smoke. 

Non-smokers can't understand smok- 
ing. Non-smokers can't understand how 
smokers find this new ban on smoking 
inside unfair. The ban is not on smoking 
itself. We just want our space to be smoke 
free. Smoke really only collects indoors. 
You never get a smoky outdoors. (Unless 
you count the bear.) 

If by now you have not been bom- 
barded by the studies that give the dan- 



m 



Herter Halls. 

Our main serious concern is sec- 
ond-hand smoke. We are serious 
about our personal safety. For us 
there is nothing more dangerous in 
this world than second-hand 
smoke. To us the war in Bosnia, 
the breakup of the former Soviet 



Arctic. It has recently come to light that 
smoke doesn't only harm those who 
smoke but those who are around lit ciga- 
rettes. Second-hand smoke is the reason 
for this ban. With this ban, the rights of 
non-smokers are restored and the cam- 
pus of UMass is a healthier place to be. 

-by Dan Fulton 





: As this tuclent can attest, sometimes the best 
to escape second-hand smoke is to flee to the 
air outdoors. 

-photo by Andy Spencer 



Enough i$ Enough! 



Since 1988, tuition and fees at the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts at Amherst have 
increased 168%, while funding for the Uni- 
versity has been drastically cut. These star- 
tling discoveries, found by the Student Cen- 
ter for Educational Research and Advocacy 
(SCERA) and the Student Government As- 
sociation (SGA), led to a massive campaign 
to not only involve students in the politics of 
their own University, 
but to bring to the 
attention of parents, 
friends, and alumni 
the dire situation the 
school is in. 

The Student 
Government Asso- 
ciation learned of a 
proposed seven per- 
cent increase that 
would lead to an in- 
crease in tuition and 
fees of between $600 
and $1,200. SGA, 
backed by many stu- 
dent, graduate, and 
faculty groups, approached Chancellor 
David K. Scott to ask for his support of a plan 
for a zero percent increase in tuition and fees. 
He refused and students, much like those of 
the 60's and 70's, wanted to show the admin- 
istration, legislators, and other universities 
that students of UMass were not going to 
accept this financial war against them. Over 
100 students risked expulsion, being jailed, 
and frost-bite as they stormed the Admis- 
sions building, calling for the Administra- 
tion to support its students. After many gru- 
eling hours, Chancellor Scott signed an agree- 
ment that said that he would support the 
zero percent increase plan. 

Some months later, the Higher Educa- 
tion Coordinating Council voted to suspend 
the increases in tuition at state and commu- 
nity colleges and universities, which was a 
milestone as it was the first time in many 



years that this council recognized the finan- 
cial strains that students are enduring to stay 
in school. 



However, the Board of Trustees voted 
for a four percent increase in fees to compen- 
sate for the fact that tuition was not increas- 
ing. There is one stipulation to the agree- 
ment. The fee increase will be rolled back 
provided that the State is to increase funding 



by seven percent to the UMass system. 

The House and Senate Ways and Means 
Committee, which writes the state budget, 
will vote on the proposed increase in July. 
SCERA and SGA representatives have met 
with the Representatives and Senators to 
discuss higher education and funding for the 
largest university system in Massachusetts, 
UMass. With mixed results, time will tell if 
UMass- Amherst will creep and steal the num- 
ber one position away from the University of 
Vermont for being the most expensive state 
university in the country. 

If all fails, at least the plights of students 
were heard this year in the State House. Also, 
with the reinstatement of SCERA, students 
will continue to have a voice in state govern- 
ment that they can use to defend their wal- 
lets. 

-by Marc V. Mombourquette 





mv 




182 STUDENT LIFE 



Far Left: The moment is tense as students await 
the administration's response to their building 



takeover. 



-photo by Andy Spencer 



Left: "Zero percent increase in zero degree 
weather." 

-photo by Matt Kahn 

Below: No matter how you say it, the message is 
the same. 

-photo by Andy Spencer 






A Break from Reality 





ust as the pressures of the world 
start to hit you all at once, when 
your vision is so blurred from staring night 
after night at the text books, when you 
look in the mirror and see a few more grey 
hairs brought on by the hard-core pres- 
sure of all those exams, there is a light at 
the end of the tunnel: SPRING BREAK! 

I gathered all the essentials (tooth- 
brush, cologne, sunglasses, credit cards, 
condoms) to prepare myself for my much 
needed break, but where do I go. For many, 
home is a piece of paradise that can rem- 
edy the ailments of being overworked, 
however the thought of going home 
seemed more stressful than being at school. 

"Go south," was all that came out some 
of friends mouths as they piled 35 deep 
into their cars. No way, too many people, 
too long of a ride, plus I'm short a few 
months of being 21. 

As I pondered the possibilities that sat 
in front of me, I thought of our friendly 
neighbors to the north. But what is there in 
Canada? Montreal! 

There we were, at the train station in 
Amherst at 2 a.m., snow falling, winds 
howling, exhausted and miserable. I felt 
that we had truly made a horrible mistake. 
After the grueling eight hour train ride, I 
still wasn't sure if it was a good idea. 
Montreal was like Amherst, but colder. 
"Why am I here?" I thought to myself. But 
I quickly warmed up to the idea as we ran 
to Hurley's Pub after finding our hotel. 
The five of us (Sam, Kerry, Jean, Lisa, and 
myself: their names have been changed to 
protect the innocent) rejoiced as we par- 
took in our first legal beers. Ah, this was 
relaxing! 

We ventured out onto the town going 
to the legendary Peel Pub where spirits 
were high and the food was cheap. We ate 
and drank and drank some more. By the 
end of the week, we had patronized it so 
much that the waiters and bouncer knew 



us. It was the Canadian version Cheers . 
Things began to look up now. 

The five of us ran to another great 
place called Sharp Shooter's where the 
owner would greet us just as Norm was on 
Cheers . We went every night and our new 
friend Fady made us honorary staff mem- 
bers by presenting us with staff shirts. 

However, even though we all made 
friends everywhere, some of us made 
friends a little too easy as Kerry, Sam, Jean, 
Lisa and myself found out. Our first night 
out on the town, Kerry somehow had ac- 
quired a strange little admirer who would 
not leave. Sam and I took care of him and 
we did not see him again until our last 
night, but that's another story. I met a 
rather drunk gentleman who didn't like 
Americans and told me "II knnoef hoowf 
too box!" The people were friendly as Lisa 
found as some strange man tried to give 
her his keys many times. Sam and Jean 
were found in the bathtub on more than 
one occasion. I really don't want to know 
what was going on. 

On our last night, it seemed that all our 
instances with the friendly northern neigh- 
bors condensed into one night. Kerry some- 
how acquired the admirer from the first 
night, as well as another tall dark stranger 
who said "call collect." She also attacked 
me as I sat at the bar. Speaking of being 
attacked, Jean was a little grabby which led 
to a beer shower as Sam jumped up in 
sudden terror. The night ended as we all 
wentback to laugh throughout the night at 
the occurrences of the week. 

Overall, the best description I can think 

of for my voyage is drunk. 11 shots is a 

rough way to start a night. Now that I've 

been back in Amherst for several hours, I 

wonder if I enjoyed this voyage too much. 

Now I have to decide whether it is time to 

start back the grindstone or time to call the 

Betty Ford Clinic. 

-by Marc V. Mombourquette 




STUDENT LIFE 185 



Community Servig 




5 Our Middle Name 




«c VEftAs 



NIGHT 

From 7:30 to Midnight 

ir winnings from our mock-casino can be us<^p 
our end of the evening auction to bid on over 
00 worth of prizes donated by local merchai^ 
ses include: _ _,^ n at ^ e 



iss 



CV 



o» >e &i 



This is just a taste of the prizes available, 
come in and try your luck! 

Admission: $5.00 
proceeds will go to the 
£ very woman's Center 

SPONSORED BY: 

)Q & HMPFM 

VICE FRATKRMTY RADIO 99.3 




Alpha Phi Omega, a community service 
fraternity, was introduced to the UMass cam- 
pus in 1952 by student E.G. Warner. It was 
adopted as an all male club and began its 
service by building a bridge across a stream 
where the School of Management now stands. 
Within the next few decades, it has become a 
fraternity to create a more cohesive and dedi- 
cated sense of community and has made 
itself co-ed by offering the opportunity for 
membership to all. 

APO employs its 30 active members to 
various services both on campus and 
throughout the community. On campus, their 
service includes volunteering at the annual 
bike registration, helping in the blood drive, 
as well as sponsoring Las Vegas Night which 
is a mock casino that donates the profits to 
needy organizations. APO lends a hand off- 
campus by helping patients at the Helen 
Mitchell Recovery Center and other such 
hospitals and raking leaves for the elderly. 

The members of APO feel that the en- 
ergy and time they spend helping people in 
the community is completely worthwhile 
and even helps improve themselves. Ining 
Hsu, a junior who is a member of the frater- 
nity said, "All the experience volunteering in 
APO has given me the opportunity to help 
others and improve my communication skills 
and leadership abilities." 

In an age where the need for help is 
steadily increasing, Alpha Phi Omega is ris- 
ing to meet the challenge through its many 
fund-raisers and service actions, helping the 
community while learning new skills to bet- 
ter themselves. 

-by Catherine Finneran 

Left: The craps game was a busy table at Las 
Vegas Night. 

-photo by Wendy Su 

Top Left: Members of Alpha Phi Omega, in their 
full casino garb, take time to gather for a photo. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



Home Alone 

The Agony of Being Underage 




£ t is Thursday and on the UMass campus 
that signals the time to start the drinking 
festivities that mark the beginning of the 
weekend. Your friends begin getting dressed 
to go uptown as screams of joy echo across 
campus from the over-stressed students get- 
ting psyched to again push their alcohol 
consumption records to the limits. But there 
is one problem in all of this: you are not 21. 

Being "legal" does not matter in the early 
years at UMass because there is always some- 
one willing to buy for minors and there are 
countless parties around that have endless 
amounts of beer. However, as you reach 
your third and fourth years in Amherst and 
you begin to tire slightly of the party scene, 
the bar scene begins to look more and more 
desirable. What could be better than the 
thought of you, on a bar stool with beer in 
hand, gazing over a dim, smoky bar full of 
people and hanging out with your peers (or 
not) at your own leisure? Whether you are 
playing pool or spilling your heart out to an 
unsympathetic bartender, the more "mature" 
atmosphere of local bars is much more ap- 
pealing to upperclassmen who have tired of 
the over-crowded freshmen filled parties 
around campus. For those who have not yet 



% ft, 



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s: : .i a 



© F W r, r - 

a a Sens: 



reached the golden age, it is agony to watch 
your older friends go and close out all the 
Amherst pubs as you are forced to hang out 
with all the underage people on campus. 

Of course you can always attempt to try 
to pass for 21 so you can be with your friends, 
but that hardly ever works. How many times 
have those underage tried, in desperation, to 
find a way into a bar. I look older, don't I? 
Sure your brother's friend's cousin's sister's 
ID looks exactly like me. Of course it doesn't 
look as if you whited out your birth date. But 
local drinking establishments are stricter and 
smarter than most students suspect and very 
few underage people are able to pass the 
strict security that guards the entrances. Even 
Pearl Street, Northampton's popular dance 
club, has incredibly tight security and re- 
fuses to let anyone in who's under twenty- 
one to many of their live shows. 

It's a no win situation the underage up- 
perclassmen face when all their friends have 
reached the legal mark that they won't reach 
for many weeks, or months. These agonized 
souls console themselves with nights spent 
in a bottle of liquor bought by a friend, curs- 
ing their parents who had them too late. 

-by Catherine Finneran 



188 STUDENT LIFE 





o 

Iffllfflffllfflllfflllffllifflliflii 



Above: The TOC lounge is a popular place for 
legal age students to hang out and relax. 

-photo by Norman Benrimo 



Left: Besides going out to bars, there are many 
other forms of entertainment, like ping-pong. 

-photo by Norman Benrimo 



Below: Being underage isn't too bad, especially if 
it means improving your grades. 

-photo by Norman Benrimo 




mships Yield 



It is junior year and as your courses are 
getting more intense and graduation seems 
not so far away, your thoughts turn to the 
"reality" that awaits you in the not so distant 
future. What is the working world really 
going to be like? Is your major really what 
you want to dedicate the rest of your life to? 
Should you go to graduate school? This is the 
time of life when what you are studying 
becomes more concrete and the pressure to 
come out on top of the "competition" gets 
more intense. It is the perfect time to do an 
internship, an experience that subjects you to 




Above: Art History major Elissa Henderson is 
still smiling after a hard day's work at the Mather 
Career Center. 

-courtesy of the Mather Career Center 



the environment you will someday work in 
and provides a very interesting "hands-on" 
education that you can not get at school. 

Internships and Independent Studies are 
great ways of getting valuable training and 
experience in your field. An intern is hired 
into a firm through their school, sometimes 
for wages and /or credit, and works along 
with professional employees using the skills 
that they have learned in school. Sometimes 
they act as gophers, doing various errands 
for the employees that get them involved in 
many activities of the office. Other times they 
are assigned to work together with profes- 
sionals on the projects they are doing. No 
matter what the job, interns come out of the 
experience with not only a good feel for the 
workplace and a new sense of perspective on 
their major but also with excellent creden- 
tials to display on their resume. 

And it is not hard to find an interesting 
internship either. Mather Career Center, lo- 
cated off of East Pleasant Street behind Or- 
chard Hill, offers a wide variety of intern- 
ships to students who are interested. From 
MTV to the Boston Globe, students can apply 
to a wide range of available positions. Stu- 
dents can also talk with their advisors to get 
contacts and potential job opportunities, or 
look for posted bulletins around campus. 
Junior year is the perfect time to seize control 
of your life and apply what are studying in 
the real world. Internships have proven to be 
a great way to come out ahead. 

-by Catherine Finneran 



f5 



. • r*<r 



Colled 




Above: Peer advisors, like Communications ma- 
jor Kim Hines, help students find field place- 
ments relating to their major. 

-courtesy of the Mather Career Center 

Left: The Walt Disney World College Program 
hosted 1993-1994 co-op students Jennifer Lewis, 
Sheryl Murphy, Donna Winkley, Christopher 
Caserta, Michael Harrison, Rebecca Shorton, 
Winnifred Tang, Daniel Pierce, and Susan Gor- 
don. 

-courtesy of the Mather Career Center 




STUDENT LIFE 191 



Notes 

FROM THE 



Cluster Office 





r^SeanRA! 

Every March that's 

the familiar slogan that haunts all thei 

cluster offices and residence halls across c 

pus. People see the posters and either igl 

them or look at them with great inte 

Being an Resident Assistant in the Gra}i 

dorm for a year has been interesting, td< 

the least. I've noticed a couple of things; 

seem to go with the job description: 

First, the loss of identity seems to )j 

common malady shared by all RA's. It S6> 

as though the hundreds of RAs on canij 

are all linked by the common last nam . 

Left: Melissa Gelley, a senior STEPEC majoi- ! 
RA finds time to study for an exam. 

-photo by Went - 



Left: Being an RA has many advantages, includ- 
ing the privacy of a double single residence. 

-photo by Wendy Su 




When 
t of my friends in- 
uce me to other people, they 
omething like "This is Wendy Su. " When 
presidents introduce me it's "This is 
tidy, my RA." At times, it is even worse. 
>l don't have an identity at all with an 
tlduction of, "This is my RA." 
Second, there is a stigma attached to the 
iltion. As soon as you mention that you're 
i A, defenses come up and people auto- 
a cally think that you live and die to write 
& up on the spot. There are others who 
live that RA's have daily write-up quotas 

1 



to fill. 
They 
even 
think that 
you're go- 
ing to flash a 
badge at them 
and scold them 
without further 
investigation. 
Many think RAs 
go to extremes 
when in reality, we 
don't get paid enough! 

Third, RAs are taken for granted and 
most residents feel that RAs are only around 
because they get paid to do their job. The 
hassles of the job start off with the small 
things like telling a fellow resident to turn 
down a stereo, or getting a key when some- 
one is locked out. Then it gets to the point 
where you are awakened in the middle of the 



night and you're thinking that there is some 
major disaster. You are greeted with "Oh my 
God! I'm locked out and I need my key 
NOW!" This is always a great way to start 
your day. Then, when you ask them to hold 
on for a minute, the worst response from the 
resident is, "Well aren't you being paid to do 
this?" Again, it comes down to the fact that 
we don't get paid enough! 

Despite all of the trials and tribulations 
of being "an RA" I've really come to like this 
job. The staffs of RAs are great bunches of 
people. We thoroughly enjoy going on rounds 
together and hanging out in the cluster office 
with each other. I've also gotten a chance to 
help shape a floor into a community and 
have met a great deal of interesting people 
from all over the world. Through being an 
RA I've a learned a lot about the ways people 
work and think. I've even gotten used to 
being known as "Wendy the RA." 

-by Wendy Su 

STUDENT LIFE 193 



Senior Picnic 



On May 20, 1994, members of the senior 
class, came together for one last hurrah on the 
Metawampe lawn outside the Hatch. The Senior 
Picnic was put on for this year's seniors by the 
Alumni Association and drew a good size crowd, 
preparing to venture into the world of indepen- 
dence, careers, and health insurance. 

The local radio station, WRNX, provided 
music, contests and some old favorite picnic fun. 
Seniors participated in activities that allowed them 
to be young just once more. The DJ of WRNX 
hosted a very strict game of "Simon Says" in 
which half of the group was eliminated in the first 
minute. The true direction followers, otherwise 
known as the people who weren't caught moving 
before hearing the "simon says" hail of freedom, 
remained in the end and won prizes from the 
radio station. 

Activities for the members of the class who 
felt like they never truly came out of their shells in 
college were also provided. A DJ with a Karaoke 
machine was offering seniors the opportunity to 
publicly mutilate their favorite songs. Many se- 
niors tried their voices on old favorites like "Wel- 



come to the Jungle," originally by Guns N' Roses 
and "Down Under," originally by Men at Work. 
Although no one was approached with offers of 
record deals, students found themselves surprised 
at their peers' talent, or lack thereof. 

Others preferred the good old sports stand- 
bys. Frisbees flew across the lawn and the volley- 
ball court was never idle. Seniors also enjoyed the 
teamwork of a wheelbarrow race. 

In the end, some saw the picnic as a re- 
minder of how large UMass is. "There are people 
here that I've wanted to hang around with but 
never got the chance to," claimed one student, 
"but now it seems we've come to the end of the 
line." Some said that they enjoyed seeing people 
that they hadn't seen since freshman orientation. 
They felt it was a blast from the past of sorts and 
interesting to see how people who started out in 
the same place had evolved. 

-by Dan Fulton and Scott Galbraith 

Right: Cotton candy — what a delicious and nutri- 
tious treat. 

-photo by Wendy Su 





Food Fezt 



Above: Students at Orchard Hill's Bowl Day relax 
to digest. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



Food seems to be an obsession for the stu- 
dents at all universities in the United States, UMass 
being no exception. College students love food, 
why shouldn't they with all the different options 
that are presented to them. Amherst is the home 
to hundreds of excellent restaurants, giving the 
Dining Commons a run for their money. 

This year, UMass Food Services planned a 
grand gala event at the Mullins Center for all 
students on the meal plan. Each student was 
issued a pack of their very own coupons, good for 
one of each item that was being offered . The menu 
was centered around the different areas of the 
United States (New England, Midwest, South) 
and their unique cuisine. For example, the New 
England menu included New England Clam 
Chowder. Some of the highlights were the South- 
ern Mesquite Barbecued Chicken, New York Style 
Pizza from Antonio's, Chicago Style Pizza from 
Pizzeria Uno, Maine and Idaho Potatoes, 
Friendly's Sundae Cups, Philadelphia Cheese 
Steaks, Southern Catfish Fingers, and many other 
delicious treats. There was also entertainment 
that included a man on stilts that juggled, a band, 
and a raffle. 

The Mullins Center was packed, reminding 
many of a concert or basketball game. The floor 
and stands quickly became the dumping grounds 
for many left-overs from this fine feast. As the 
event came to an end, many left wondering why 
the Dining Commons couldn't feed us like that 
every day. 

Other excuses for UMass students to pig 
out are the outdoor pic- 
nics held by each resi- 
dential area. Each area 
puts together an event 
that brings residents 
out for food and good 
times. Northeast Area 
Day was called "The 
Northeast Pig-Out." 
The Sylvan Area held 
their festivities with a 
complete barbecue, in- 
cluding a band. Or- 
chard Hill, once again, 
filled their Bowl with a 
giant party, featuring 
an outdoor movie and 
enough food to feed a 
small country. South- 
west week went off 
with a bang again this 
year with a great deal 
of food consumption 
and good times to 
spare. 

There seems to be 
a trend. Take some 
UMass students, add 
food, and the outcome is an event that will not be 
forgotten. Food, friends and fun go hand in hand. 

-by Daphne McDuff 



J5w 



STUDENT LIFE 195 



What's All The 
Hoopla About? 




Above: Missy McGee, a junior Industrial Engi- 
neering student, puts down the books to drive for 
the net. 

photo by Wendy Su 

Right: Students enjoyed taking advantage of this 
chance to show off their moves at the Haigis Mall. 

photo by Wendy Su 



l|l||;|lfP fl§|§f| 

196 STUDENT LIFE 





Over 285 basketball teams, a craft gal- 
, four livebands, a multi-media exhibit of 
Basketball Hall of Fame, media person- 
es, Dorothy and Toto, and a free car all 
e together one weekend at UMass to 
i this year's Haigis Hoopla. 
The three-day basketball extravaganza 
uded teams from as far away as Maine, 
v York, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania, 
"i team was comprised of either three or 
• members, and this year the administra- 
of Haigis Hoopla allowed unlimited team 
)llment. 

Haigis Hoopla has grown over the years 
more of a community oriented media 
at as well as an informal competition 
>ng students and basketball fans. This 
", a media division featured local televi- 
i and newspaper personalities, including 
jam of players from the Daily Hampshire 
ette staff. 

This year's Hoopla was organized by 30 



Sports Management students who were en- 
rolled in an Event Management course. One 
example of the change they made was ob- 
taining an unprecedented number of basket- 
ball hoops, which allowed them to register so 
many teams and manage as many as sixteen 
games at a time. The students also success- 
fully used Haigis Hoopla to combine UMass 
life with Amherst town community life. 

Students who attended the festivities no- 
ticed the change as well. Jason Govostes 
described this year as "different, because it's 
more community oriented." 

The students behind the scenes had a fun 
learning experience. "It's been fantastic in 
terms of getting hands-on experience plan- 
ning a major sports event," said Rebecca 
Songer, one of the Sports Management orga- 
nizers. 

The Event Management class got together 
with Amherst Leisure Services, the UMass 
Fine Arts Center, the UMass Sports Camp, 



Left: Concentration is the key to moving down 
the court to sink that lay-up. 

photo by Wendy Su 

Below: "We haven't been this close since we 
rushed the court at the Mullins Center." 

photo by Wendy Su 




and the Basketball Hall of Fame, located in 
Springfield, to make Haigis Hoopla happen. 

Kristen Rountree, who has attended for 
each of her three years at UMass, enjoyed the 
weekend, explaining that, "This is one of the 
only times students of UMass and Amherst 
residents get together just to have fun. The 
warm weather makes Haigis Hoopla fun for 
everyone." Rountree also pointed out that 
Haigis Hoopla turns the spectator sport of 
UMass hoop in the Mullins Center into an 
athletic event for all of the fans. 

-by Greg Zenon 




9 7> 9 n f 




C 6 1 n 6 £ K T 




Mud, Mud, Mud 

and Music 

It wasn't the sunniest of days. It wasn't 
the warmest of days. But it was one of the 
best days at UMass. On May 8, 1994, Univer- 
sity Productions and Concerts put on their 
annual Spring Concert. The music for this 
occasion was provided for by the Violent 
Femmes, Buffalo Tom, Black Uhuru, Taj 
Mahal and Synaesthesia. The day was not for 
the bands or the crew of UPC who set up the 
concert, it was for the students of UMass. 

For the security and stage crew, the pro- 
duction process started about four days be- 
fore the concert. From that Thursday until 
the moment the first band hit the stage, the 
UPC crews put up fencing, carried pieces of 
steel and aluminum to build the stage with, 
and stayed long hours helping to get every- 
thing ready. 

It rained the morning of the concert and 
it wasn't as warm as Maui, which caused the 
hard-working UPC staff to worry about the 
attendance. At about 1 1 :00 a.m., Synaesthesia 
went on with their mix of funk, jazz, and 
rock. They satisfied the small crowd and 
eventually, people began to flock to the pond 
in droves to dance and have a good time. 
They played for at least an hour to everyone's 
joy, especially the contingent from 
Butterfield. 

Taj Mahal took to the stage soon after. 
He didn't play the blues, because blues is 
something you feel. He was the blues. Taj, a 
UMass alumnus, drew an even larger crowd 
that eventually (continued on p. 200) 

Left: The Violent Femmes brought down the 
house with a stellar closing performance at Spring 
Concert. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



(continued from p. 199) welcomed him back. 
Taj played for another hour while the crowd 
grooved to the blues. Taj Mahal was wel- 
comed back later in the concert when he did 
an impromptu jam with the Violent Femmes 
that will go down in the history books as one 
of the finest musical moments at UMass. 

Buffalo Tom, also UMass alumni, took to 
the stage. Buffalo Tom rocked the crowd and 
many people said that they were the best 
they heard at Spring Concert. They opened 
with "Birdbrain" an older song off their first 
album. During a short respite, Buffalo Tom's 
lead singer Bill Janovitz told the crowd how 
the band formed up at the Top of the Campus 
Lounge here on campus. Unfortunately, Bill 
Janovitz lost his voice during their perfor- 
mance and had to cut his portion of the show 
a little short, much to the dismay of the 
crowd. 

The next to step up into the limelight at 
Spring Concert was the reggae band Black 
Uhuru. They brought warm tunes and beats 
to the now wet and muddy crowd, transport- 
ing the crowd to a warm Caribbean Island. 
Black Uhuru drew the entire ocean of stu- 
dents into their festive spirited music and 
made the drear of the day fade away. 

It was at about this time that the mud bog 
wrestling began. People decided to make the 
nice lawn look like the Mullins Center dur- 
ing a monster truck show. All were wet and 
muddy, but at least a good time was had. 

For the concert's Grand Finally, the Vio- 
lent Femmes jumped up on stage. They per- 
formed a range of their music from their long 
career. They played favorite old songs like, 
"Add it up" and "Blister in the Sun" with a 
few of their new songs from the up-and- 
coming album. The crowd erupted as the 
band played on in the mist and mud. Crowd 
surfing was at a new all time high and in 
combination with the incredible jams, the 
muddy and wet students were in bliss. 

By dark everyone was out of the concert 
area and at their respective parties, remem- 
bering our own version of the muddy 
Woodstock. 

-by Dan Fulton 




200 STUDENT LIFE 




Left: The assembly of the stage used at the Spring 
Concert took many hours. This time was largely 
donated by members of University Productions 
and Concerts. 

-photo by Marilyn Kozodoy 




Above: Even though the weather was dreary, the 
Violent Femmes managed to brighten up the day 
with their unique hits. 

-photo by Matt Kahn 

Left: Surfing over the crowd is just one way stu- 
dents enjoyed the Spring Concert. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 

Far Left: Students' final exam worries were soothed 
by the reggae sounds of Black Uhuru. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



STUDENT LIFE 201 



The University of Massachusetts 

INDEX 
NEWS 

-by Dan Fulton, Anita Kestin, Marc Mombourquette, and Kristen Rountree 
Photography courtesy ofRM Photo Services 



And What 
Will We Do? 

In the former Yugoslavia, year two of the war 
between the Serbs, Croatians, and Bosnians 
passed. The once beautiful country of Yugoslavia 
is now devastated by the bloody civil war that has 
killed thousands. NATO troops are present to 
enforce cease-fire agreements, provide medical 
care and supplies to the victims, and to allow food 
through closed regions. The Opening Ceremony 
at the Winter Olympic Games in Lillehammer, 
Norway was dedicated to the peace and all those 
who died in the tragically devastated country of 
Yugoslavia. 



Free At Last 

The world held its breath in wait as the first free 
election took place in South Africa. Nelson 
Mandela ran against incumbent F. W. de Klerk. 
After years of oppression and Apartheid, former 
political convict, Nobel Peace Prize winner Nelson 
Mandela became the first President of the new 
free South Africa. It was a momentous occasion, 
one that ended an era of oppression and began 
another of hope. 




202 NEWS 



INDEX NEWS 





In the Drink 

Spring and Summer. Hardest hit were Illi- 
nois, Iowa, and Missouri, causing billions of 
dollars worth of damage. The Illinois, Missis- 
sippi, and Missouri Rivers poured water over 
streets, residents, and industrial parks; submerg- 
ing anything in their wake. Thousands of homes, 
farms, and businesses were destroyed or dam- 
aged. 

Slowly, the victims began to piece together 
what was left of their lives. Many people left, 
deciding it was time to move on to a safer and drier 
part of the country. Others chose to salvage what 
was left of their dignities and stay to fight the 
raging waters. 

Rehabilitation began soon after the waters 
started to recede. President Clinton signed a $5.7 
million aid package to help the victims start over 
again. Local state governments directed their 
people in safety precautions. New building stan- 
dards were enforced, stating that buildings had to 
be a safe distance away from the river. Sandbag 
barriers were set up to prevent the river from 
flowing towards houses or schools, but many 
times even these could not stop the river's wrath. 
Dozens of levees were ravaged, sandbag traps 
were quickly washed away, and diversion be- 
came impossible because of the vastness of the 
Mississippi. 

The flood left thousands homeless, hundreds 
dead, and thousands of businesses and industries 
bankrupt. Since the waters receded, rainfall has 
been a lot less inundating but for the people who 
lived through it, a little rain can be a harrowing 
experience. 



NEWS 203 



Olympic Drama 




Those eagerly awaiting the 1994 Winter 
Olympics were shocked on January 6, 1 994, upon 
hearing that American ice skating hopeful Nancy 
Kerrigan had been clubbed in the knee by three 
men while practicing at Detroit's Cobo Arena. 

The 24-year-old 1992 bronze medalist from 
Stoneham, Massachusetts was shown on national 
television crying "Why me?" and clutching her 
wounded knee later that afternoon. At the time, 
there were no named suspects in the attack. 

Because of her injury, Kerrigan was unable 
to compete in the pre-Olympic nationals that 
weekend, but after some deliberation was named 
to the U.S. team by the U.S. Figure Skating 
Association. Also named to the team was U.S. 
National Championship winner Tonya Harding. 
Kerrigan, meanwhile, made steady recovery on 
her injury and was back on the ice within two 
weeks. 

The rivalry between Kerrigan and Harding 
dated back to 1991, when Harding won the na- 
tional figure skating title over Kerrigan and Kristi 
Yamaguchi. 

This rivalry became more evident when, 
shortly before the Olympics in February, Harding 
came forward and admitted that she did know of 
the plot to attack Kerrigan, but didn't have any 
part in the plot. Despite this, she was permitted to 
compete in the Lillehammer Olympics. 

The Winter Olympic Games took place in 
Lillehammer, Norway this year. It was the most 
watched Winter Olympics in history, partly be- 
cause of the Harding-Kerrigan soap opera. No 
one will be able forget the emotion of Bonnie 
Blair's multi-victories, Dan Jantzen's victory lap 
with baby in hand, Tonya Harding's crying fit 
during competition as her skate laces broke, or 
Nancy Kerrigan' s near flawless performance. The 
Opening and Closing Ceremonies were dedicated 
to the people of the former Yugoslavia, which 
once held the Winter Olympics in its lavish city of 
Sarajevo. 

Kerrigan recovered and went on to win the 
silver medal in the Olympics, placing second to 
Oksana Baiul of the Ukraine. Harding didn't fare 
as well, placing tenth in the competition. 



Continued Unrest 

The people of Haiti await the return of their 
elected president, the Reverend Jean-Bertrand 
Aristide. After two years of exile after an army 
coup overthrew him. President Arisitide was set 
to return home. Due to several key factors hinder- 
ing the return of the President, he has yet to return. 
The United States has set up a naval blockade 
around the poor island country of Haiti. 



Justice For All 

Ruth Bader Ginsburg became the sen 
female Supreme Court Justice, joining Sa> 
Day O'Connor. She is known forhermomec 
case in 1970s involving the equality of men 
women, spurring on equal rights acts. 



204 NEWS 



INDEX NE\ 





A Whole New 
Ball Game 

One of the greatest players that the National 
Basketball Association has ever been graced with, 
Michael Jordan, retired from the game at the age 
of 30. Jordan's surprising announcement came 
only days after the Chicago Bulls won their third 
straight NBA Championship title, and just a few 
weeks after the death of his father, James. Jordan" s 
father was reported missing over the summer, and 
was later found murdered in North Carolina. 

Jordan signed a minor-leage contract with 
the Chicago White Sox on February 7, and can 
now be found pitching for Chicago's farm team, 
the Nashville Sounds, practicing his swing and 
hoping to hit a home run. 



Holding Hands 

A sight that the world never ever expected to 
see took place this year as Israeli Prime Minister 
Yitzhak Rabin and Palestinian Liberation Orga- 
nization Chairman Yasser Arafat signed a treaty 
at the White House. After months of secret nega- 
tions in Norway, the two sides agreed to create an 
autonomous Palestinian homeland in the Gaza 
Strip and Jericho. The bloody war over the Occu- 
pied Territory has spanned three decades. Israel' s 
Foreign Minister Shimon Peres helped to create 
the agreement between the two sides. Unfortu- 
nately, the Middle East peace accord has met 
limited success. Violence has erupted in the occu- 
pied regions, and Israeli troops remained in the 
Gaza Strip long past the deadline for their with- 
drawal. 



NEWS 205 




OBITUARIES 

On April 8, 1994 Kurt Cobain, the lead 
singer of the grunge-rock band Nirvana, was 
found dead in his apartment, the victim of a 
self-inflicted gunshot wound. A lengthy sui- 
cide note was found nearby. Cobain was 
known to be addicted to heroin, which along 
with Valium, was found in his bloodstream 
after his death. A month earlier, Cobain had 
overdosed on Valium and champagne in 
Italy and was comatose for several days. 

Known as "the band of the 90's", Nir- 
vana released four hit albums. Their angry 
style of music spawned a whole new era of 
rock including such bands as Smashing 
Pumpkins, Stone Temple Pilots, and Pearl 
Jam. 

On the evening of July 27, 1993 at 
Brandeis University, Boston Celtics Captain, 
Reggie Lewis collapsed and died. Accord- 
ing to doctors, Lewis suffered form a recur- 
ring heart ailment called cardiomyopathy 
which causes heart arrythmias and heart 
attacks. The 27 year-old, 67" NBA All-Star 
fainted and never regained consciousness. 

Irony abounded as the father of horror, 
Vincent Price, died on Halloween. The actor 
starred in several movies and portrayed an 
array of characters. In Angel Street he played 
the crazed husband, in Theatre of Blood he 
electrocuted Coral Browne, and in House of 
Wax he starred as a deranged museum owner. 
Most recently, he cameoed as Johnny Depp's 
Dr. Frankenstein in Edward Scissorhands. He 
continued acting until his death at 82. 

Frank Zappa, the father of satirical al- 
bums like Uncle Meat and Weasel's Ripped 
My Flesh, died on December 4 at the age of 52. 
Even chemotherapy and morphine treatment 
couldn't keep Zappa from making music. He 
completed Civilization, Phase III, before his 
death. He left behind his wife of 26 years, 
four children, and a legacy of over 60 albums. 

Old and young alike were saddened by 
the loss of George "Spanky" McFarland. 

The actor got his start in movies but is prob- 
ably best known for his role as Spanky in the 
Our Gang series, from which he retired at 10. 

Between 1932 and 1938 he made 84 
films before retiring and later serving in the 
Air Force. He spent the rest of his career as a 
salesman. He was 64 when he died, still as 
chubby as the little boy the America fell in 
love with so many years before. 



That Was Cool 

They play frog baseball. They spend an 
entire afternoon on the couch, casting fishing 
lines out the window. They hang, upside down, 
from a sign at the Drive-In, their pants around 
their ankles, each one telling the other to stop 
looking at his butt. 

They're Beavis and Butt-head, MTV's duo 
of moronic, ambitionless cartoon adolescents, 
whose days revolve around sitting in front of the 
television rating music videos, in most cases 
saying "This sucks," or, if a video contains vio- 
lence, mutilation or destruction, saying "This is 
cool." Their show, featured every night at 7:00 
and 11:00, had young people all over America 
imitating their idiotic laughter. "Heh,heh. 
Huh.huh. Heh.heh." 

Not everybody was laughing, however, when 
last fall a five-year-old boy burned his house 
down and killed his two-year-old sister. His 
mother blamed the cartoon characters, whose 
chants of "Fire, fire, fire!" while playing with a 
cigarette lighter allegedly influenced her son to 
play with matches. As a result, Beavis and Butt- 
head were prohibited from making further refer- 
ences to fire, and the show was moved from 7:00 
to 10:30 p.m., allowing a full hour for the two to 
make rude noises and condemn anything useful 
or good in society. 

Despite its critics, "Beavis and Butt-head" 
continues to air on MTV. Many Americans, 
young and some not-so-young, look to the show 
to provide an hour of escape from any seriousness 
that society may impose on them. 



Up In Smoke 

Southern California was under siege as 26 
massive wild fires broke out, destroying millions 
of dollars of land and property. There is now 
speculation that two firemen originally started the 
fire in hopes that it would prompt the department 
into hiring them full time. Investigators have also 
found 19 of the 26 incidents involved arson. 





206 NEWS 




INDEX NEWS 



OBITUARIES 



Shake It Up Baby 

Millions of Californians awoke with a jolt 
around 4:3 1 on the morning of January 17, when 
an earthquake struck the Northridge area of the 
San Fernando Valley, 20 miles northwest of Los 
Angeles. 

Over 60 people were killed, and vast amounts 
of damage occurred as a result of the quake, which 
measured 6.6 on the Richter scale. Among those 
killed were a 46-year-old police officer who lost 
control of his motorcycle and fell off a ramp that 
collapsed onto Interstate 5; several who died of 
heart attacks as a result of the quake; and over a 
dozen who died in an apartment building collapse 
in Northridge. Two people were also killed in a 
hillside home collapse in Sherman Oaks. 

Police and city authorities speculated that the 
death toll could have reached hundreds or even 
thousands had there been more people on the road 
when the quake struck. Due to the Martin Luther 
King holiday, however, few people were up at 
that early hour. 

The quake was not California's strongest in 
terms of numbers on a scale, but was by far the 
most destructive due to the high population den- 
sity of the area. Many highways were damaged, 
and repairs were estimated to take up a year. 
Many streets were flooded, and traffic lights were 
knocked out everywhere, resulting in many car 
accidents. 

Thousands of people were left homeless as 
their homes were destroyed by either fire or 
collapse. Many others who were lucky enough to 
have their homes still standing suffered the dam- 
age of valuable possessions. 

The last big earthquake to hit the area took 
place in June 1992, in nearby Landers, east of Los 
Angeles. The quake measured 7.5, and was fol- 
lowed several hours later by a 6.6 quake in the Big 
Bear area. California is home to many earth- 
quakes because it lies on the San Andreas Fault, 
where two continental plates meet and push against 
each other along the coast. 



Fans from coast to coast were shocked 
when, last Halloween, actor River Phoenix 
died of a cocaine and heroin overdose out- 
side the Viper Room in Los Angeles. The 23 
year-old accomplished actor began his rise 
to stardom in 1986 as the tough and trashy 
Chris Chambers in "Stand By Me". From 
there he portrayed a brutalized boy in "The 
Mosquito Coast" and won an Oscar nomina- 
tion for "Running on Empty", as the son of 
fugitive radicals in the 1960's. In "My Own 
Private Idaho" he professes his love to Keanu 
Reeves with complete conviction. Ironically, 
Phoenix's character in Idaho , a epileptic, who 
convulses and collapses in the streets, is a 
flinching reminder of his last moments on 
the sidewalk in front of the Viper Room. 

Cesar Chavez was a man with a mis- 
sion. He decided to set his people free. In- 
spired by Ghandhi, Chavez founded the 
United Farm Workers Commission and de- 
clared peaceful war on the corporate giants 
that dominated the Western farming world. 
He organized marches, staged strikes, and 
fasted; sometimes for as long as 25 days. He 
never cared about recognition, he just wanted 
small personal victories that would change 
the farming and migrant working conditions 
for the better. After his death at 66, the world 
honored a man who had put his life on the 
line in exchange for civil rights and respect 
for mankind. 

AIDS claimed another victim of the 
entertainment world in 1993. Dancer Rudolf 
Nuryev delighted audiences around the 
world since his career was launched in a folk- 
dance troupe. At 17 he established a name for 
himself as a soloist with Leningrad's Kirov 
Ballet. In 1961, he defected to the West and 
transformed the world's notion of the typical 
male soloist. He later became a permanent 
addition to Britain's Royal Ballet where his 
partners included Dame Margot Fonteyn. 
He was a man of immense grace, extreme 
talent, and became one of the greatest Rus- 
sian dancers of all time. He was the epitome 
of poetry in motion. 




NEWS 207 



OBITUARIES 

Pat Nixon, the silent partner of former 
President Richard Nixon, died on June 22, at 
the age of 81. She was the first First Lady to 
visit a combat zone, the first to say abortion 
in terms of a 'pro-choice' reference, and the 
first to publicly call for a woman on the 
Supreme Court. Flags all over the country 
were flown at half mast for her husband, 
Richard, who died in April after being in a 
coma for three days. Both funerals took place 
at the Nixon Library in Yorba Linda, Califor- 
nia. The final chapter in the life of the first 
and only man to resign as President of the 
United States had been written. 

On July 2, 66 year old Fred Gwynne 
died of pancreatic cancer. He is best remem- 
bered for his role as Herman Munster in The 
Ministers. But Gwynne's career was about 
more then greasepaint and neckbolts. From 
1961-1963 he was Officer Francis Muldoon in 
"Car 54, where are you?." He was also a fine 
dramatic actor as he demonstrated as Big 
Daddy in the 1974 Broadway production of 
Cat on a Hot Tine Roof. His last role was as the 
grouchy judge in last year's My Cousin Vinny. 

Perhaps the most famous lawyer on 
television was the dauntless Perry Mason. 
Raymond Burr, the slightly overweight and 
extremely convincing actor, died at the age 
of 76 in 1993. After Perry Mason, Burr went 
on to portray the wheelchair-bound detec- 
tive Robert T. Ironside. He was so convincing 
that he had to make public appearances to 
prove he could still walk. However, art be- 
came reality for Burr when kidney failure 
confined him to a wheelchair. Cancer was 
the one battle he couldn't win. 

In April of 1993 the opera world lost 
one of their greatest and most talented 
women. Marian Anderson's rise to the top 
began slowly. She was rejected by a music 
school, denied singing jobs, and couldn't get 
a hotel room in Atlantic City — even after she 
was awarded the key to the city. Her most 
memorable performance occurred in 1939 on 
the steps of the Lincoln Memorial, after the 
Daughters of the American revolution re- 
fused to let her sing in Constitution Hall. 
Anderson died at 96, and will be remem- 
bered as more than a sensational singer. She 
helped to give other African American 
women a role model. "You lose a lot of time 
hating people," she said. "Other Negroes 
will have the career I dreamed of." 




Rest Insured 

In September, President Clinton unveiled his 
long-awaited plan for universal health care. After 
extensive research on insurance costs and ben- 
efits, the White House task force, chaired by First 
Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton, devised the health 
security plan. The proposal called for employers 
to pay 80 percent of their workers' average health- 
care premiums; the remainder would be paid by 
the employees. The plan would cost the federal 
government an extra $350 billion over the next 
five years. In order to fund the program, Clinton 
planned to hold down Medicaid and Medicare, 
boost cigarette taxes, and impose a special levy on 
corporations that set up their own health plans. 
While the national health care bill has received 
praise from many, it also faces widespread oppo- 
sition from Americans who fear that the plan will 
limit their freedom to choose which doctors they 
can use. Leading the opposition are Republican 
Senator Bob Dole of Kansas and conservative 
radio talk-jock Rush Limbaugh, who are both 
highly critical of the President's health plan. 



INDEX NEWS 




>•••••••••••••••••••••• 

The Leader of 
the Pack 

Since leaving NBC to work for CBS, David 
tterman has become the new king of the late 
;ht. His new talk show, Late Show with David 
tterman, began the the war of the late night 
)ws, scheduled opposite the long-time favor- 
, The Tonight Show starring Jay Leno. CBS 
sily won Letterman over, outbidding NBC's 
'ered salary by millions, and rebuilt the old Ed 
llivan Theater on Broadway to accomodate 
tterman' s wishes to remain in New York, 
tterman' s wacky gimmicks and famous Top 
n lists have continued to boost his ratings 
stly, and the nightly reports from the Winter 
ympics by Dave's Mom, Dorothy Letterman, 
ly increased his popularity. 

Letterman, Leno, and NBC s Conan O'Brien 
ve been able to survive the ratings game — 
)se not faring as well include Chevy Chase, 
lose painfully lame talk show was cancelled by 
x after only six weeks, and Arsenio Hall, who 
lied it quits at the end of the season. 



The Unkindest Cut 

Men everywhere realized their most horrify- 
ing nightmare when they heard of Lorena Bobbitt, 
who made national headlines last June when she 
cut off her husband's penis after he allegedly 
raped her. 

Bobbitt, a 24-year-old manicurist, told po- 
lice that on the night of June 23rd, she was asleep 
in their Manassis.Virginia apartment when her 
husband, John, returned from a night of drinking 
with his friends. According to Lorena, her hus- 
band woke her up and forced her to have sex with 
him, despite her protests, then fell asleep. She 
went to the kitchen for a glass of water and spotted 
a kitchen knife, which she used to cut off her 
husband's penis as he slept. With the severed 
organ in her hand, she fled the apartment and 
drove off in her car, throwing the organ out the 
window into an empty lot. 

Lorena then called the police, who retrieved 
the organ. John, meanwhile, had rushed to a 
nearby hospital, where doctors reattached the 
organ in a nine-and-a -half hour operation. 

After the incident, Lorena Bobbitt told au- 
thorities that this was not the first time he had 
done this during their four-year marriage. She 
also said that he had hit her and verbally abused 
her in the past. John denied the allegations. 

John Bobbitt was charged with "marital sexual 
assault;" his wife, with "malicious wounding." In 
November, a jury of nine women and three men 
acquitted John Bobbitt of the marital sexual as- 
sault charge. In January, Lorena was found not 
guilty on the basis of insanity. She was, however, 
required to spend time in a psychiatric hospital. 

With the Bobbitt case came nationwide con- 
troversy. Many women claim that John Bobbitt 
got what he deserved, that Lorena' s only mistake 
was not completely destroying the organ. Many 
others, however, feel that there was no excuse for 
Lorena' s actions, that she had opportunities to 
leave the marriage if it was so bad. The case has 
also been subject to many jokes, such as a T-shirt 
reading "Manassis, Virginia — A Cut Above the 
Rest," and probably more than a few nightmares. 
Whatever your opinion, the Bobbitt case will 
certainly shed new light on the issue of marital 
rape. 



OBITUARIES 

On May 19, 1994, Jacqueline Bouvier 
Kennedy Onassis died in her New York City 
apartment. Outside her apartment people 
gathered to honor the memory of a remark- 
able lady. 

A First Lady, business woman, wife, 
mother, and grandmother, Jackie gave the 
United States a taste of elegance. During the 
time she was the First Lady, she brought 
style and taste to the White House so it 
would be a place of grace. During the time 
after JFK's death, she acted with a quiet sense 
of dignity that made the people of the United 
States feel strong. 

July found the Clintons mourning the 
death of attorney Vince Foster Jr. The 48 year 
old father of three was found dead on July 20, 
in a Virginia park. A Smith and Wesson .38 
lay beside the body. The exact reason for the 
suicide is unknown, although it is specu- 
lated that he may have been troubled and 
overwhelmed by his power. He and the presi- 
dent grew up together in Arkansas, and had 
been friends for over 40 years. 

This year, polio vaccine pioneer Albert 
Sabin passed on. Sabin worked for 24 years 
and in 1954 he patented a live-virus oral 
vaccine that ensured lifelong immunity. His 
vaccine replaced Jonas Salk's killed-virus 
version. Until his death at 86 Sabin and Salk 
were in constant competition for credit of the 
first polio vaccine. Neither man wanted any- 
thing more than to combat polio and receive 
lifelong honor as the creator of the vaccine. 

The Los Angeles Dodgers were shocked 
by the death of Hall of Fame Pitcher Don 
"Big D" Drysdale on July 2, 1993. Three 
times Drysdale led his league in strikeouts, 
and his lifetime ERA was a greedy 2.95. His 
career spanned 14 seasons, 5 World Series, 
and a world record for pitching 58 consecu- 
tive innings of scoreless ball that stood for 
two decades. 

John Wayne Gacy, one of America's 
all-time most notorious killers, was sentenced 
to die in 1994 in Illinois, where a death pen- 
alty had been enacted after he had killed 
twenty-one boys. 

The total number of those murdered by 
Gacy was thirty-three, all of them young 
boys. The murders were committed between 
1972 and 1978, when Gacy was arrested. In 
1980, he was convicted of the 33 murders in 
Chicago, more than any other criminal in 
U.S. history. 



NEWS 209 




210 SENIORS 




Above: Today, the the graduating class is 
large enough to pack alumni stadium with 
proud parents and friends. 

-photo by Wendy Su 



-background photo by Joe Minkos 
SENIORS 211 



Tracey Aaronson, SprtMgt 
Michelle Aasrud, Anthro 
Jennifer Abati, Psych 
Stephanie H Abrahams, Comm 
Eden M Abramson, Psych 
Rakan F Abushaar, ElecEng 

Steven J Acevedo, FineArts 
Kristin E Adam, FineArts 
Donna Adametz, ExcSci 
Deborah L Adams, ElecEng 
Kimberly M Addesa, SprtMgt 
Karen L Adeletti, Nutrit 

Zameer A Afzal, Biochem 
Gretchen H Ahlberg, NatRes 
Sheila C Ainsworth, PoliSci 
James M Aitken, CivEng 
Yufuko Aizawa, ElecEng 
Saleh A Al-Ghunaim, ChemEng 

Daniel P Albert, Acctng 
Kimberly A Alhowik, Sociol 
Janet C Allen, HumServ 
Jennifer J Allen, Psych 
Laura J Allen, HRTA 
Rhonda M Allen, Psych 

Amy B Allison, Biology 
Nicole A Allosso Mktng 
Mark J Almeida, Psych 
Robert Alonzi, TurfMgt 
Nancy Alpert, Psych 
Pamela S Alsop, History 

Manuel F Alves, BDIC 
Michelle L Amelotte, HRTA 
Scott F Amirault, Forest 
Eric Anable, PoliSci 
Amy E Andrews, Educ 
Vasiliki Angelou, Educ 

Diane R Annaian, Acctng 
Paul A Antico, PoliSci 
Peter J Archambault, MechEng 
Mark A Archambeault, Sociol 
Jennifer J Arieta, Mktng 
Jeffrey L Armstrong, CivEng 




212 SENIORS 




Rebecca A Arnold, ElecEng 
Jonathan D Aronson, SprtMgt 
Kara M Arruda, Educ 
Scott I Assencoa, ReEcon 
Paul J Astolfi, PoliSci 
Elise S Atkinson, Theatre 

Jeffrey S Atwater, Econom 
Steven P Aubut, Mngmt 
Carolyn L Augart, Biology 
Suneet Aurora, LegalSt 
Gregory G Aymie, Journ 
Jeffrey M Azerrad, W&FBio 

Michael Bacharz, Mktng 
Eric A Bachenheimer, Zoology 
Yvette Baez, BDIC 
Stephen J Baker, Spanish 
Jennifer Bakios, AnSci 
Colleen A Bakutis, HumRes 

Jennifer L Balentine, W&FBio 
Glen D Bancroft, CivEng 
Barbara J Banks, W&FBio 
Michelle D Barbary, Acctng 
David A Barbato, Econom 
Tracy E Barclay, SprtMgt 



Left: "Hurry up and wait, in the 
cold." 

-DaVor Photography 



SENIORS 213 



Right: Patricia Lin screams, "Jenga, 
Jenga, Jenga, Jengaaahh!" 

-photo by Matt Kahn 



Nina M Bardascino, Econom 
Andrew J Bardon, CivEng 
William L Barlow, PoliSci 
Michelle A Barnes, Sociol 
Robb A Barnitt, EnviSci 
Lisa B Barr, Acctng 

Tanya J Barrett, Psych 
Sara B Barth, BDIC 
Kevin M Barton, EnviSci 
Sambit Bastia, ChemEng 
Krlsten Bauer, Equine 
Michelle K Baxter, ComDis 

Suzanne Baxter, HRTA 
Jonathan L Bayuk, ComLit 
Todd G Beals, Finance 
Erika L Beatrice, Sociol 
Elisabeth J Becker, Anthro 
Marc A Becker, Acctng 

Erik J Bednarek, LndArch 

Kyle Beebe, LndArch 

Colleen A Beeltje, Mktng 

David R Beer, Comm 

Charlotte N Begley, LegalSt/Spanish 

Jared Begun, Finance 




214 SENIORS 




Jennifer R Belauskas, HRTA 
Holly A Belenardo, Dance 
Kimberly C Belleau, English/Psych 
Gary M Belliveau, LegalSt 
Julie A Benbenek, Sociol 
Lisa J Bennett, HumRes 

George E Benoit, Econom 
Melissa A Benoit, Psych/Sociol 
Renee R Benoit, Psych 
Dan M Benson, ExcSci 
Robert B Bentsen, Comm 
Alana C Berger, Art 

Marci L Berkowitz, ComDis 
Tania I Bernardes, Mngmt 
Michelle M Bernardin, Nursing 
Suzanne M Bernatchez, Educ 
Michelle R Bernier, LndArch 
Valerie Berry, Equinelnd 

Brian M Bertoldo, Art 
Joseph D Bessette, Comm 
Dawn S Bidmead, Acctng 
Darcie J Bishop, PoliSci 
Joseph C Bishop, HFEng 
Georgene W Blair, PoliSci 

Lisa M Blanchard, LegalSt 
Megan F Blanchette, LegalSt 
Cristina M Blanco, PoliSci 
Shawn H Bleau, SprtMgt 
Todd E Bloom, Zoology 
David Bodah, LegalSt 

Nancy E Boltz, French 
Corinne C Bonnell, HRTA 
Roxanne M Bonnette, BDIC 
Gregory J Bonzagni, History 
Robyn M Bookfor, Acctng 
Matthew D Borden, Acctng 

Melanie L Borowiec, HRTA 
Ana P Botelho, HRTA 
Cherie L Boucher, Educ 
Amy R Bowman, ComDis 
Alena E Boyer, Psych 
Todd C Bradlee, EnviSci 




Maureen E Brady, AnSci 
Alycia E Braga, EnviSci 
Jill M Brass, FashMkt 
Jason A Braud, Acctng 
Kendra M Bredimus, Sociol 
Amy L Brendlinger, Mktng 

Charles J Brennan, CivEng 
Kevin R Brennan, Journ 
Robert T Brennan, CSEng 
Tracy L Brennessel, HRTA 
Michele K Brennion, Comm 
Paul D Bridges, Mktng 

Mary G Brien, Comm 
Amy Briggs, Psych/English 
Kimberly S Broad, ExcSci 
Lisa M Brochu, Comm/Psych 
Sandra Brooks, Math/Educ 
Erica Brote, Sociol 

Elizabeth M Brown, HRTA 
Scott Brown, History 
Patrick TJ Browne, English 
Joanna H Brownstein, Psych 
Carol A Bruffee, Educ 
Christine E Brush, Japan 

Wendy L Buja, ExcSci 
J Robert Bulla, W&FBio 
Heather L Bunting, Micbio 
Joanne S Bunuan, STPEC/Econom 
Kathleen M Burke, Psych 
Thomas J Burke, Mktng 

Kristen L Burnham, History 
Rebecca C Burns, Educ 
Ronald D Burns, OperMgt 
Seanna Burns, HRTA 
Jeff R Burrell, HRTA 
William S Burrus, EnviSci 

Daniel J Burzinski, Comm/History 
Kristen M Bushnell, Sociol 
William J Buss, ChemEng 
Charles Buteau, TurfMgt 
Donna Butler, Sociol 
John W Butterworth, HRTA 




216 SENIORS 



Left: Anja Oed thinking, "God, this 
is college." 

-photo by Andy Spencer 





Anna L Cadwell, Journ 
Jennifer L Cahill, HRTA 
Patricia L Cahill, HRTA 
Lori E Cahoon, LegalSt 
Shauna J Cain, Geogr 
Richard L Calcasola, Finance 

Jennifer Calish, Educ 
Lynne A Callahan, Dance 
Laura J Calnan, HRTA 
Michelle L Cannon, LegalSt 
Cynthia A Cantrell, Journ 
Victor S Cappella, ElecEng 

Shannon L Carey, Acctng 
Joel R Carlson, Forest 
Mark Carmel, Psych 
Natasha C Carpena, Econom 
John P Carr, WdTech 
Christian A Carrara, ReEcon 

Peter S Carris, Forest 
Gregory F Carriveau, COINS 
Brendan B Carroll, MechEng 
Catherine M Carroll, Educ 
Matthew A Carroll, Math 
Faith J Carter, ComDis 



SENIORS 217 



Michael F Caruso, UWW 
Jennifer S Casey, English 
Mark Casey, TurfMgt 
Sharon A Castellani, Finance 
Amy L Cavanaugh, PoliSci 
Christina J Cavanaugh, Psych 

Christine M Cavanaugh, Comm 
Melissa M Cellucci, EnviSci 
Estee S Chait, Nursing 
Yuen M Chan, ChemEng 
Su Tzen Chang, Finance 
Shiang-Shiang Chao, Mktng 

Steven Chau, HRTA 
Aaron M Chenette, Micbio 
Lynn R Chernesky, Psych 
Joseph J Chi, Psych 
Amy Chin, HRTA 
Christine R Chin, Finance 

Kathleen F Chisholm, History 
Mo Kyung Choi, HRTA 
Yeow K Choo, ChemEng 
Kenneth Chou, Micbio 
Pauline I Chouinard, Mktng 
Steven E Christensen, Math 




Right: "Stand Up Spotlight," this is 
not. 

-DaVor Photography 






Pamela S Christianson, Sociol 
Chi-Ming Chui, Finance 
Bonita Chung, HRTA 
Brandon A Church, History 
Jennifer S Cianflone, Journ 
Natalie Ciepuk, Mngmt 

Brandon Clark, Music 
Rachel A Clark, BDIC 
Jennifer A Clary, CivEng 
William J Clemens, Acctng 
Diana Clemente, ExcSci 
Deanna Coffin, Acctng 

Allison J Cohen, Educ 
Erica D Colantonio, Mktng 
Sheri L Colburne, AnSci 
Paul R Coleman, Music/Educ 
Paula M Colley, Biology 
Amanda L Collings, English 

Anne Collins, Educ 
Johanna E Collins, English 
Elizabeth A Colton, LegalSt 
Aram M Comjean, CivEng 
Patrick J Commane, Comm 
William D Conkey, WdTech 

Christopher F Conlin, NEastSt 
Laura C Connelly, ReEcon 
Susan E Conniff, HRTA 
Kathleen J Conrad, Psych 
Michael S Constantine, OperMgt 
Michael C Conway, Acctng 

Jill S Cooper, Nursing 
William J Cooper, HRTA 
Caroline Coots, Micbio 
Stacey M Cordwell, Nursing 
Michael D Correa, SprtMgt 
Richard J Correnti, Psych 

Stefan W Cosentino, History 
Stamatina Costacou, Mngmt 
Joanne Costello, IntDes 
Emily K Cote, ExcSci 
Alexandra M Couet, French 
Ethan J Coulson, MechEng 




SENIORS 219 



Suzanne C Coulter, LegalSt 
Kevin J Courtemanche, MechEng 
Deborah L Courtney, AnSci 
Robert B Cowan, ComLit 
David J Coyne Jr, ReEcon 
Lisa A Cozza, Educ 

Andrew N Craig, ReEcon 

Scott ACrandall, EnviSci 

John R Crawford, Biochem 

Robert A Creamer, History 

Julie Crehan, Mktng 

Jennifer D Crenshaw, STPEC/AfroAm 

Carlos Crespo, Finance 
Kenneth J Crochiere, CivEng 
James G Crocker, Comm 
Lisa-Beth R Cronen, Sociol 
Jason TCronin, COINS 
Patricia M Cronin, English 

Chad A Crossland, Art 
Kara T Croston, PoliSci 
Brian T Croteau, Acctng 
Michelle E Crouse, ArtHist 
Kathryn A Crowell, Mktng 
Dennis M Crowley III, SprtMgt 

Peter E Cuda, Finance 
Christopher C Cuddy, SprtMgt 
Denise E Cugini, ExcSci 
Heather F Cumming, English 
Andrea G Cummings, English 
Samuel Cunado-Saez, Neurosci 

Carolyn M Curran, ComDis 
Matthew J Curran, MechEng 
Kathleen E Currul, PoliSci/LegalSt 
Gregory D Curtis, W&FBio 
Susan M Cushman, Nursing 
Susan C D'Angelo, Educ 

Jennifer L D'Errico, Finance 
Jeremy P Daggett, Finance 
Kelly M Daisley, Finance 
Hasit A Dani, Finance 
Stephen W Daniels, Forest 
Robert E Darling, HRTA 




220 SENIORS 





Anatoly M Darov, CivEng 
Sharmili P Das, PoliSci 
Diana Davanzo, English 
Sanjeev Dave, OperMgt 
Christine A Davey, CivEng 
Christopher J David, PoliSci 

Sarah A Davidson, BDIC 
Jonathan Davis, Zoology 
Kathryn S Day, BDIC 
Roberta G De Avila, ArtHist 
Anne M De Barros, Biology 
Katherine R De Bellis, PoliSci 

Sharon De Clercg, Equinelnd 
David A De Maio, Italian 
Robert C De Paolo, Philo 
Lauren Dechayne, HRTA 
Marjorie C Decker, STPEC 
Angelique L Decoste, Psych 

Francesco J Del Priore, EnviSci 
Jason D Delaney, Finance 
Stacey M Dellagala, ExcSci 
Jeffrey M Delleo, OperMgt 
Anthony G Delucia, ExcSci 
Margarita M DeMarco, HRTA 



Left: "Whoa! did a duck hit my cam- 



era r 



-photo by Andy Spencer 



SENIORS 221 



Right: "Up next on WMUA news, 
UMass students protest David 
Letterman's home office. Theywant 
it to be here." 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



Amy L Dembek, Finance 
Brandee L Demers, SprtMgt 
Maryellen Dempsey, Comm 
James P DeNitto, ExcSci 
Sharon K Denn, Art 
Matthew C DePiero, Acctng 

Marc Depoto, Forest 

Wesley J Depp, SprtMgt 

Marie J Derival, HRTA 

Melanie R DeSilva, STPEC/WomStu 

Carol M Devault, HRTA 

Laura J Dever, Sociol 

Franca M DeVito, Italian 
Janelle P Devoe, HRTA 
Stephen P DeVoir, English 
Benita U Dewing, Mktng 
Puneet Dhawan, HRTA 
Laura A Dialessi, Comm 

David M Diana, Mktng 
Dawn DiCenso, BDIC 
Devra A DiDomenico, NatRes 
Marcy Diemand-Wickham, 
Andrea H Digiovanni, FmCnSci 
Allison M Digirolamo, GrphDes 





222 SENIORS 





Amy L DiGregorio, COINS 
Brenda Diane DiLuigi, Acctng 
John DiMartino, EnviSci 
Diane E Dinell, Educ 
Jacqueline A Dinn, History 
Paul R Dionne, MechEng 

Michele L DiRoberto, Acctng 
Cadia L DiSotto, Psych 
Leigh Anne Doherty, ExcSci 
Sherry Lynn Doiron, SprtMgt 
Laurie L Dondarski, Educ 
Heather S Dondis, Psych 

Matthew J Dorman, HRTA 
Michelle E Doscher, HumRes 
Denise M Doucette, PoliSci 
Scott K Dow, Comm 
Louise R Down, Finance 
Laurie B Doxer, Mktng 

Kate Doyle, Educ 
Nicole L Doyon, PoliSci 
Denise C Drago, Comm 
Gayle H Dragoon, Mktng 
Stephanie K Drees, ArtHist 
Allison L Drew, ExcSci 

Melissa J Drew, Psych 
Kevin M Drozdowski, W&FBio 
Barbara L Drury, Sociol 
Manuel A Dueno, EnviSci 
Tracey A Duest, Nutrit 
Alicia M Duff, PoliSci 

Maureen E Dugan, Mngmt 
Evangeline J Dukas, Mktng 
Jennifer D Dulka, FashMkt 
Colleen E Dunham, Comm 
Rebecca M Dunham, AnSci 
Peter Dunn, PoliSci 

Sandra E Dunny, Sociol 
Barbara J Dupuis, FashMkt 
Scott Dupuis, EnvDes 
Deena L Duranleau, Anthro 
Jessica L Dusenbury, HRTA 
D Tyler Dustman, Comm 




- to: • ^ 

SENIORS 223 




Sheila C Dusza, Educ 
Christina L Dymek, Mktng 
Gabriel M Easa, Finance 
Scott D Eber, Finance 

Heidi A Ecker, PoliSci J 
Christos P Economopoulos, MechEng |^ 

William R Edell, HRTA 
Justin H Edelman, Comm 
Paul S Edelman, Mktng 
Joanna L Edgerly, History 
Joanne E Eldred, Forest 
Mara L Eldredge, Mngmt 



Gregory S Elkin, Acctng 
Mai E Ensmann, STPEC 
Elissa S Epstein, Psych 
Jason C Erickson, Mktng 
Jeffrey P Erickson, LndArch 
Lesley A Erikson, English 

Scott E Erlich, PoliSci 
Brenda Esperanza, Psych 
Jessica E Estela, PoliSci 
Shannon K Estey, Sociol 
Aris I Etheridge, Psych 
Rebecca D Ewen, English 

Stephen H Faberman, Finance 
Robin E Fabiano, ArtHist 
Richard Falcione, TurfMgt 
Katey L Falvey, Journ 
Dana R Falzarano, History 
Adrienne E Falzon, English 

Rene A Fantasia, Psych 
Richard J Farrell, Psych/History 
Scott A Feinstein, CSEng 
Steven H Feldgus, Chem 
Jared E Feldman, Acctng 
Gina M Ferdinando, Dance 

Jessame E Ferguson, English 
Anjali Fernandes, ComDis 
James S Fernandes, Econom 
Peter J Ferrari, HRTA 
Peter J Ferrazza, Comm 
Kevin J Ferreira, W&FBio 



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224 SENIORS 




Left: "To make contact, concentra- 
tion is the key." 

-photo by Joe Minkos 




Robert A Ferreira, Journ 
Elisa Figueiras, PoliSci 
Allison A Findley, HRTA 
Julie H Finn, English/History 
Cheryl A Fisher, NutrAid 
Conor Fitzgerald, TurfMgt 

George F Fitzgerald Jr, PoliSci 
Timothy P Fitzgerald, Mngmt 
Diane M Fitzgibbon, Mktng 
Deborah Flanigan, HRTA 
Eric R Flinkstrom, HRTA 
Apryl A Floyd, Educ 

Howard C Flusser, Mktng 
Kerri A Flynn, English 
Stephanie F Follick, Educ/English 
Yu-Sun Fong, ElecEng 
Monique A Fordham, BDIC/Comm 
Marnin A Forman, AnSci 

Roni L Fornabia, Psych 
Victoria Forsythe, Psych 
Glenn S Foster, Science 
Suzanne Foti, PoliSci 
Jessica M Fountas, English 
Christine L Fournier, ArtHist 



Andrea Fowler, Biology 
Jennifer S Fowler, FashMkt 
Jason L Fox, LegalSt 
Jason V Fox, PoliSci 
Jonathan R Fox, Physics 
Leslie E Frankel, ComLit 

David E Frei, ReEcon 
Daniel J French, Finance 
Cindy A Freudenthal, AnSci 
Erica G Friedman, Mngmt 
Ellen Fu, HRTA 
Daniel B Fugiel, SprtMgt 

Daniel W Fulton, History 
Karen L Furia, Comm 
Margaret A Furtado, History 
Angela Gabriel, 
Robert P Gaffey, EnviSci 
Jason Gagnon, PoliSci 

Mark A Gagnon, WdTech 
Steve J Gagnon, CivEng 
Scott W Galbraith, CivEng 
Catherine N Gallagher, Comm/Psych 
Christopher Gallagher, Mktng/French 
Richard Gallagher, Acctng 



Right: "500,000 students served." 

-photo by Wendy Su 









ill 


""Mm I L £ 


life* 









Ivy M Gallo, AnSci 
Robert Gangley, Arbrclt/PkMgt 
Kenneth P Ganley, AnSci 
Ilia Garcia De La Noceda, Comm 
Jeffrey D Garcia, Journ 
Marlen Garcia, IntlBus 

Sherry M Gasper-Costa, EnviSci 
Joshua G Gates, Comm 
Jeffrey P Gaumond, Comm 
Una L Gauthier, Psych 
Brian M Gavigan, LegalSt 
Shaun T Geahigan, NatRes 

Tina Gee, HRTA 
Melissa M Gelley, STPEC 
Jennifer A Gennaro, HRTA 
Susan H Gennerich, HRTA 
Russell C Gentile, Mktng 
Kristin J Gerber, Nursing/Psych 

Nancy G Gerety, AnSci/Sociol 
Mary T Geryk, Spanish 
Maria Ghareeb, HRTA 
Theresa J Giammattei, Art 
Lee P Gianetti, Biology 
Cynthia Gibbons, HRTA 

James M Gibbons IV, Mngmt 
Amy J Gilbert, AnSci 
Amy E Gilburg, EnviSci 
John N Giles, Zoology 
Nicole M Giles, AnSci 
Kerry A Gilrein, Nursing 

David W Gingras, History 
David M Ginsberg, BDIC 
Brenda M Ginsburg, FashMkt 
Daniel J Giordano, LndArch 
Debra A Gisondi. Mktng 
Emily S Gitelson, Mktng 

Daniel D Gittelsohn, Comm 
David Glass, Psych 
Rebecca C Glass, Physics 
Deana M Gleason, HRTA 
Bartholomew Gobeil, PoliSci 
Keri A Goldman, Psych/Educ 



1 

MORS 227 




Matthew Goldstein, CivEng 
Hillary E Goldthwait, LegalSt 
Malkes Gomes, Comm 
Carrie Goodman, BDIC 
Dana L Goodman, Psych 
Douglas Goodnow, Forest 

Kevin R Goodwin, W&FBio 
Phyllis A Gordon, Theatre 
Daniel E Gorham, BDIC 
Michael J Gormley, Mktng 
Penni E Gottlieb, HRTA 
Bryan C Gottsman, Journ 

William A Goulart, History 
Rebecca Grace, Psych 
Alison J Grady, Psych 
Cheryl Graham, Psych 
Jeffrey P Graham, Comm 
Darrel W Grant II, English 

Lori B Graubart, FmCnSci 
Melissa S Graves, HumServ 
Jeanne C Gray, GBFin 
Sara M Gray, HRTA 
Sarah A Grecoe, HRTA 
Cynthia R Green, Psych 

Hillary Green, AnSci 
Daniel B Greene, ElecEng 
Laura E Greene, Sociol 
Roisin M Greene, ArtHist 
Wendy J Greene, PoliSci 
Kevin R Greenhalgh, History 

Alicia L Greer, HRTA 
Jeffrey T Griffin, Comm 
Jennifer A Griffith, PoliSci 
Karen V Grillo, PoliSci 
Robert Grimard, Psych 
Linda B Grolnic, Educ 

Dana I Grossman, Finance 
Karen R Gruntmeyer, LegalSt 
Kimberly A Guertin, HRTA 
Michael D Guidice, SprtMgt 
Kelly B Guimond, IndEng 
Jennifer Gulla, PoliSci 






Vasudev Gupta, Comm 
Laura M Gurley, Amlndus 
Leslie TGurski,Chem 
Karen Guthenberg, Finance 
Walid G Haddad, HRTA 
Craig I Hagan, COINS 

Linda E Hagberg, Dance 
Lee A Haigney, HRTA 
Robert T Hale, Comm 
Colleen J Haley, Comm 
Candace A Hall. IntlBus 
Daniel R Hall, Finance 

Edward Hall, TurfMgt 
Elizabeth S Hall, LS&Res 
Jeffrey D Hallen, ChemEng 
Matthew E Halleran, SprtMgt 
Kimberly A Hallisey, LegalSt 
Elizabeth L Hamm, Acctng 

Jeanette L Hammer, HumRes 
William H Hammer, Mktng 
Michelle L Hammock, OperMgt/SprtMgt 
Evelyn Han, IntlBus 
Miho Hanawa, NatExchg 
Laura L Hancock, LegalSt 



Left: Aurora Ferraro touches 
Vanessa Norton in tender acting. 

-photo by Andy Spencer 




SENIO 



Right: "Bagels and the newspaper, 
it can't get any better than this." 

-photo by Wendy Su 



Katherine A Hanley, BDIC 
Stacey A Hanlon, English 
Kristine M Hard, HRTA 
Tamara R Harling, Zoology 
Gregory A Harrington, Comm 
Kerrie A Harrington, Sociol 

John B Harris, PoliSci 
Michael S Harris, BDIC 
Stephanie L Harris, Psych 
Timothy J Harris, LndArch 
Lisa M Harrison, Sociol 
Catherine J Hart, English 

Kristen Harte, Comm 
Heidi E Hartelius, ExcSci 
Scott M Hartford, HRTA 
Heather Lyn Hartleb, Nutrit 
Keith Hartord, Anthro 
Julie Harvey, MechEng 

Mark A Harvey, HRTA 
Matthew S Hashem, Acctng 
Jeremy Hathaway, PoliSci 
Rosa Hay, HRTA 
Sean P Hayden, Journ 
Thomas E Haynes, PoliSci 







iiiii 

















[;: : : : ; : ■feSSS5§i 




Dennis Head, TurfMgt 
Michelle L Heaney, Acctng 
Courtney L Heffernan, Comm 
Matthew J Heilman, Micbio 
Karl M Hekler, English 
Russell Heller, TurfMgt 

Daniel S Henderson, Educ 
Elissa A Henderson, ArtHist 
Jill C Hendrickson, Art 
Dwight C Henry, PoliSci 
Rene A Hernandez-Ramos, HumRes 
Christina H Hernon, Biology 

Janice Herra, Comm 
Alexis Hersh, Comm 
Eric T Hetrick, W&FBio 
Richard K Hicks, IndEng 
Joseph M Hidler, MechEng 
Malaika L Higginson, PoliSci 

Andrew M Hill, HumRes 
Christopher C Hill, PoliSci 
Jennifer D Hill, AnSci 
Maureen P Hill, Mktng 
Courtney K Hilliard, ComDis 
Kelly M Hines, Educ 

Richard A Hirschen, Acctng 
Timothy D Hiscock, Finance 
Hiu H Ho, Finance 
Holly H Hockenbrock, Comm 
Kimberly A Hodgson, EnviSci 
William J Hodkinson, History 

Jennifer M Hoffman, Psych 
Elizabeth Hogan, PoliSci 
Rebecca L Hogan, Sociol 
Jennifer E Holbrook, Comm 
Thomas F Holl, Econom 
Jessica L Hollander, Psych 

Lisa M Holmgren, Micbio 
Seth B Horan, Micbio 
Catherine R Horgan, Educ 
Kathleen A Horgan, PoliSci/Spanish 
Adam J Home, ChemEng 
James M Home, MechEng 

w 




Todd R Hourihan, NatRes 

Justin Howard, Educ 

Julie L Howe, Nutrit 

Lauri L Howe, Journ 

Kenneth R Howerton Jr, Econom 

Rebecca L Howland, English 

David F Howlett, Comm 
Debra L Hreczuck, Comm 
Amy Hudon, Comm 
Traci A Hueskes, Finance/OperMgt 
Tammy P Hughes, PoliSci 
Jennifer K Hunady, HRTA 

Sean Hurley, PoliSci 
Alison S Hurwitch, AnSci 
Jennifer E Hynes, Psych 
Jennifer E Innis, Theatre 
Kevin R Irvine, BDIC 
Sean M Irving, WdTech 

Fumiko Ito, PoliSci 
Jennifer A Jackson, Nursing 
Jennifer L Jackson, HRTA 
Randal S Jacobs, Mngmt 
Amy M Jacobsen, Comm 
Christa L Jacobson, Mktng 

Sandra L Jacques, SprtMgt/PoliSci 
Ellen R Jaffe, W&FBio 
Nicole B Jannis, CivEng 
Christopher C Jarvis, History 
Ronald J Jendrysik, ElecEng 
Jonathan S Jenkins, LndArch 

Nanci D Jenkins, Biology/Psych 
Kevin E Jensen, CivEng 
Angela A Jent, Sociol 
Dwight K Jesseman, PIPath 
Christopher T Jodlowski, English 
Christopher D Johnson, Comm 

Christopher M Johnson, Mktng 
David M Johnson Jr, EnvDes 
Jennifer Johnson, Educ 
Kristin L Johnson, History 
Nicole L Johnson, LegalSt 
Rebecca J Johnson, English 





Left: Overheard during a quiet mo- 
ment at the craft shop: "Ow, that 
was my finger." 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



Brian B Jordan, OperMgt 
Rebecca A Jordan, Comm 
Jennifer L Joseph, BDIC 
Kristin R Joseph, AnSci 
Samuel M Joseph, Mktng 
Susan E Joseph, Nursing 

Christine M Joyce, Nursing 
Kimberly B Judd, BDIC 
Stephen Jungbluth. ExcSci 
Matthew A Kahn, ElecEng 
Michael A Kalayjian, IndEng 
Matthew J Kalmanson, PoliSci 

Todd E Kamens, OperMgt 
Anastasios Kanavos, COINS 
Matthew J Kane, Zoology 
Toshiko Kaneda, Sociol 
Sung Won Kang, Comm 
Kenneth P Kaplan, History 

Shari B Kaplan, HRTA 
Oliver L Kardos, Econom/French 
Hillary Karyanis, Sociol 
David M Kasparian, OperMgt 
Sherri L Katzer, AnSci 
Emily Kaufman, English 



Sureena Kaur, Finance/Econom 
Tareef Kawaf, COINS 
Mia E Kearins, SprtMgt 
Brenda Keefe, Psych 
Kristin M Keefe, Finance 
Matthew H Keeling, PoliSci 

Sherry J Keenan, LegalSt 
Catherine Kehoe, CompSci 
Sandra J Kelleher, ComDis 
Shawn P Kelley, CivEng 
Karen M Kelly, BDIC 
Kevin P Kelly, BDIC 

Meredith A Kelly, FashMkt 
Martha E Kempner, PoliSci 
Kathleen Kennedy, Acclng 
Laurie A Kennedy, Comm 
Samuel E Kennedy, GBFin/Journ 
Kathryn E Kenyon, Biology 

Sarah K Kerdok, English 
Kenneth C Kerr, CivEng 
Michael R Kersten, Econom 
Nicholas H Keung, Comm/Psych 
Matthew Keyes, Forest 
Alvin T Kho, ElecEng 




Right: "If I only got a better grade in 
Geometry." 





Brian K Kibbe, SprtMgt 
Marie E Kiladis, W&FBio 
Lance K Kim, History 
Angela C Kimball, Psych 
Meredith A King, STPEC 
Shannon P King, Finance 

Dennis B Kinne, HRTA 
Janice H Kinsey, Biology 
Michelle L Kinsley, Biochem 
Sara F Klein, Psych 
Robert P Kleindienst, History 
Gregory J Kline, Mktng 

Marya Klugerman, LegalSt 
James Knaffle, TurfMgt 
George K Knight III, Zoology 
Rachael L Knightly, BDIC 
Jennifer L Knudsen, Acctng 
Marie-Isabel Kochendoerfer, HRTA 

Jennifer M Koenig, English 
Elizabeth A Kolodzinski, English 
Heather A Konig, Journ 
Lauren H Koppel, Econom 
Robyn L Korins, English 
Randy M Kornberg, Econom 

Kok Kouch, PoliSci 
Katina Kouripines, Comm 
Michael L Kozakewicz, Mngmt 
Kimberly A Kozimor, ComDis 
Emily A Kozodoy, Theatre 
Robert L Kramer, Psych 

Edward Kremer, Finance 
David B Krendel, Finance 
Douglas A Krintzman, Comm 
Joseph S Krivelow, Finance 
Erica L Kronfeld, ExcSci 
Lisa S Krug, Psych 

Mark H Kuan, Pl&Soil 
Ha Wai Kung, COINS 
Aaron J Kuzmeskus, Journ 
King H Kwan, ElecEng 
Pauline Kwok, HRTA 
Todd F Kylish, Mktng 




William J Kyrouz III, Psych 

Kelly A Lacombe, Mktng 

Bic N Lam, Sociol 

Yamile Lama, Mktng 

Joanne M Land, Sociol 

Christopher Lang, Arbrclt/PkMgt/Forest 

Reginald C Lang III, CivEng 
Todd A Langer, Comm 
Heather M Lanza, W&FBio 
Jamie R Laplante, Sociol 
Thomas J Laramee, MechEng 
Jason E Larose, PoliSci 

Michelle A LaRose. Educ/Mgmt 
Jennifer M Lasky, Comm 
Clarissa A Laurente, FashMkt 
Michael M Laurin, MechEng 
David E Lazaro, FashMkt 
Nhung T Le, Zoology 

Traci A Leary, Spanish 
Christopher LeBlanc, TurfMgt 
Keith J LeBlanc, Forest 
Andrew M Lee IV, CSEng 
Chan-Yuin Lee, CSEng 
Florence Lee, PoliSci 

Hwayun Lee, Nursing 
Robert K Lee, PoliSci 
Susan G Leech, ComLit 
Eric J Lefebvre, ElecEng 
Paul M Lefebvre, Chem 
Marc D Leger, GBFin 

Charles N Lenchner, NEastSt 
Kellie Lennon, Comm 
Richard C Lent, Sociol 
Keith M Leonard, SprtMgt 
Sarah J Leopold, Comm 
Nick Lerner, TurfMgt 

Philip B Levasseur, Journ 
Debra L Levenson, Econom 
Nancy J Levenson, Sociol 
Pamela W Levine, Math 
Micah Levy, Philo 
Michelle R Levy, EnviSci 





236 SENIORS 





Amy C Lewis, Forest 
Jeremy D Lewis, NatRes 
Kimberly J Lewis, Psych 
Marnie M Lewis, BDIC 
Wai Lim Lambda Li, Econom 
Karin Liang, Finance 

Michael T Liang, ComLit 
Tracy A Libucha, HRTA 
Julie L Lichtenstein, Comm 
Stacey H Lieberman, English 
Eddie Lim, HRTA 
Eng Lee L Lim, Finance 

Kimyee Lim, Comm 
Kristoffer W Lindkvist, PoliSci 
Tina M Lindsey, Art 
David F Linso, BDIC 
Edward J Lisi, HRTA 
Gregory A Lisi, Anthro 

Jennifer A Little, ElecEng 
Darryl Lloyd, TurfMgt 
Pui Ki P Lo, Econom 
Daniel Loach, ElecEng 
Jennifer L Lockett, ComDis 
Melanie A Loiacono, CivEng 




Right: "Relax. Put your feet up. It's 
a sunny day." 

-DaVor Photography 



Kimberly A Lombardi, OperMgt 
Colleen E Long, Math 
Lucy B Lopez, Spanish 
Lurdes Lopez, Math 
Peter Lopoukhine, Mktng 
Katherine E Lord, Nursing 

Rowena Y Louie, Econom 
Mary Jane Lovely, Nursing 
James Lovett, TurfMgt 
Cheryl M Lowney, French 
Minwei Lu, COINS/Math 
Jennifer Lucero, Judaic 

Eric B Luftig, ChemEng 
Carmen I Lugo, HRTA 
Christopher M Luistro, EnviSci 
Carrie Lumley, LegalSt 
Minh N Ly, HRTA 
Cristina S Lynch, FashMkt 

Kathleen J Lynch, Sociol 
Laura M Lynch, Biology 
Catherine A Lyons, French 
Daniel J Lyons III, Journ 
Amy K MacDonald, Comm 
David B MacDonald, Finance 






Willard S MacDonald, ElecEng 
Penninah Macharia, Mktng 
Meagan R MacKenzie NatRes 
David A MacKey, LegalSt 
Christopher J MacMillan, Finance 
Cristin Madden, ExcSci 

Kathryn A Madden, AnSci 
Debra J Magalnick, Mktng 
Anthony S Maggio, ElecEng 
Ali A Mahdi, Econom 
Nazim Mahmood, Mktng 
Christina M Mahoney, Acctng 

John E Mahoney, Psych 
Stephen M Mahoney, Acctng 
Kristine M Major, PoliSci/History 
Justina A Maldonado, Educ 
Matthew J Malila, EnviSci 
Robert J Malionek, English 

Matthew F Malone, History 
Stacy A Malone, PoliSci/Journ 
Cary J Mandeville, MechEng 
Douglas B Mangan, ExcSci 
James J Mankewich, EnviSci 
John P Mann, GBFin 

Sheryl M Mann, English 
Darell Marcinek, TurfMgt 
Melissa A Marder, HRTA 
Hani Mardini, ElecEng 
Brenda A Marino, Spanish 
Heather L Marnier, Finance 

Jody L Marrec, ComDis 
Jose M Marrero, Acctng 
Stacey A Marriott, Psych 
Travis L Marshall, MechEng 
Amy D Martin, Comm 
Francis T Martin, CSEng 

Lisa Martin, HRTA 
Thomas M Martin, CivEng 
Diana M Martine, Comm 
Nitza B Martinez, PoliSci 
Christopher J Martone, HRTA 
James W Marvin, Acctng 
kJl 




SENIORS 239 



Julie A Maryland, ExcSci 
Petchron R Mason, Sociol 
Danielle Massieu, HRTA 
Mark Mastrototaro, Clsics 
Dolores Matos, Educ 
Kara B Matson, Journ 

Michelle L Matteo, W&FBio 
Joseph H Mattivello, Mktng 
Renee Mauchan, Psych 
L Sandra Maxim, LegalSt/Psych 
Alexander P May, COINS/Math 
Jennifer L Maycock, BDIC 

Catherine J Mayer, AnSci 
Kimberly J Mayer, Comm 
Michael S Mayer, W&FBio 
Eileen M Mayko, HumRes 
Cindy Mayrowetz, Mktng 
Ellen M McAllister, Music 

Seona M McCafferty, Art 
Heather A McCarthy, Educ 
Michael P McCarthy, Econom 
Stephen R McCarthy, Finance 
Michael D McClean, EnviSci 
Christopher D McClure, Biology 

Lisa M McColgan, LndArch 
Pamela J McConnell, Psych 
Daniel I McCormack, EnviSci 
James S McCormack, LegalSt 
Elizabeth A McCormick, Sociol 
Edes A McCray, AfroAm 

Melissa I McDaniel, Mktng 
John McDermott, TurfMgt 
Michael McDermott, Floriclt 
Shawn M McDonnell, English/Journ 
Jennifer M McEwan, Psych 
Ericka L McGann, BDIC 

James McGee, Arbrclt/PkMgt 
Michele A McGinness, Acctng 
Michael W McGlynn, ChemEng 
Dara E McGonagle, Psych 
Gail M McGowan, Sociol 
Donald P McGrail, LegalSt 





240 SENIORS 



m 




Left: DaVor presents a kaleidoscope 
view of the Campus Center. 

-DaVor Photography 




Keith J McGrath, History 
Kelly A McGrath, HRTA 
Michael S McGrath, CivEng 
Maureen McGuire, Theatre 
Michael J McHugh, Chem/Philo 
Kenneth A Mclntire, EnviSci 

Susanna M Mclntyre, Psych/Econom 
Marin L McKenney, Comm 
Kevin T McKiernan, Finance 
Harold McKinnon, ElecEng 
Maura B McLaughlin, FashMkt 
Gail M McLeod, HRTA 

James H McMahon, Mngmt 
Kathleen J McMahon, BDIC 
John F McNamara, Biochem 
Daniel P McPartlin, EnviSci 
Mary F McRae, Geogr 
Elizabeth McSherry, English 

Scott M Meaney, Acctng/SprtMgt 
Alexandra B Meek, Mktng 
Stacy L Melanson, HRTA 
Tara Mellett, Comm 
Brooke Mello, Biology 
Fausto R Menard, PoliSci 




SENIORS 



Pierre R Menard, Comm 
Leslie K Mencher, FashMkt 
Josyvette M Mercado, AnSci 
Gloria L Merced, Sociol 
Amanda M Mercier, History 
Troy L Merrick, Journ 

Barbara C Methelis, Sociol 
Michael C Meyers, Comm 
Jim H Meyn, Math/Econom 
Daniel C Michaud, Finance 
Jennifer A Michaud, ExcSci 
Paula D Michaud-Packard, AnSci 

Nicole A Micozzi, PoliSci 
Aron M Miller, Psych 
Kevin L Miller, Pl&Soil 
Kimberly L Miller, Comm 
Colleen M Milliken, SprtMgt 
Jennifer Mills, English 

Jennifer E Milne, Psych 
Tanya L Milosh, PoliSci 
Leesa A Mincone, AnSci 
Darran F Miner, SprtMgt 
Kristin B Miner, IntDes 
Eric E Minkiewicz, MechEng 



Right: "Well, you know my cat 
Emily knows chemistry. Why don't 
you?" Professor Read, Chemistry 
Department. 



-photo by Joe Minkos 

















Hi 






Nancy Miranda, PoliSci 
Rachel E Mirovich, Psych 
Margaret L Mitchel, ExcSci 
Debra J Mitchell, Mktng/Comm 
Mariko Miyazawa, IntlBus 
Kevin A Mocklin, COINS 

Sonal Modi, Mktng 
Amy M Molloy, History 
Dawn E Mongeon, Educ 
Kevin J Monroe, HRTA 
Kendra L Montanari, Sociol 
Claudia M Monteiro, PoliSci 

Michele D Monteiro, Journ/AfroAm 
Michelle R Monteith, Comm 
Melissa L Montello, Biology 
Renee Montiston, Psych 
Geoffrey D Moodie, MechEng 
Andrea S Moolenbeek, AnSci 

Alison L Moore, Psych 
Juliana D Moore, ExcSci 
Patrick G Moore, Finance/OperMgt 
Erin C Moran, PoliSci 
Laura Y Morey, W&FBio 
Alyson Morgan, PoliSci 

Jeanne-Marie Moriarty, Acctng 
Kathleen Moriarty, Psych 
Gloriann Moroney, LegalSt 
Eric Morrell, PoliSci 
Annette M Morrison, PoliSci 
Ian J Morrison, MechEng 

Michelle Morrison, Educ 
Daniel B Morrissey, English 
Michael P Morrissey, Comm 
Nathaniel S Morse, Mngmt 
Fazeela Morshed, Micbio 
Stavroula M Morti, ChemEng 

Christopher G Moses, HRTA 
Melinda D Mosher, Psych 
James A Moulton, WdTech 
Alisa Kali Moyer, BDIC 
Timothy K Moynahan, ExcSci 
Paula J Muise, Sociol 



Lisa A Munroe, Zoology 
Michelle S Munyon, Nutrit 
Lorraine I Muratore, Spanish 
Kathleen C Murphy, History 
Kristen J Murphy, IntlBus 
Lauren Murphy, EnviSci 

Laura A Murray, Sociol 
Michael J Murray, Finance 
Noreen M Murray, Educ 
Robert S Murray, Mktng 
Scott D Murray, EnviSci 
Stephen Murray, TurfMgt 

Thomas J Murray, PoliSci/NatRes 
Kristin M Musto, LegalSt 
Filip Z Muszynski, Biology 
Cherie L Muza, SprtMgt 
Jonathan S Myerov, English/PoliSci 
Emily Myers, Nutrit 

Randall T Myers, ChemEng 
George Mykoniatis, Finance 
Matthew G Mynttinen, Sociol 
Julie S Nack, HRTA 
Marisa J Nadeau, W&FBio/UrbForst 
Gracy G Naggar, PoliSci 

VivekVNair, COINS 
Michelle A Napoli, Journ 
Caroline Nasson, English 
Ketli A Naughton, Acctng 
Scott G Nazarian, HRTA 
Ann Marie P Neal, Journ 

Mylie A Needle, Comm 
Courtney E Nelson, LndArch 
Eric T Nelson, German/Journ 
Kimberly D Nelson, Acctng 
Mark E Nelson, ChemEng 
Wendy A Nelson, Spanish 

Christopher J Nentwich, SprtMgt 
Kevin M Nessman, Comm 
Scott D Newman, Mktng 
Elizabeth Nickerson, FashMkt 
Debra J Nielsen, W&FBio 
Stephen I Nielsen, HRTA 





iSL 

244 SENIORS 




Katherine Noble, Equinelnd 
Brian L Norman, Psych 
Loren L Norton, Finance 
Tim G Nubar, ExcSci 
Heather C O'Brien, Comm 
Holly A O'Brien, Journ 

Julianne M O'Brien, Mktng 
Kathleen E O'Brien, Educ 
Philip H O'Brien III, Comm 
Timothy M O'Brien, Anthro 
Justin O'Connor, Forest 
Jerome O'Donnell, TurfMgt 

Karen A O'Donoghue, PoliSci/French 
Maureen N O'Keefe, Comm 
Carrie A O'Neil, Comm 
Maureen A O'Neill, AnSci 
Faries R Odom, Psych 
Thomas N Ogden, CSEng 

Paige A Olbrich, Nursing 
Christopher D Olive, Journ/Sociol 
Julie-Ann Olson, Journ 
Katherine E Olson, Music 
Anthony R Ong, PoliSci 
Scott E Oremland, AnSci 



^5> 



Left: For many students, learning 
how to teach begins on the Campus 
Center Concourse. 

-photo by Norman Benrimo 



SENIORS 



Jill L Orenstein, Spanish 
David A Orkin, Acctng 
Nancy E Orlando, Comm 
Frances Ortiz, Educ 
Christina E Orwicz, ComLit 
Michael K Ostrowsky, Psych 

Aimee Ouellet, PoliSci 
Lillian A Ouko, Micbio 
Laura R Owens, Journ 
Julie A Pacheco, Psych/Clsics 
Vincent J Paci, SprtMgt 
Miguel A Paez, Finance 

Vita A Palazzolo, Spanish/PoliSci 
Brian L Palinski, Acctng 
Robert E Palk, HRTA 
Erin Palmer, LegalSt 
Julie A Palumbo, Clsics 
George J Panagou, Mktng 

David J Panaro, ElecEng 

Christakis Panayiotou, ElecEng 

Veena Pandey, Finance 

Sonchu Pang, Finance 

Jeanann M Pannasch, Psych 

Elpida N Papadopoulou, French/Italian 





Nicholas A Paras, Spanish/Educ 
Kevin N Parent, ElecEng 
Michelle L Parent, ComDis 
Christina M Parent!, Psych 

Stephen D Paris, SprtMgt/Psych 
Caroline D Parker, LndArch 

Christine M Paroyan, PoliSci 
Kevin F Parsons, Psych 
Ryan Pasquini, English 
Meridith B Passa, English 
Jay C Patel, Biochem 
Erin Patterson, PoliSci 

Douglas Paul, Arbrclt/PkMgt 
Matthew C Pavesi, History/PoliSci 
Diana E Pavlovich, Comm 
Michael Pavlovich, Forest 
Stephen E Pavlowich, ChemEng 
Peter P Pawlik, ChemEng 

Christianna H Pearce, Theatre 
Lisa M Pecora, IntDes 
Robert N Pedowitz, Micbio 
Christopher P Pegram, Educ 
Daniel Peirce, TurfMgt 
Matthew T Peles, MechEng 

Michele L Peloquin, Psych 
Troy J Pemberton, English 
Jillian A Peoples, Music 
Jennifer E Perfilio, Dance 
Paula L Perlmutter, BDIC 
Richard A Perrier, CivEng 

Kristine M Perron, SprtMgt 
Mary A Perrone, ExcSci 
Suzanne M Perry, Comm 
John Pesce, TurfMgt 
Jeremy D Peterson, Biochem 
Ramona E Petrillo, AnSci 

Deborah J Phelan, Spanish 
Jason M Phillips, Econom 
Reginald Pickett, Psych 
Amos F Pike, Acctng 
Nancy L Pike, Psych 
Shay Pike, Sociol 




Dorothy R Pikula, ChemEng 
Wilson D Pilette, ElecEng 
Brian T Pipes, Journ 
Teresa M Pipito, HumRes 
Alison C Pitt, Zoology 
Robin S Place, Acctng 

Michelle P Plasse, Journ 
James M Podworski Jr, SprtMgt 
Katherine G Poehler, BDIC 
Brian A Poitras, ChemEng 
Todd Pollini, TurfMgt 
James R Pomeranz, PoliSci 

Christopher R Pomeroy, PubHIth 
Matthew R Porcaro, Econom 
Cynthia Potenza, HRTA 
Bradford R Potter, English 
Elizabeth Potter, Educ 
Christopher T Povolny, Pl&Soil 

Paul Power, Comm 
Julie E Pratt, Sociol 
Dawn B Premo, Psych 
Elisa D Price, HRTA 
Edward J Priestly, PoliSci 
Salvatore J Prince, History 

Pamela A Proulx, Comm 
Sheila M Prudhomme, English 
Matthew T Puopolo, Finance 
Breckin L Putnam, Biology 
Elizabeth M Quann, ExcSci 
Eileen N Quigley, ComDis 

Kathryn J Quigley, Econom 
Mark R Quigley, Mktng 
Carol Quink, AnSci 
Oona Quirk, Comm 
Isabel M Quiterio, LegalSt 
Carolyn J Rago, English 

David M Raider, HRTA 
Dina M Raimo, HumRes 
Andrew T Ramer, HRTA 
Karen M Raney, COINS 
Jamie C Rapp, History 
Oliver M Raskin, Finance 




-rs s. 



m 



248 SENIORS 





Left: "This year vertically chal- 
lenged people found themselves 
buried in deep snowdrifts." 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



Joshua A Rattet, SprtMgt 
Jennifer L Ray, EnviSci 
Matthew J Raycroft, Comm 
Deborah E Raymond, AnSci 
Amy S Reed, Finance 
Nancy A Reid, OperMgt 

Kristin A Reinecker, Comm 
April L Renna, HRTA 
Charles A Riccardi, CivEng 
Stephanie A Richard, EnviSci 
Amy E Richards, Journ 
Marc J Richards, CivEng 

Rebecca Richards, PoliSci 
Susan E Richardson, 
Jill P Richmond, Math 
Katherine G Riddell, SprtMgt 
Richard B Rigney, English 
Philippe Rigollaud, HRTA 

Catherine V Riley, Pl&Soil 
Kyle K Riley, PoliSci 
Michael A Riordan, LegalSt 
Tina M Ritacco, GrphDes 
Jesse D Ritter, English 
Peter W Roaf , Finance 



Kristen N Roberts, History 
Miles V Robinson, PoliSci 
Kelly R Robison, SprtMgt 
Foluke Robles, BDIC 
Jeffrey G Roderick, IndEng 
Johanna L Rodrigues, Zoology 

Nelson Rodrigues, Unguis 
Marilyn Rodriguez, Biology 
Catarina Rodriques, Psych 
Michael D Roncone, Finance 
Michelle A Rondeau, HRTA 
Peter Rooney, Spanish 

Cheryl A Rosatto, Psych 
Sarah L Rostedt, Journ 
Lisa Dawn Rothman, Comm 
Lisa J Rothstein, Comm 
Christina M Rothwell, Journ 
Nancy T Ruddock, AnSci 

Tami L Rudolph, SprtMgt 
H Thomas Ruggles, Theatre 
Sandra J Ruperto, Mktng 
Karen E Russo, Finance 
Lisa Marie Russo, ComDis 
Kimberly S Ruthman, Forest 



Right: "The University Barbers work 
another wonder." 



-photo by Joe Minkos 




Susan H Rutman, HRTA 
Dasha Ryan, Mktng 
Jennifer A Sabbagh, ComDis 
Joseph C Sabella, SprtMgt 
Poune Saberi, Biochem 
Isabel M Sabino, Educ 

Jennifer H Sachar, CivEng 
Jeffrey B Sacks, EnviSci 
Denise M Sadler, English 
Kayo Saito, History 
Kazumi Saito, HRTA 
Jennifer C Salisbury, HumServ 

Janet M Salvi, Educ 
Denise Sammarco, PoliSci 
Brian P Sampson, ElecEng 
Lyndell E Sampson, LegalSt/AfroAm 
Charles M Sanchez, English 
Jovette D Sanchez-Cestero, Psych 

Walter L Sanders, LegalSt 
Sean M Sanker, AnSci 
Christiane E Santos, Psych 
Jonathan Saphire, Comm 
Wendy Saraco, Psych 
Matthew D Saronson, PoliSci 

Kathrine I Sasak, Econom 
Katherine A Satterfield, Psych 
Jennifer L Saunders, SprtMgt 
Julie E Savage, WomStu 
Leslie Sawyer, SprtMgt 
Nicole M Scafati, Mktng 

Jonathan A Scagel, SprtMgt 
Robert P Scanlon, English/PoliSci 
Emily D Scattergood, PoliSci 
Levanto G Schachter, ArtHist 
Stacey A Scheckner, Psych 
Deanna M Schiappa, Dance 

Elise S Schild, BDIC 
Patrick J Schilling, ExcSci 
Jeffrey C Schmidt, Anthro/History 
Joseph W Schmidt, Comm 
Katherine M Schmidt, History 
Micaela A Schnitzler, Biology 




William S Schultz, SprtMgt 
Brian L Schwartz, Sociol 
Daniel F Sciacca, Finance 
Megan L Scott, ExcSci 
Heather B Scranton, CivEng 
Stacey L Sedelnick, Acctng 

Jennifer C Segedy, ComLit 
Jill K Seguin, Educ 
Jennifer Seitles, Psych 
Laurie A Selvaggio, Mktng 
Richard S Sentnor, Acctng 
Matthew T Sfara, Comm 

Mark B Shapiro, Acctng 
Robin L Shapiro, ComDis 
Michelle E Sharac, Sociol 
Lisa Sharwin, Mktng 
Christopher D Shea, GBFin 
Daniel V Shea, English 

Gregory M Shea, Biology 
Jill S Shechtman, ComDis 
Adam F Sheehan, Sociol 
Sunil M Shenoy, IndEng 
Susan M Sherman, LegalSt 
Leneita D Sherrin, PoliSci 

Yan Shi, Finance 
Hong Shin, HRTA 
Stephanie J Shore, Mktng 
Kimberly F Shubow, Sociol 
Jeffrey L Shumway, Biochem 
Beth-Ann Sieminski, Acctng 

Ana-Lisa S Silva, STPEC 
Antony P Silva, Dance 
Richard H Silva Jr, Psych 
Scott A Silverman, English 
Jessica A Silverstein, FashMkt 
Dimos Silvestriadis, Econom 

Justin S Simonich Art 
Jennifer L Simpter, HRTA 
Jennifer M Sinisi, CivEng 
George Skiadopoulos, ReEcon 
Roger A Skilling, MechEng 
Lisa B Skoletsky, Acctng 




If 






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lib? 




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^Ei, »»•■—» 


£ M JP 



Robert B Skolnick, MechEng 
Seth A Skolnick, Mktng 
Andrew L Slap, History 
Joshua Slomich, PoliSci 
Jodi L Slotnick, Mktng 
Brant A Small, PoliSci/Philo 

Keith A Small, HRTA 
Kimberly M Small, English 
Joseph J Smelstor IV, Mngmt 
Douglas B Smith, English 
Jason S Smith, STPEC 
Jeremy L Smith, Comm 

Thomas P Smith, Comm 
Peter W Snow, History/PoliSci 
Jeremy A Snyder, SprtMgt 
Jill Snyder, Spanish 
Matthew J Sokop, CivEng 
Konrad Solomon, Japan 

Ronald B Somerville, BDIC 
Toezun Song, HRTA 
Andrew J Sonier, CivEng 
Tiong Keng Soo, HRTA 
Lilia C Sousa, Comm 
Stefanie L Souto, Educ 




Left: "Aaaaahh, I've only got two 
hours!" 

-DaVor Photography 




SENIO 



Right: Aerosmith's Joe Perry living 
on the edge. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



Kristina M Spacone, Acctng 
Marie C Spadaccini, Sociol 
Shelley M Spohr, W&FBio 
Glenn S Squire, ElecEng 
Shawn St. Jean, Finance 
Carrie Stack, Comm 

Rhonda Stallings, ExcSci 
Emily J Stanford, ComDis 
Sharon J Stark, Econom 
Larisa K Staruch, History 
Viki M Stathopoulos, Educ 
John R Staulo, MechEng 

Kara J Stebbins, OperMgt 
Rajni Steeves, Educ 
Melissa A Steinbeiser, Acctng 
Jennifer L Stetson, Acctng 
Amy L Stevens, Educ 
Jessica A Stevenson, Biology 

Jennifer Stiles, English 
Michael E Stock, History 
David W Story, ExcSci 
Scott E Stover, SprtMgt 
Heidi M Strachan, Comm 
Lori-Ann Stramandinoli, LegalSt 





54 SENIORS 




Michael R Streger, LndArch 
Elizabeth A Stringer, English 
Jennifer L Strysko, Econom 
Glen B Stubbs, MechEng 
Kenneth D Sugarman, CivEng 
Risa A Sugarman, Educ 

Dai-Ha Suh, Acctng 
Novian P Sulistyo, IndEng 
Beth C Sullivan, Sociol 
Debora L Sullivan, AnSci 
Kristen Sullivan, Mngmt 
Roubina Surenian, Comm 

Raymond P Surprenant, Econom 
Theodore R Sussmann, CivEng 
Timothy M Svarczkopf , WdTech 
David A Swanson, LegalSt 
Brian V Swartz, Acctng 
Jeanine A Swatton, Sociol 

Faun M Sweeney, GrphDes 
Joel T Swenson, Zoology 
Judith L Swoboda, Educ 
Harry Szeto, ElecEng 
Kari Tabachnick, Nutrit 
Tomoko Takahashi, Comm 

Chia May Tan, Acctng 

Edwin J Tan, CSEng 
Eleanor L Tan, Econom 

Nicole Tardiff , English 
Brent Tartamella, HRTA 

Jason A Tata, Acctng 

Peter J Tata, Mngmt 
Emily B Tatoian, English 
Darryl C Taylor, ChemEng 
Hope D Taylor, Journ 
Matthew G Taylor, Comm 
Pamela J Taylor, ReEcon 

Rebecca A Taylor, SprtMgt 
Modeline Telfort, Econom 
Lisa N Temkin, Psych 
Lisa Y Tendrich, History 
Szu-Szu Teng, Math 
Dori J Terban, Psych 




Keith T Terry, CivEng 
Donald E Tessier III, LndArch 
Dia Y Thao, Math 
Diane L Tharp, ComDis 
Youlaing Thea, Finance 
Tracy Theisen, Russian 

Albert K Thenthirath, Biology 
Margaret M Theodore, Mktng 
Christian J Theriault, History 
Bridget V Thimblin, English 
Denise A Thomas, Psych 
Andrew J Thornton, Zoology 

Pamela J Tilden, HumRes 
Kristen I Timothy, Botany 
Denise M Tinger, PoliSci 
Todd E Tinker, Sociol 
Christopher B Tohline, COINS 
Jane E Toland, Educ 

Gloria M Toledo, Theatre 
Christine M Tomasello, FashMkt 
Kathleen E Toomey, Finance 
Sara J Topiol, Psych/LegalSt 
Debra A Toran, Nursing 
Alexandra Torres, ChemEng 

Shirley Torres, LegalSt 
Giancarlo Tosi, MechEng 
Jennifer F Toth, Psych 
Michelle Touma, FashMkt 
Michael C Tow, Econom 
Brian M Trabish, Comm 

Douglas S Tracey, CivEng 
Julie J Trainito, English 
Kire H Trajkovski, MechEng 
Lisa A Tramontana, Micbio 
Holly T Tran, OperMgt 
Damien Tri H Tran, HRTA 

Kristin M Tranfaglia, Theatre 
Jason A Traugut, Comm 
Nicole S Travers, Mktng 
Benjamin D Treacy, Econom 
Kimberly M Tremblay, HRTA 
SukWTremblay, Micbio 



















T 





' ty ' j i Left: "InfoDesk people are so 
**" friendly." 

-photo by Wendy Su 



Jeffrey D Trulson, CivEng 
Mark C Trulson, Educ 
Amy K Trunk, SprtMgt 
Demetri Tsatsarones, MechEng 
Sherry Tuck, FmCnSci 
Daniel E Tucker, Psych 

Jason A Turner, Comm 
Richard J Turtle, Music 
Joseph R Twer, SprtMgt 
Gretchen A Ulm, FashMkt 
John C Valdivielso, PoliSci 
Maleeka K Valentine, Educ 

Angelo Valentini, PoliSci 
Kimberly M Vallett, BDIC 
Mark S Valutkevich, OperMgt 
Christopher E Van Atten, ReEcon 
Kevin J Van Beek, Finance 
Joann Vargas, ComDis 

Marines Vazquez, Biology 
Candace A Velardi, LegalSt 
Leonardo J Velazquez-Estades, Micbio 
Erik N Velez, LegalSt 
Harfun Ven, HRTA 
Lyn D Venham, AnSci 




SENIORS 25: 



Jennifer G Venman, Sociol 
Laura Verderico, Nutrit 
Jennifer J Verhoog, NEastSt 
Rachel J Veron, SprtMgt 
Annie A Vicente, FashMkt 
Carla FVillacorta, Biology 

Alberto R Villafane, ChemEng 
David E Von Berg, PhysEd 
Laurie A Vorel, Biology 
Aaron L Wagner, ChemEng 
Andrea Wagner, Spanish 
Stacy E Wagner, Psych 

Katie Wahlgren, HRTA 
Cheryl L Wain, FashMkt 
Brian H Waldner, Japan 
Andrew Walker, Mktng 
Carolyn A Walker, Sociol 
Lisa J Walker, English 

Robert W Walker, SprtMgt 
Scott Walker, TurfMgt 
Thomas A Walker, W&FBio 
Matthew A Wallace, Mktng 
Lauri B Wallenstein, HRTA 
Donna J Walsh, LegalSt 



Right: "I gotta keep running or 
they're gonna get me!" 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 





258 SENIORS 





Karin Walsh, Psych 
Melanie K Walsh, CivEng 
Thomas C Walsh, OperMgt 
Dana M Walters, Micbio 
Joseph T Wanat, CivEng 
Yi-Ho A Wang, CSEng 

Yu-Chen Wang, Finance 
Jennifer L Ward, English 
Kristen M Ward, Theatre 
Benjamin S Ware, English 
Elizabeth J Waring, Econom 
Tomohiro Watanuki, Econom 

Robert A Watkins, ChemEng 
Julie A Watson, AnSci 

Jay Webster, Floriclt/PI&Soil 
Ai-Hua Wei, Finance 
Amy H Weiler, English 

Aaron Weinberger, ElecEng 

Rori A Weinstein, Psych 
Steven M Weinstein, Comm 
Lynn M Weis, Sociol 
Stefanie Wermuth, Sociol 
Carolyn M West, HRTA 
Amy C Weston, Art 

Michael J Wheaton, Zoology 
Jason B Wheeler, English 
Susan A Wheeler, HRTA 
Allison E White, HRTA 
James M White, Journ 
Jonathan G White, Finance 

Veronica White, IndEng 
Robert B Whitelaw Jr, SprtMgt 
Melicia Y Whitley, Econom 
Jennifer L Whitmore, Psych 
Julie M Wiener, EnviSci 
Leigh K Wightman, HRTA 

Wendy E Wilbur, Comm 
Bonnie A Wilder, Psych 
Frank E Wiles, English 



Meredith L Wilkens, Japan 
Julie A Wilker, HRTA 
AlanTWillcox, History 




Derek X Williams, ChemEng 
Erin E Williams, HRTA 
Gregory P Williams, LegalSt 
Melissa K Williams, Psych 
Robert M Williams, ExcSci 
Steven S Williamson, Mktng 

Brian G Willy, Geogr 
Aaron D Wilson, History 
Marian Margaret Wilson, Psych 
James A Wingfield, PoliSci 
Jeffrey P Winn, PoliSci 
Hillary M Wishnick, Psych 

Heather M Witalisz, HRTA 
Howard B Wizwer, LegalSt 
Laura A Wofford, Educ 
Kenneth A Wohl-Ludman, Psych 
James W Wolstenholme, Mktng 
Hanglee Wong, Acctng 

Joanne N Wong, Econom 
Jennifer Wood, AnSci 
Kerrin M Wood, ApprlMktg 
Patrick D Wood, EnvDes 
Lise C Worthen, Dance 
Laura M Woz, Educ 

Stephanie C Wright, HumRes 
Debra A Wurster, Comm 
Troy E Wylie, Comm 
Laurel E Wyman, AnSci 
VanEssa X Xenopoulou, Nutrit 
Yan Xing, Econom 

Danielle A Yaniro, HRTA 
Michelle A Yarnick, Art 
Lisa A Yodkins, HRTA 
Hiroko Yomegame, HRTA 
Helen Y Yung, GrphDes 
Tracey A Zaccone, PoliSci 

Husnain Zakaria, Mktng 
Christopher T Zambuto, Psych 
Bari L Zell, LegalSt/Sociol 
Suzanne J Zelman, AnSci 
Rachel B Zemser, FdSci 
Amy E Zeroogian, Psych 





260 SENIORS 





Sophia J Zervas, Biochem 
Jimin J Zhang, Acctng 
Ling Zheng, Finance 
Jon D Zibel, English 
Megan B Zidle, English 
Eric S Ziedins, MechEng 

Steven A Ziolkowski, Forest 
Jacqueline Zou, COINS 
Michael J Zylich, Geology 
Jeffrey Bayard, English 
Amy Dussault, Comm&Spt Mgt 



Left: Smiles were plentiful at the 
culmination of four great years. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 



SENIORS 261 



The 1994 Index was produced on a $70,000 budget. Yet, the price we offered to all subscribers was, in the words of many of them, 
"cheaper than a high school yearbook. " This was easily achieved through the outstanding support of the following Benefactors, Sponsors 
and Patrons. We thank you all very much for your generosity which made this production possible and so successful. 



Benefactors 

Wesley and Judith Depp James William Marvin 

B.J. Krintzman Don and Maryann Micozzi 

Don and Maryann Zagozewski 



Sponsors 

Julie Benbenek 
Harry and Joann Verhooj 



Patrons 



Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Acevedo 
Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Adametz 
Mr. & Mrs. John Bardascino 
Willam L. Barlow 

Peter Greenwald and Phyllis Bermingham 

The Bookfor Faminly 

Tom and Sherry Bowman 

Dennis and Jovita Brown 

Carolyn Buckley 

Mrs. P.G. Bushnell 

Greg, Sue and Jen Casey 

Thomas Cavanaugh 

Lorraine Coyne 

Hasit A. Dani 

Carol A. Dempsey 

The Duest Family 

Jeffrey and Arlene Elkin 

Linda and Larry Fox 

Douglas E. Goodnow 



Paul and Rosemarie Grillo 

William S. Hart 
Robert & Patricia Jacobson 
Marty and Barbara Joseph and Family 
Andy and Sandy Lee 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Long 
Dr. Daniel and Linda Magalnick 
Dr. and Mrs. Ferdinand L. Maggio 
John and Margaret Mann 
Christopher J. Martone 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry McClean 
Mr. and Mrs. William A. McDaniel Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. William E. McGlynn 
Mr. and Mrs. John F. McNamara 
Mr. and Mrs. Allen G. Moulton 

Wayne and Joan Munyon 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Murray 
Kristen Musto and Peter Ferrari 
Michael and Ronnie Norman 



Mr. and Mrs. Michael W. O'Connor 
John and Carol O'Neill 
Mr. and Mrs. John G. Panagou 
Rose and Bob Pawlik 
Cheryle A. Pegram 
Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Perrone 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. Reckis 
Gordon and Sandra Roderick 
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey A. Salisbury and Jennifer 
The Saphire Family 
Phyllis P. Scattergood 
Eileen & Marvin Schild 
Schultz Enterprises, Richmond, VA 
Jane K. Sullivan 
Suzanne and Richard Wagner 
Harold and Marianne Walker 
John Wofford 
Paul and Sharlene Zagozewski 




x *AxlL$ OoJifo SjQmk 



ft 



Family Messages 

For 

Michelle Lee Hammock 



The road we traveled with our 51b. 
4oz. football has been soo long and 
far too short. Our lives, through 
yours, have been enriched on a 
level unreachable with words. 
Follow your heart to your dreams. 
Give of yourself, to yours, as you 
have received from yours and, as 
with you, the whole is more than a 
sum of the parts. 

We love you so much, 
Mom & Dad 




Scott Galbraith 




Scott- You have brought us joy 
throughout the years and have 
always made us proud. The fu- 
ture is yours and the opportuni- 
ties are endless. Congratulations 
& Good Luck! 
Love, 

Mom, Dad and Jeanene 





University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 
Class of 1994 



263 



Family Messages 

For 



Kimberly Mayer 




Ryan J. Pasquini 



Congratulations to 




RYAN J. PASQUINI 



We are so proud of you! 
Love, Mom & Dad and David 



264 



University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 
Class of 1994 



Family Messages 

For 

Robert B. Whitelaw, Jr. 



COME ON 




BIG GUY!!! 




YOU DID IT!! 




LOVE YA 


Robert B. Whitelaw 
Andrea L. Whitelaw 



Beth Sullivan 



Congratulations Beth! 
We are very proud of you. We wish 
you health, happiness and success. 
Love, 

Mom, Dad and Anne 




University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 



Class of 1994 



265 



Family Messages 

For 

Heidi A. Ecker 



Heidi, hope your school years have been great 
and we hope all your dreams for the future are 

fulfulled. 
Love, Dad, Mom, Dawn & Heather 



Micaela A. Schnitzler 




University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 
Class of 1994 



Family Messages 

For 

Meg Adam 



Meg, 

We are so proud of you. 
We know you'll be outstanding at 
whatever you do, because you already are. 

Love you, 
Mom, Dad 
Kristen, Stephanie, Kevin & Bobbie 



Sarah Kate Kerdok 




University of Massachusetts 

at AmherSt ^^^^^^^^^^—mm—mmmmim 

Class of 1994 267 



Family Messages - 

For 

Amy Elizabeth Richards 



Amy, 

we are so proud of you ! 

Love, 
Mom, Dad & Andy 



Susan H. Rutman 



WAY 
TO 
GO! 

SUE RUTMAN 

MOM, DAD, MINDY, JEFF 



University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 
Class of 1994 



— Family Messages 

For 

Barbara J. Dupuis 

T II MM 



Barabara J. Dupuis 
To the first of the family graduates. 
You kept on fighting to get there, and 
you have won all of our respect. 
May your future successes be as rewarding as all of 
your past accomplishments. 
From the people who love you the most. 



Jonathan Jenkins 



WHOOPIE FOR JON! 



from 

Mom Dad Chris Sandra 
Kit Bandit and all 



University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 
Class of 1994 



269 



S.A.O. MESSAGE 
FOR 

ALL GRADUATES 




1994 



From all of us in 
The Student Activities Office 



270 



University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 
Class of 1994 



FELLOW STUDENTS 
MESSAGE 
FOR 

ALL GRADUATES 

CONGRATULATIONS 

TO 

THE CLASS 
OF 
1994 

WE'LL KEEP THE 
FIRES BURNING!! 

THE CLASSES OF 

1995, 1996, 1997 



University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 
Class of 1994 



PUBLISHER MESSAGE 
FOR 

INDEX GRADUATES 



CONGRATULATIONS 

MARGARET ARSENAULT 
MELISSA BENOIT 
SCOTT GALBRAITH 

SCOTT KINDIG 
EMILY KOZODOY 
MARC MOMBOURQUETTE 
WENDY SU 
GREGORY ZENON 

The Index has "Evolved" into a 
great book thanks to your leadership. 



David M. Roth 




Walsworth Publishing Company 



University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 
Class of 1994 



PUBLISHER MESSAGE 
FOR 

INDEX RETURNEES 



CONGRATULATIONS 
TO 

EMILY AHRENS 
SUSAN ANDREWS 
REBECCA BACHAND 
LAURA CHAMPION 

ARAM COMJEAN 
MARJORIE DALBEC 
CATHERINE FINNERAN 
DANIEL FULTON 
MATT KAHN 
ANITA KESTIN 
TROY MERRICK 
JOSEPH MINKOS 
MICHELLE MONEITH 

MICHAEL NOLAN 
KRISTEN ROUNTREE 
ANDREW SPENCER 
KERRY WEATHERHEAD 

The best is yet to come! 



David M. Roth 




Walsworth Publishing Company 



University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst 
Class of 1994 



273 




ONGRATULATIONS 
AND BEST WISHES 
CLASS OF 1994 



Marriott Education Services 
Northeast Region 

220 Washington Ave. Ext. 

Albany, NY 12203 

(518) 464-1110 




U of M Bus Garage 
Amherst, Massachusetts 01002 

545-0056 



Congratulations!!! 



r 



OUR BEST WISHES 
TO THE 
CLASS OF '94" 



Polymer Laboratories 

160 Old Farm Road 
Amherst, MA 01002 
413-253-9554 

Suppliers of High Quality Instrumentation 
To The Polymer Industry 



COLLEGE 



CP 



"Our major is your publication' 



PUBLICATIONS 



655 Jefferson Boulevard 
Warwick, RI 02886-1318 

(401) 738-0018 J 

Serving The Promotional Advertising and Publishing Needs 
For Colleges, Universities and Schools Throughout Rhode 
Island, Massachusetts and Connecticut 

Since 1983 



PALMER PAVING CORPORATION 



PO Box 47 
Palmer, MA 01069 



596-3768 



ECONO 
LODGE 



1533 ELM STREET 

WEST SPRINGFIELD, MA 01089 

TELEPHONE 734-8278 



17-B Montague Road, Amherst, MA 01002 
Telephone 549-4413 



NORTON COMPANY 



175 Industrial Drive 
Northampton, MA 01060 
telephone 413-586-8167 
^AX: 413-584-8540 



NORTON 



THE HAUGHEY GROUP 

313 Congress Street, Boston, Massachusetts 02210 

Telephone 439-0090 



Natural gas 

A The clean energy 
alternative 
Bay State Gas 




2025 Roosevelt Avenue 
Springfield, MA 01104 
Telephone 781-9200 



Martin Millwork, Inc. 

983 Page Boulevard, Springfield, MA 01104 

788-9634 



"Congratulations Graduates" 
Turley Publications 

24 Water Street 
Palmer, Massachusetts 01069 
283-8393 


Telephone 734-6416 

A. Ellert Engine & Equip. 

1104 Bay Street 
Springfield, MA 01109 




123 A Russell Street *j 
Hadley r\ m 
ll Massachusetts 01035 I 
M 586-6227 T 

D O 
IN M 


CONNECTICUT VALLEY 
SURGERY ASSOCIATES 

285 High Street 
Greenfield, Massachusetts 01301 
Telephone 774-2961 


FLEET BANK 

109 Main Street 

Northampton ma rjiOoO 787-6292 


A.G. STORE 

RO. BOX 9674 
North Amherst, MA 01059 
549-0933 


J^^^J^ OVER 25 YEARS 

J.D. Rivet & Co., Inc. 

ROOFING • SHEETMETAL 

1635 PAGE BOULEVARD 
INDIAN ORCHARD, MA 01151 

Bruce F. Hambro P.O. Box 51068 

PRESIDENT TEL. (413) 543-5660 


"Best Wishes To The Class of 1994" 
From 

Keys & Donnellan 

1243 Main Street 
Springfield, MA 01103 
781-6540 




I 


BAROCO 

17 New South Street 
Northampton, MA 01060 
584-9978 


I 


U & TRAVEL 

Campus Center Bldg./2nd Floor 
Amherst. MA 01003 
Telephone 545-1700 


Michael Lauro 

Insurance Agency 

468 Main Street 

Springfield, MA otios 
Telephone 737-4604 


Compliments of 

Qualex Inc. 1 

150 Locke Drive 
Marlboro, MA 01752 
Telephone 460-9595 


801 Springfield Street 

rwuiny nniOf tvir\ uiuou too ofoo 




Telephone 586-5690 

John W. Drake 

Attorney 

90 Conz Street) 
Northampton, MA 01060C 


Telephone 256-6894 

Amherst Golf Club 

363 South Pleasant Street 
Amherst, Massachusetts 01002 


"Best of Luck to the Class of '94" 
Shaw Motor Car 

Rentals Adelaide Shaw 

w— * 50 Lincoln Street 
ngkm Holyoke, MA 01040 
*W»i (413) 533-8884 
|9p 372 Co//ege Sf. 253-5040 
• » Amherst, MA 01002 




112 Industrial Avenue 
Springfield, MA 01104 
781-9300 


Telephone 543-2400 

FRIENDLY'S 
Corporate Office 

1855 Boston Road 
Wilbraham, MA 01095 


Holyoke Valve Inc. 

A Walden Company 

ARMAND J. LEFEBVRE 
GENERAL MANAGER 

HOLYOKE VALVE, INC. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS 




^yBV»- A T»rf-^<^~V • ElfCTOC SUPPUES 

/fi$[vvf3^ .£»-«-VA-^V^ wholesale • nnut 
/faH5ffM» ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. INC 

Kf^&^tSSr 3 * RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL 

,£3 LIGHTING SPECIALISTS TO SERVE J5f 
/f"sV YOU BETTER 

Sf J J\. •FASCOEL£CTRK:M£Ar*T0UCMPLAre.JUMBOTR*CK^X Ih 
V f 1 •fTE-eUUDOO -TK3MAS UQKTINO M \ W 
\f M •8RYANU£VnOM -WHOEY >SCHONB£K V/ 
'K1CHLER •PAP.LOflFANS 


120 Suffolk Street Holvoko MA 01040 

ItU UUIIUIn Oil DDI, nUljUIXO) i»in UlUtv 

Telephone (413) 536-1555 


VISIT OUR EXCITING SHOWROOM 

21 YORK ST. SPRINGFIELD, MA. 739-4754 


American Vision Center 

Hampshire Mall 

Hadley, MA 01035 586-3270 


Villager Restaurant 

49 RUSSELL STREET 
HADLEY, MASSACHUSETTS 01035 
586-3238 


Telephone 665-3856 

SUGARLOAF 
ESTATES I 

28 River Road 
Sunderland, MA 01375 





A G EDWARDS, INC. 

1200 Main Street 
Springfield, MA 01103 
788-6111 



Telephone 737-6322 

Alan D. Sampson, dds 

1795 Main Street 
Springfield, Massachusetts 01103 



elephone 256-0444 

National Evaluation 
System 

P.O. Box 226 
Amherst, MA 01004 




JOHN S. LANE & SON, INC. 

AMHERST QUARRY 

1550 WEST ST., RTE. 116 
P.O. BOX 421 
AMHERST, MA. 01004 



TEL: 413-253-2075 



GEORGE J. LADAS 

PLANT SUPERINTENDENT 



Dorsey 
Memorials 

707 Main Street 
Amherst, MA 01002 
253-5212 



mm 




MANNY'S 
TV & APPLIANCE 




19 BALL LANE 
P.O. BOX 9621 
ORTH AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 01002 



1872 Boston Road 
Wilbraham, MA 01095 



543-2467 



Telephone 732-5591 

KEG DOOM 

87 dtate Street 
Springfield, Ma 01103 



Valley Bicycles Limited 



t9 Main Street 
mherst, MA 01002 



256-0880 



Phone 733-2114 

DALE AUTO BODY 

58 Winthrop Street 

Springfield, Massachusetts 01105 



c& w 

Realty Co. 

95 State Street 
Springfield, MA 01103 
781-2926 



Congratuations to the Class of 1994 

fS^p-t from 
f ^ 1 
> COWLS 



BUILDING SUPPLY inc. 



125 Sunderland Road, P.O. Box 9676 
North Amherst, Massachusetts 01059 
Telephone 549-0001 



UNITED 
INNOVATIONS, INC. 



171 Interstate Drive 

West Springfield, MA 01089 733-3333 




Camerota 
Auto Wrecking/Sales 



29 Chandler Street 
Springfield, MA 01104 



734-5615 



Telephone 256-0949 



VALLEY FRAME WORKS 



37 Main Street 

imherst, Massachusetts 01002 



Telephone 



736-9978 



Scott E. Sfeolneck 

Attorney 



101 State Street 
Springfield, MA 01103 



739-1090 



Stephen J. Zwirek, MD 



299 Carew Street Springfield, MA 01104 



Hampton Inn 

1011 Riverdale Road 
West Sprinsfield, MA 01089 

785-5494 



RH 



Russ Mawdsley 

President 



•/?/////////////////, 116 Race Street 

RUSSell-Hall Holyoke, MA 01040 



Amusements and Vending 



413-536-2124 



MAGNA BUICK 
COMPANY, INC. 

1588 Northampton Street 
Holyoke, MA 01040 
Telephone 534-5681 



Promises to Keep" 



Amherst 




Residential 
Refuse Disposal 

Trucking 



54 Bridge Street 
Hatfield, Massachusetts 01038 
(413) 247-5853 



White 
Hut 

280 Memorial Avenue 

West Springfield, MA 01089 
Telephone 736-9390 



MICROCAL INC. 

22 Industrial Drive East 
Northampton, MA 01060 

Telephone •586-7720 


1220 Main Street 
Springfield, MA 01103 
732-7760 




1 INDUSTRIAL 
! SHEET METAL 


50 Hatfield Street 
Northampton, MA 01060 
584-3576 


Telephone 584-6132 

525 Mt. Tom Road 
NorthamDton MA 01060 

1 » \s 1 11 Ibtl 1 Ik/lVI I] If If * V I WWW 


Telephone 584-1860 

City Aviation inc. 

PO Box 1043 
Northampton, MA 01061 


Telephone 584-7877 

William A. Norris 
Attorney 

53 Center Streets 
Northampton, MA 01060 


Interam Health Care 


Twin Cleansers 

211 North Street 
Northampton, Massachusetts 01060 

584-1911 


Telephone 736-4554 

uecoraisve specially s 
International 

PO Box 6001) 
West Springfield, MA 01090 


120 Maple Street 
Springfield, MA 01103 
Telephone 586-7365 


Telephone 736-4694 

TOWN & COUNTRY 
LIQUOQS INC. 

1119 Kiverdale Road 

West SDrinafield MA 01089 


"Best Wishes Class of 1994" 
From 

OTIS ELEVATOR 

190 Carando Drive 
Springfield, MA 01104 
733-5115 


Telephone 568-6430 

&ackett Ridge Saddlery/ 

1110 Southampton Road 
Westfield. Massachusetts 01085 


Prudential Securities 

1350 Main Street 

Springfield, MA 01103 781-0513 


HUNTLEY 


Kittredge Equipment 
Company, Inc. 

2155 Columbus Avenue 

Springfield, MA 01104 788-6101) 


ALMER HUNTLEY, JR. & ASSOCIATES, INC 

SURVEYORS • ENGINEERS • LANDSCAPE • ARCHITECTS 

30 Industrial Drive East (413) 584-7444 
P.O. Box 568 1-800-227-7723 
Northampton, MA 01061 FAX (413) 586-9159 



CLEAR-VUE MAINTENANCE 

30 Spurce Hill Avenue, Florence , 584-5789 

ACME AUTOMOTIVE CENTER 

220 King Street, Northampton, 584-3710 

FACES 

175 Main Street, Northampton, 584-4081 
2 GUYS PIZZERIA 

906 Carew Street, Springfield, 736-0422 
SERV-U-HARDWARE 

65 St. James Boulevard, Springfield, 732-4300 



STEIGER ENGINEERING COMPANY 

254 Fort Pleasant Ave., Springfield, 737-1851 

THE DOCUMENT CENTRE 

777 Carew Street, Springfield, 733-5900 

A. SIMOS & COMPANY, INC. 

60 Avacado Street, Springfield, 734-8232 

AMHERST TIRE CENTER 

292 College Street, Amherst, 256-8365 

OLD STORROWTOWN TAVERN 

1305 Memorial Ave., West Springfield, 732-418? 



SHU-FIX 

271 Pleasant Street, Northampton, 586-2113 



O'BRIEN BROTHERS, INC. 

380 Union Street, West Springfield, 734-7121 



lampshire Business Machine 

460 West Street 
P.O. Box 375 
Amherst 
256-6962 


Springfield General 
Limousine, Inc. 

P.O. Box 3681 
Springfield 
731-5976 


JFD Wilson Associates 

1441 Main Street 
Springfield 
788-9190 


Northampton Plumbing Supply 

285 King Street 
Northampton 
584-4250 


Collective Copies 

29 South Pleasant Street 
Amherst 
256-6425 


Hair By Harlow 

239 Triangle Street 
Amherst 
549-4412 


Holyoke Supply Company 

210 Race Street 
Holyoke 
539-9828 


FSI Appraisal Co. Inc. 

355 Bridge Street 
Northampton 
586-5252 


Spalding Sports Worldwide 

425 Meadow Street 
Chicopee 
536-1200 


Alexander's Restaurant 

99 Main Street 
Florence 
584-3179 


Spaghetti Freddy's/ 
The Depot 

1 25 A Pleasant Street 
Northampton 
585-5056 


Myers Eatery 

88 Pleasant Street 
Northampton 
584-4145 


Berkshire Plastics Co., Inc. 

147 Shaker Road 

P.O. Box 404 
East Longmeadow 
525-2294 


Chi-Chi's Restaurante 

955 Riverdale Road 
West Springfield 
781-0442 


Sani-Can, Inc. 

295 Pasco Road 
Indian Orchard 
543-2823 


Sherwin Williams Co. 

312 King Street 
Northampton 
584-8789 


Atkins Farm / Fruit Bowl 

1 1 50 West Street 
Amherst 
253-9528 


Fred B. Mudawwar, MD 

299 Carew Street 
Springfield 
781-0803 


Frank Yesu 

1111 Main Street 
Springfield 
736-1896 


Allston Supply Company 

2220 Main Street 
Springfield 
739-4797 


Sonard Engraving 

24 Maple Ct. 
P.O. Box 523 
East Longmeadow 
525-7862 


Sean O'Leary, Attorney 

184-A Northampton Street 
P.O. Box 709 
Easthampton 
527-5710 


United Plumbing Supply, Inc. 

210 Hickory Street 
Springfield 
736-5421 


Elks BPO Lodge #997 

43 Center Street 
Northampton 
584-0297 


Acme Graphics, Inc. 

P.O. Box 149 
Chicopee 
594-8101 


Bay State Plating 

1 8 North Bridge Street 
Holyoke 
533-6927 


Cherry Hill Golf Course 

325 Montague Road 
P.O. Box 538 
North Amherst 
253-9935 


Brunswick Airway Lanes 

1387 Liberty Street 
Springfield 
733-7865 


Rolling Green Apts. 

1-A Rolling Green Drive 
Amherst 
253-3000 


Bak Tire Company 

7 West Street 
Hatfield 
247-9651 


Oliver Auto Body Co. Inc. 

1518 Dwight Street 
Holyoke 
536-7724 


Northampton Ford 

55 Damon Road 
Northampton 
584-2400 



1 



EDWARD S. SYPEK CONSTRUCTION 

186 Ashley Avenue, West Springfield, 788-0256 

BICYCLE WORLD TOO, INC. 

Rear 63 S. Pleasant Street, Amherst, 253-7722 

TRADING POST AMHERST 

460 West Street, South Amherst, 256-6786 

DONUT DIP, INC. 

1305 Riverdale St., West Springfield, 733-9604 

COLLEGE STREET MOTORS 

260 College Street, Amherst, 253-3200 

SOUNDS EASY VIDEO 

6 University Drive, Amherst, 549-5200 

KUHN RIDDLE ARCHITECTS 

7 North Pleasant Street, Amherst, 259-1630 

AMHERST LAUNDROMAT 

326 College Street, Amherst, 253-5072 

TAYLOR RENTAL 

221 Springfield, Street, Agawam, 786-4433 

MICHAEL LAWRENCE LEVINE FIN PLAN 

6 University Drive, Amherst, 549-7333 

ABBA MOTORS 

30 North Maple, Florence, 584-6128 
CLEANTECH LTD D.B.A. 

240 Westfield Street, West Springfield, 736-9424 

R & P PACKAGE STORE 

505 West Street, South Amherst, 253-9742 

SPECIAL T'S & MORE 

26 Lantern Lane, Amherst, 253-3239 

COLLEGE FORMALS, INC. 

242 Memorial Ave., West Springfield, 737-7751 

CHRIS & EDS SMALL ENGINE 

1 Depot Avenue, Florence, 584-1278 

KEYES ASSOCIATES 

53 Casino Avenue, Chicopee, 731-6810 
FLINT OLMSTED, INC. 

35 Wayside Avenue, West Springfield, 788-9639 
MATHEWS SHOES 

39 South Pleasant, Amherst, 256-6374 

DATAPROFIT CORP. 

330 Whitney Avenue, Holyoke, 536-2766 



HADLEY TIRE/BRAKE CENTER 

439 Russell Street, Hadley, 253-9911 

ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI CPL/INFO CTR. 

254 Bridge Street, Springfield, 733-3101 

EASTHAMPTON MACHINE & TOOL 

40 Main Avenue, Easthampton, 527-8770 

AMHERST OPTICAL SHOPPE 

195 North Pleasant Street, Amherst, 256-6403 

QUABBIN SERVICE CENTER/MOBIL 

North Main Street, Belchertown, 323-7676 

FLN-MAR RUBBER/PLASTICS 

P.O. Box 307, Holyoke, 536-3913 

KEN LOPEZ BOOK SELLER 

51 Huntington Road, Hadley, 584-4827 

CITY CAFE 

1 Pearl Street, Northampton, 584-4100 

BRANDYWINE APARTMENTS 

16 Brandywine Drive, Amherst, 549-0600 

BLUE EAGLE CAFE 

932 Worthington Street, Springfield, 737-6135 

KOFFEE KUP BAKERY 

1293 Liberty Street, Springfield, 733-5915 

ESPECIALLY FOR YOU/HAIR CARE 

206 Russell Street, Hadley, 586-6622 

BUSHEY MACLEOD & COMPANY 

174 S. Boulevard, West Springfield, 737-5789 

JULIUS THE TAILOR 

266 North Pleasant Street, Amherst, 256-6929 

RICHARD SMITH, INC. 

P.O. Box 1360, Greenfield, 772-0161 

UN IG LOBE-ENTERPRISE TRAVEL 

61 South Main Street, South Deerfield, 665-7096- 

MURDUFF'S JEWELRY 

131 Main Street, Florence, 586-8760 

ANDY'S SHOWROOM 

329 Deerfield Street, Greenfield, 773-3139 

DOVE'S NEST RESTAURANT 

Amherst Road, Sunderland, 665-7969 

H & R BLOCK 

2279 Northampton Street, Holyoke, 536-4766 



INDEX 



onson, Tracey 212 
srud, Michelle 212 
iti, Jennifer 212 
ahams, Stephanie 212 
amson, Eden 212 
jshaar, Rakan 212 
?vedo, Steven 212 
am, Kristin 212 
am, Meg 7 
ametz, Donna 212 
ams, Deborah 212 
jesa, Kimberly 212 
aletti, Karen 212 
alman, Vanessa 22 
al, Zameer 212 
ard, Jeffrey 35 
berg, Gretchen 212 
sworth, Sheila 212 
<en, James 212 
awa, Yufuko 212 
ar, Kerry 94, 95 
Ghunaim, Saleh 212 
>ert, Daniel 212 
xis, Olivia 31 
ier, Richard 114 
owik, Kimberly 212 
an, Brian 6 
an, Janet 212 
an, Jennifer 212 
jan, Laura 212 
Ian, Rhonda 212 
son, Amy 212 
l)sso, Nicole 212 
heida, Mark 212 
inzi, Robert 212 
, ert, Nancy 212 
(op, Pamela 212 
jes, Manuel 212 
uelotte, Michelle 212 
ijirault, Scott 212 
ilisler, Heather 37 
vable, Eric 212 
drews, Amy 212 
ijgelou, Vasiliki 212 
\iaian, Diane 212 
\!iico, Paul 212 
Vihambault, Peter 212 
Vihambeault, Mark 212 
\ata, Jennifer 212 
Vnstrong, Jeffrey 212 
iold, Rebecca 213 
Vinson, Jonathan 213 
^da, Kara 213 
Renault, Margaret 51 
<*3encoa, Scott 90, 213 
jolfi. Paul 213 
Wnson, Elise 213 



Atwater, Jeffrey 213 
Aubut, Steven 213 
Augart, Carolyn 213 
Aurora, Suneet 213 
Aymie, Gregory 213 
Azerrad, Jeffrey 213 

I 

Bacharz, Michael 213 
Bachenheimer, Eric 213 
Baez, Yvette 213 
Baker, Stephen 213 
Bakios, Jennifer 213 
Bakutis, Colleen 213 
Balentine, Jennifer 213 
Bancroft, Glen 213 
Banks, Barbara 213 
Barbary, Michelle 213 
Barbato, David 213 
Barber, Gwen 128 
Barclay, Tracy 213 
Bardascino, Nina 214 
Bardon, Andrew 214 
Barlow, William 214 
Barnes, Michelle 214 
Barnitt, Robb 214 
Barr, Lisa 214 
Barrett, Tanya 214 
Barry, Jennifer 94 
Barth, Sara 214 
Barton, Kevin 214 
Bastia, Sambit 214 
Bauer, Kristen 214 
Baxter, Michelle 214 
Baxter, Suzanne 214 
Bayard, Jeffrey 261 
Bayuk, Jonathan 214 
Beals, Todd 214 
Beatrice, Erika 214 
Becker, Elisabeth 214 
Becker, Marc 214 
Bednarek, Erik 214 
Beebe, Kyle 214 
Beeltje, Colleen 214 
Beer, David 214 
Begley, Charlotte 214 
Begun, Jared 214 
Belauskas, Jennifer 215 
Belenardo, Holly 215 
Belleau, Kimberly 215 
Belliveau, Gary 215 
Benbenek, Julie 215 
Bennett, Lisa 215 
Benoit, George 215 
Benoit, Melissa 215 
Benoit, Renee 215 
Benson, Dan 215 



Bentsen, Robert 215 
Berger, Alana 215 
Berkowitz, Marci 215 
Bernardes, Tania 215 
Bernardin, Michelle 215 
Bematchez, Suzanne 215 
Bernier, Michelle 215 
Berry, Valerie 215 
Berry, Valery 128 
Bertoldo, Brian 215 
Bessette, Joseph 215 
Bidmead, Dawn 215 
Bikis, Michelle 22 
Bishop, Darcie 215 
Bishop, Joseph 215 
Blair, Georgene 215 
Blanchard, Lisa 215 
Blanchette, Megan 215 
Blanco, Cristina 215 
Bleau, Shawn 215 
Bloom, Todd 215 
Blumenthal, Jonathan 64 
Bodah, David 215 
Boltz, Nancy 215 
Bonneau, Robert 114 
Bonnell, Corinne 215 
Bonnette, Roxanne 215 
Bonzagni, Gregory 215 
Bookfor, Robyn 215 
Borden, Matthew 215 
Borges, Danielle 10 
Borowiec, Melanie 215 
Botelho, Ana 215 
Boucher, Cherie 215 
Bowman, Amy 215 
Boyer, Alena 215 
Bradlee, Todd 215 
Brady, Maureen 216 
Braga, Alycia 216 
Brass, Jill 216 
Braud, Jason 216 
Bredimus, Kendra 216 
Brendlinger, Amy 216 
Brennan, Charles 216 
Brennan, Kevin 216 
Brennan, Patrick 36 
Brennan, Robert 216 
Brennessel, Tracy 216 
Brennion, Michele 216 
Brice, Charlie 6 
Bridges, Paul 216 
Brien, Mary 216 
Briggs, Amy 216 
Broad, Kimberly 216 
Brochu, Lisa 216 
Brooks, Sandra 216 
Brote, Erica 216 
Brown, Elizabeth 216 
Brown, Scott 216 



Browne, Patrick 216 
Brownstein, Joanna 216 
Bruffee, Carol 216 
Brush, Christine 216 
Buja, Wendy 216 
Bulla, J Robert 216 
Bunting, Heather 216 
Bunuan, Joanne 216 
Burke, Kathleen 216 
Burke, Thomas 216 
Burnham, Kristen 216 
Burns, Rebecca 216 
Burns, Ronald 216 
Burns, Seanna 216 
Burrell, Jeff 216 
Burrus, William 216 
Burton, Jennifer 15 
Burzinski, Daniel 121, 216 
Bushnell, Kristen 216 
Buss, William 216 
Buteau, Charles 216 
Butler, Donna 216 
Butterworth, John 216 

c 

Cadwell, Anna 217 
Cahill, Gerry 114 
Cahill, Jennifer 217 
Cahill, Patricia 217 
Cahoon, Lori 217 
Cain, Shauna 217 
Calcasola, Richard 217 
Calipari, John 26 
Calish, Jennifer 217 
Callahan, James 78, 79 
Callahan, Lynne 217 
Calnan, Laura 217 
Campell, Dacia 46 
Cannon, Michelle 217 
Cantrell, Cynthia 217 
Cappella, Victor 217 
Carey, Shannon 217 
Carlson, Joel 217 
Carmel, Mark 217 
Carpena, Natasha 217 
Carr, John 217 
Carrara, Christian 217 
Carrara, Christopher 19 
Carris, Peter 217 
Carriveau, Gregory 217 
Carroll, Brendan 217 
Carroll, Catherine 217 
Carroll, Matthew 217 
Carter, Faith 217 
Cartwright, Crystal 3 
Caruso, Michael 218 
Carvalho, Michael 22 

INDEX 281 



Casey, Jennifer 218 
Casey, Mark 218 
Castellani, Sharon 218 
Cavanaugh, Amy 218 
Cavanaugh, Christina 218 
Cavanaugh, Christine 218 
Cellucci, Melissa 218 
Chait, Estee 218 
Chan, Yuen 218 
Chang, Su 218 
Chao, Shiang-Shiang 218 
Chau, Steven 218 
Chazenoff, Hillary 37 
Chenette, Aaron 218 
Chernesky, Lynn 218 
Chi, Joseph 218 
Chin, Amy 218 
Chin, Christine 218 
Chisholm, Kathleen 218 
Choi, Mo 218 
Choo, Yeow 218 
Chou, Kenneth 218 
Chouinard, Pauline 218 
Christensen, Steven 218 
Christiansen, Steven 122 
Christianson, Pamela 219 
Chui, Chi-Ming 219 
Chung, Bonita 219 
Church, Brandon 219 
Cianflone, Jennifer 219 
Cichaski, Maureen 50 
Ciepuk, Natalie 219 
Clark, Brandon 219 
Clark, Rachel 219 
Clark, Sean 121 
Clary, Jennifer 219 
Clemens, William 219 
Clemente, Diana 219 
Coffin, Deanna 219 
Cohen, Allison 219 
Cohen, Diana 20 
Colantonio, Erica 219 
Colburne, Sheri 219 
Coleman, Paul 219 
Coletti, Robert 121 
Colley, Paula 219 
Collings, Amanda 219 
Collins, Anne 219 
Collins, Johanna 219 
Colton, Elizabeth 219 
Comjean, Aram 219 
Commane, Patrick 219 
Condon, William 114 
Conkey, William 219 
Conlin, Christopher 219 
Connelly, Laura 219 
Conniff, Susan 219 
Conrad, Kathleen 219 
Constantine, Michael 219 
Conway, Michael 219 
Cook, William 56 
Cooper, Jill 219 
Cooper, William 219 



Coots, Caroline 219 
Corcoran, Brian 114 
Cordwell, Stacey 219 
Corey, Peter 34 
Corradi, Steven 114 
Correa, Michael 219 
Correnti, Richard 219 
Cosentino, Stefan 219 
Costacou, Stamatina 219 
Costello, Joanne 219 
Cote, Emily 219 
Couet, Alexandra 219 
Coulson, Ethan 219 
Coulter, Suzanne 220 
Courtemanche, Kevin 220 
Courtney, Deborah 220 
Cowan, Robert 220 
Coyne, David 220 
Cozza, Lisa 220 
Craig, Andrew 220 
Crandall, Scott 220 
Crawford, John 220 
Cray, Robert 42 
Creamer, Robert 220 
Credi, Chaza 21 
Crehan, Julie 220 
Crenshaw, Jennifer 220 
Crespo, Carlos 220 
Criswell, Lakeisha 46 
Crochiere, Kenneth 220 
Crocker, James 220 
Crofts, Jeffrey 23 
Cronen, Lisa-Beth 220 
Cronin, Jason 220 
Cronin, Patricia 220 
Crossland, Chad 220 
Croston, Kara 220 
Croteau, Brian 220 
Crouse, Michelle 220 
Crowell, Kathryn 220 
Crowley, Dennis 220 
Cuda, Peter 220 
Cuddy, Christopher 220 
Cugini, Denise 220 
Cumming, Heather 220 
Cummings, Andrea 220 
Cunado-Saez, Samuel 220 
Curran, Carolyn 220 
Curran, Matthew 220 
Currul, Kathleen 220 
Curtis, Gregory 220 
Cushman, Susan 220 
Custard, Mary 30 



P 



Daggett, Jeremy 220 
Daisley, Kelly 220 
D'Angelo, Susan 220 
Dani, Hasit 220 
Daniels, Stephen 220 
Danker, Kristen 66 



Darling, Robert 220 
Darov, Anatoly 221 
Das, Sharmili 221 
Daut, Kelly 141 
Davanzo, Diana 221 
Dave, Sanjeev 221 
Davey, Christine 221 
David, Christopher 221 
Davidson, Sarah 221 
Davis, Jonathan 221 
Day, Kathryn 221 
De Avila, Roberta 221 
De Barros, Anne 221 
De Bellis, Katherine 221 
De Clercg, Sharon 221 
De Maio, David 221 
De Paolo, Robert 221 
Dearney, Robert 114 
Dechayne, Lauren 221 
Decker, Marjorie 221 
Decoste, Angelique 221 
DeGregorio, George 56 
Del Priore, Francesco 221 
Delaney, Jason 221 
Dellagala, Stacey 221 
Delleo, Jeffrey 221 
Delucia, Anthony 221 
DeMarco, Margarita 221 
Dembek, Amy 222 
Demers, Brandee 222 
Dempsey, Maryellen 222 
DeNitto, James 222 
Denn, Sharon 222 
DePiero, Matthew 222 
Depoto, Marc 222 
Depp, Wesley 222 
Derival, Marie 222 
D'Errico, Jennifer 220 
DeSilva, Melanie 222 
Devault, Carol 222 
Dever, Laura 222 
DeVito, Franca 222 
Devoe, Janelle 222 
DeVoir, Stephen 222 
Dewing, Benita 222 
Dhawan, Puneet 222 
Dialessi, Laura 222 
Diana, David 222 
DiCenso, Dawn 222 
DiDomenico, Devra 222 
Diemand-Wickham, Marcy 222 
Diggs, Kristin 94 
Digiovanni, Andrea 222 
Digirolamo, Allison 222 
DiGregorio, Amy 223 
DiLuigi, Brenda 223 
DiMartino, John 223 
Dinell, Diane 223 
Dingle, Dana 108 
Dinn, Jacqueline 223 
Dionne, Paul 223 
DiRoberto, Michele 223 
DiSotto, Cadia 223 



Dixon, Judy 98 
Doherty, Leigh 223 
Doiron, Sherry 223 
Donaldson, Kristin 94 
Dondarski, Laurie 223 
Dondis, Heather 223 
Donnely, Jason 121 
Donnenwirth, Robert 86 
Dorian, Sherry 92 
Dorman, Matthew 223 
Doscher, Michelle 223 
Doucette, Denise 223 
Dow, Scott 223 
Down, Louise 223 
Doxer, Laurie 223 
Doyle, Kate 223 
Doyon, Nicole 223 
Drago, Denise 223 
Dragoon, Gayle 223 
Drees, Stephanie 223 
Drew, Allison 223 
Drew, Melissa 223 
Drosselmeier, Todd 121 
Drozdowski, Kevin 223 
Drury, Barbara 223 
Dueno, Manuel 223 
Duest, Tracey 140, 223 
Duff, Alicia 223 
Dugan, Maureen 223 
Dukas, Evangeline 223 
Dulka, Jennifer 223 
Dunham, Colleen 223 
Dunham, Rebecca 223 
Dunlap, Molly 94 
Dunn, Peter 223 
Dunny, Sandra 223 
Dupuis, Barbara 223 
Dupuis, Scott 223 
Duranleau, Deena 223 
Durkin, William 90 
Dusenbury, Jessica 223 
Dustman, D. Tyler 223 
Dusza, Sheila 224 
Dymek, Christina 224 



Easa, Gabriel 224 
Eastman, Jennifer 36, 51 
Eber, Scott 224 
Ecker, Heidi 224 
Economopoulos, Christos 224 
Edell, William 224 
Edelman, Justin 224 
Edelman, Paul 224 
Edgerly, Joanna 224 
Edgerly, Matthew 87 
Edoin, Maria 64, 70 
Eldred, Joanne 224 
Eldredge, Mara 224 
Elkin, Gregory 224 
Ensmann, Mai 224 



282 INDEX 



pstein, Elissa 224 
rickson, Jason 224 
rickson, Jeffrey 224 
rikson, Lesley 224 
rlich, Scott 224 
speranza, Brenda 224 
stela, Jessica 224 
stey, Shannon 224 
theridge, Aris 224 
vans, Michael 114 
wen, Rebecca 224 



aberman, Stephen 224 
abiano, Robin 224 
alcione, Richard 224 
alvey, Katey 224 
alzarano, Dana 224 
alzon, Adrienne 224 
antasia, Rene 224 
arrell, Richard 224 
einstein, Scott 224 
eldgus, Steven 224 
eldman, Jared 224 
erdinando, Gina 224 
erguson, Jessame 224 
ernandes, Anjali 15, 224 
ernandes, James 224 
errari, Peter 224 
errazza, Peter 224 
erreira, Kevin 224 
erreira, Robert 225 
erreira, Sid 31 
igueiras, Elisa 43, 225 
illiman, Christine 13 
indley, Allison 225 
inn, Julie 225 
isher, Cheryl 225 
itzgerald, Conor 225 
itzgerald, George 225 
itzgerald, Timothy 225 
itzgibbon, Diane 225 
lanigan, Deborah 225 
linkstrom, Eric 225 
loyd, Apryl 225 
lusser, Howard 225 
lynn, Kerri 225 
oley, Kara 128 
ollick, Stephanie 225 
ong, Yu-Sun 225 
ordham, Monique 225 
orkey, Jennifer 128 
orman, Marnin 225 
ornabia, Roni 225 
orsyth, Maureen 94 
orsythe, Victoria 225 
oster, Glenn 225 
: oti, Suzanne 225 
ountas, Jessica 225 
Fournier, Christine 225 
-owler, Andrea 226 



Fowler, Jennifer 226 
Fox, Jason 226 
Fox, Jonathan 226 
Frankel, Leslie 226 
Frei, David 226 
French, Daniel 226 
Freudenthal, Cindy 226 
Friederich, Lee 114 
Friedman, Erica 226 
Fu, Ellen 226 
Fugiel, Daniel 226 
Fulmer, Andrew 122 
Fulton, Daniel 226 
Funk, Christopher 122 
Furia, Karen 226 
Furtado, Margaret 226 

Q 

Gabriel, Angela 226 
Gaffey, Robert 226 
Gagnon, Jason 226 
Gagnon, Mark 226 
Gagnon, Steve 226 
Galbraith, Scott 226 
Gallagher, Catherine 226 
Gallagher, Christopher 226 
Gallagher, Richard 226 
Gallo, Ivy 227 
Gangley, Robert 227 
Ganley, Kenneth 227 
Garcia De La Noceda, Ilia 227 
Garcia, Jeffrey 227 
Garcia, Marlen 227 
Gasper-Costa, Sherry 227 
Gates, Joshua 227 
Gaumond, Jeffrey 227 
Gauthier, Una 227 
Gavigan, Brian 227 
Geahigan, Shaun 227 
Gee, Tina 227 
Gelley, Melissa 227 
Gennaro, Jennifer 227 
Gennerich, Susan 227 
Gentile, Russell 227 
Gerber, Kristin 227 
Gerety, Nancy 227 
Geryk, Mary 227 
Getty, Matthew 121 
Ghareeb, Maria 227 
Giammattei, Theresa 227 
Gianetti, Lee 227 
Gibbons, Cynthia 227 
Gibbons, James 227 
Gilardi, Anthony 56 
Gilbert, Amy 227 
Gilburg, Amy 227 
Giles, John 227 
Giles, Nicole 227 
Gilrein, Kerry 227 
Gingras, David 227 
Ginsberg, David 227 



Ginsburg, Brenda 227 
Giordano, Daniel 227 
Gisondi, Debra 227 
Gitelson, Emily 227 
Gittelsohn, Daniel 227 
Giusto, Anthony 114 
Glass, David 227 
Glass, Rebecca 227 
Gleason, Deana 227 
Gletkin, Matthew 49 
Gobeil, Bartholomew 227 
Goldman, Adam 37 
Goldman, Keri 227 
Goldman, Steven 123 
Goldson, Amber 49 
Goldstein, Matthew 228 
Goldthwait, Hillary 228 
Gomes, Malcus 31 
Gomes, Malkes 228 
Goodman, Carrie 228 
Goodman, Dana 228 
Goodnow, Douglas 228 
Goodwin, Kevin 228 
Gordon, Phyllis 228 
Gordon, Wendy 37 
Gorham, Daniel 228 
Gormley, Michael 228 
Gottlieb, Penni 228 
Gottsman, Bryan 228 
Goulart, William 228 
Goulston, Adam 22 
Grace, Rebecca 228 
Grady, Alison 228 
Graham, Cheryl 228 
Graham, Jeffrey 228 
Grant, Darrel 228 
Graubart, Lori 228 
Graves, Melissa 228 
Gray, Jeanne 228 
Gray, Sara 228 
Grecoe, Sarah 228 
Green, Cynthia 228 
Green, Hillary 228 
Greene, Daniel 228 
Greene, Laura 228 
Greene, Roisin 228 
Greene, Wendy 228 
Greenhalgh, Kevin 228 
Greenia, Katherine 94 
Greer, Alicia 228 
Greer, Douglas 78, 79 
Griffin, Jeffrey 228 
Griffith, Jennifer 228 
Grillo, Karen 228 
Grimard, Robert 228 
Grolnic, Linda 228 
Grossman, Dana 228 
Gruntmeyer, Karen 228 
Guertin, Kimberly 228 
Guidice, Michael 228 
Guimond, Kelly 228 
Gulla, Jennifer 228 
Gupta, Vasudev 229 



Gurley, Laura 229 
Gurski, Leslie 229 
Guthenberg, Karen 229 

H 

Habboo, Zain 7 
Haddad,Walid 229 
Hagan, Craig 229 
Hagberg, Linda 229 
Haigney, Lee 229 
Hale, Robert 229 
Haley, Colleen 229 
Hall, Candace 229 
Hall, Daniel 229 
Hall, Edward 229 
Hall, Elizabeth 229 
Hallen, Jeffrey 229 
Halleran, Matthew 229 
Hallisey, Kimberly 229 
Hamm, Elizabeth 229 
Hammer, Jeanette 229 
Hammer, William 229 
Hammock, Michelle 229 
Hammond, John 42 
Han, Evelyn 229 
Hanawa, Miho 229 
Hancock, Laura 229 
Hanieski, Michael 114 
Hanley, Katherine 230 
Hanlon, Stacey 230 
Hard, Kristine 230 
Harlan, Luke 121 
Harling, Tamara 230 
Harrington, Gregory 230 
Harrington, Kerrie 230 
Harris, John 230 
Harris, Justin 51, 78 
Harris, Michael 230 
Harris, Stanley 121 
Harris, Stephanie 230 
Harris, Timothy 230 
Harrison, Lisa 230 
Hart, Catherine 230 
Harte, Kristen 230 
Hartelius, Heidi 230 
Hartford, Scott 230 
Hartleb, Heather 230 
Hartord, Keith 230 
Harvey, Julie 230 
Harvey, Mark 230 
Hashem, Matthew 230 
Hathaway, Jeremy 173,230 
Hay, Rosa 230 
Hayden, Sean 230 
Hayes, Kelly 3, 51 
Haynes, Thomas 230 
Hazen, Tara 64, 66 
Head, Dennis 231 
Heaney, Michelle 231 
Heavern, Susan 48 
Heffeman, Courtney 231 



INDEX 283 



Heffernan, James 114 
Heiko, Jethro 12 
Heilman, Matthew 231 
Hekler, Karl 231 
Heller, Russell 231 
Henderson, Daniel 231 
Henderson, Elissa 231 
Hendrickson, Jill 231 
Henry, Dwight 231 
Hernandez-Ramos, Rene 231 
Hernon, Christina 231 
Herra, Janice 231 
Hersh, Alexis 231 
Hetrick, Eric 231 
Hicks, Kevin 100 
Hicks, Richard 231 
Hidler, Joseph 231 
Higginson, Malaika 231 
Hill, Andrew 231 
Hill, Christopher 231 
Hill, Jennifer 231 
Hill, Maureen 231 
Hilliard, Courtney 231 
Hines, Kelly 231 
Hirschen, Richard 231 
Hiscock, Timothy 231 
Hixon, Pamela 93 
Ho, Hiu 231 
Hockenbrock, Holly 231 
Hodgson, Kimberly 231 
Hodkinson, William 231 
Hoffman, Jennifer 231 
Hofmeister, Thomas 29 
Hogan, Elizabeth 231 
Hogan, Rebecca 231 
Holbrook, Jennifer 231 
Holl, Thomas 231 
Holland, Tiger 114 
Hollander, Jessica 231 
Holmgren, Lisa 231 
Hooper, Dale 115 
Horan, Seth 231 
Horgan, Catherine 231 
Horgan, Kathleen 231 
Horgan, Sean 39 
Home, Adam 231 
Home, James 231 
Hosley, Darienne 22 
Hourihan, Todd 232 
Howard, Justin 232 
Howe, Julie 232 
Howe, Lauri 232 
Howerton, Kenneth 232 
Howland, Rebecca 232 
Howlett, David 232 
Hreczuck, Debra 232 
Hsu, Ining 187 
Hudon, Amy 232 
Hudon, Andrew 7 
Hueskes, Traci 232 
Hueston, Kerry 121 
Hughes, Tammy 232 
Hunady, Jennifer 232 

284 INDEX 



Hurley, Sean 232 
Hurwitch, Alison 232 
Hynes, Jennifer 232 

Ingoglia, Rene 91 
innis, Jennifer 232 
Irvine, Kevin 232 
Irving, Sean 232 
Ito, Fumiko 232 

J 

Jackson, Jennifer 232 
Jacobs, Randal 86, 232 
Jacobsen, Amy 232 
Jacobson, Christa 232 
Jacques, Sandra 232 
Jaffe, Ellen 232 
Jannis, Nicole 232 
Jarvis, Christopher 232 
Jelley, Tara 92 
Jemison, Mae 28 
Jendrysik, Ronald 232 
Jenkins, Jonathan 232 
Jenkins, Nanci 232 
Jensen, Kevin 232 
Jent, Angela 232 
Jesseman, Dwight 232 
Jodlowski, Christopher 232 
Johnson, Christopher 232 
Johnson, David 232 
Johnson, Jennifer 232 
Johnson, John 91 
Johnson, Kristin 232 
Johnson, Nicole 232 
Johnson, Rebecca 232 
Johnson, Roy 123 
Johnson, Stephanie 66 
Johnson, Steven 121 
Jordan, Brian 233 
Jordan, Rebecca 233 
Joseph, Jennifer 233 
Joseph, Kristin 233 
Joseph, Samuel 233 
Joseph, Susan 233 
Joyce, Christine 233 
Judd, Kimberly 233 
Jungbluth, Stephen 233 
Jungbluth, Steven 121 

Kahn, Matthew 22, 233 
Kalayjian, Michael 233 
Kalmanson, Matthew 233 
Kamens, Todd 233 
Kanavos, Anastasios 233 



Kane, Matthew 233 
Kaneda, Toshiko 233 
Kang, Sung Won 233 
Kaplan, Kenneth 233 
Kaplan, Shari 233 
Kardos, Oliver 233 
Karyanis, Hillary 233 
Kasparian, David 233 
Katzer, Sherri 233 
Kaufman, Emily 233 
Kaur, Sureena 234 
Kawaf, Tareef 234 
Kearins, Mia 234 
Keefe, Brenda 234 
Keefe, Kristin 234 
Keeling, Matthew 234 
Keenan, Sherry 84, 234 
Kehoe, Catherine 234 
Kelleher, Sandra 234 
Kelley, Shawn 234 
Kelly, Karen 234 
Kelly, Kevin 234 
Kelly, Meredith 234 
Kempner, Martha 234 
Kennedy Kathleen 234 
Kennedy, Laurie 234 
Kennedy, Samuel 234 
Kenny, Bonnie 102 
Kenyon, Kathryn 234 
Kerdok, Sarah 234 
Kerr, Kenneth 234 
Kersten, Michael 234 
Keung, Nicholas 234 
Keyes, Matthew 234 
Kho, Alvin 234 
Kibbe, Brian 235 
Kiladis, Marie 235 
Kilduff, David 114 
Kim, Lance 235 
Kimball, Angela 235 
King, Meredith 235 
King, Shannon 235 
Kinne, Dennis 235 
Kinsey, Janice 235 
Kinsley, Michelle 235 
Klein, Sara 235 
Kleindienst, Robert 235 
Klienman, David 101 
Kline, Gregory 235 
Klugerman, Marya 235 
Knaffle, James 235 
Knight, George 235 
Knightly, Rachael 235 
Knudsen, Jennifer 235 
Kochendoerfer, Marie-Isabel 
Koenig, Jennifer 235 
Kolodzinski, Elizabeth 235 
Konig, Heather 235 
Koppel, Lauren 235 
Korins, Robyn 235 
Koritkoski, John 121 
Kornberg, Randy 235 
Kouch, Kok 235 



Kouripines, Katina 235 
Kozakewicz, Michael 235 
Kozimor, Kimberly 235 
Kozodoy, Emily 235 
Kramer, Robert 235 
Kremer, Edward 235 
Krendel, David 235 
Krintzman, Douglas 235 
Krivelow, Joseph 235 
Kronfeld, Erica 235 
Krug, Lisa 235 
Kuan, Mark 235 
Kung, Ha 235 
Kuzmeskus, Aaron 235 
Kwan, King 235 
Kwok, Pauline 235 
Kylish.Todd 235 
Kyrouz, William 236 

L 

Lacombe, Kelly 236 
LaFreniere, Julie 94 
Lam, Bic 236 
Lama, Yamile 236 
Land, Joanne 236 
Lang, Christopher 236 
Lang, Reginald 236 
Langer, Todd 236 
Langevin, Melissa 94, 95 
Lanza, Heather 236 
Laplante, Jamie 236 
LaPorte, David 121 
Laramee, Thomas 236 
Larose, Jason 236 
LaRose, Michelle 236 
Lasky, Jennifer 236 
Lateef, Yuseef 46 
Latulippe, Armand 114 
Laurente, Clarissa 236 
Laurin, Michael 236 
Lazaro, David 236 
Le, Nhung 236 
Leake, Bryan 121 
Leary, Traci 236 
LeBlanc, Christopher 236 
LeBlanc, Keith 236 
Lee, Andrew 236 
Lee, Chan-Yuin 236 
Lee, Florence 236 
Lee, Hwayun 236 
Lee, Robert 236 
Leech, Susan 236 
235 Lefebvre, Eric 236 
Lefebvre, Paul 236 
Leger, Marc 236 
Lenchner, Charles 236 
Lennon, Kellie 236 
Lent, Richard 236 
Leonard, Keith 236 
Leopold, Sarah 236 
Lerner, Nicholas 236 



avasseur, Philip 236 
even-Gleckman, Debra 7 
evenson, Debra 236 
evenson, Nancy 236 
evine, Pamela 236 
evy, Micah 236 
evy, Michelle 236 
ewis, Amy 237 
ewis, Jeremy 237 
ewis, Kimberly 237 
ewis, Mamie 237 
i, Wai Lim Lambda 237 
iang, Karin 237 
iang, Michael 237 
ibucha, Tracy 237 
ichtenstein, Julie 237 
ieberman, Stacey 237 
iljeblad, Kelly 94, 95 
iljeblad, Kimberly 94 
im, Eddie 237 
im, Eng Lee 237 
im, Kimyee 237 
indkvist, Kristoffer 237 
indsey, Tina 237 
inso, David 237 
ipski, Timothy 101 
isi, Edward 237 
isi, Gregory 237 
ittle, Jeff 121 
ittle, Jennifer 237 
loyd, Darryl 237 
o, PuiKi 237 
oach, Daniel 237 
ockett, Jennifer 237 
oiacono, Melanie 237 
ombardi, Kimberly 238 
ong, Colleen 238 
Dpez, Lucy 238 
opez, Lurdes 238 
opoukhine, Peter 238 
ord, Katherine 238 
oss, Adam 1 1 4 
ouie, Rowena 238 
ovely, Mary 238 
ovett, James 238 
owney, Cheryl 238 
u, Minwei 238 
ucas, Eric 38 
ucero, Jennifer 238 
uftig, Eric 238 
ugo, Carmen 238 
uistro, Christopher 238 
umley, Carrie 238 
uviano, John 121 
y, Minh 238 
ynch, Cristina 238 
ynch, Kathleen 238 
ynch, Laura 238 
yon, Jeff 15 
yons, Catherine 238 
yons, Cheryl 94 
yons, Daniel 238 



H 

MacDonald, Amy 238 
MacDonald, David 238 
MacDonald, Willard 239 
Macharia, Penninah 239 
MacKenzie, Meagan 239 
MacKey, David 239 
MacMillan, Christopher 239 
MacPherson, Scott 114 
Madden, Cristin 239 
Madden, Kathryn 239 
Magalnick, Debra 239 
Maggio, Anthony 239 
Mahdi.Ali 239 
Mahmood, Nazim 239 
Mahoney, Christina 239 
Mahoney, John 239 
Mahoney, Stephen 239 
Majeski, Julia 15 
Majeski, Ken 15 
Major, Kristine 239 
Makowski, Meredith 23 
Maldonado, Justina 239 
Malila, Matthew 239 
Malionek, Robert 239 
Mallen, Joseph 114 
Malone, Matthew 239 
Malone, Stacy 239 
Malton, Ashley 94 
Mandeville, Cary 239 
Mangan, Douglas 239 
Mankewich, James 239 
Mann, John 239 
Mann, Sheryl 239 
Manning, Blair 114 
Marak, Joseph 38 
Marcinek, Darell 239 
Marder, Melissa 239 
Mardini, Hani 239 
Marino, Brenda 239 
Marmer, Heather 239 
Marrec, Jody 239 
Marrero, Jose 239 
Marriott, Stacey 239 
Marshall, Travis 239 
Martin, Amy 239 
Martin, Beth 104, 105 
Martin, Chris 121 
Martin, Francis 239 
Martin, Kevin 86 
Martin, Lisa 239 
Martin, Thomas 239 
Martine, Diana 239 
Martinez, Nitza 239 
Martone, Christopher 239 
Martone, Peter 121 
Marvin, James 239 
Maryland, Julie 240 
Mason, Petchron 240 
Massieu, Danielle 240 



Mastrototaro, Mark 240 
Matos, Dolores 240 
Matson, Kara 240 
Matteo, Michelle 240 
Matthai, Rachel 21 
Mattivello, Joseph 240 
Mauchan, Renee 240 
Maxim, L. Sandra 240 
May, Alexander 240 
Maycock, Jennifer 240 
Mayer, Catherine 240 
Mayer, Kimberly 240 
Mayer, Michael 240 
Mayko, Eileen 240 
Mayrowetz, Cindy 240 
McAllister, Ellen 240 
McCafferty, Seona 240 
McCarthy, Heather 240 
McCarthy, Michael 240 
McCarthy, Stephen 240 
McClean, Michael 240 
McClure, Christopher 240 
McColgan, Lisa 240 
McConnell, Pamela 240 
McConnell, William 104 
McCormack, Daniel 240 
McCormack, James 240 
McCormick, Elizabeth 240 
McCray, Edes 240 
McDaniel, Melissa 240 
McDermott, John 240 
McDermott, Michael 240 
McDonnell, Shawn 240 
McEwan, Jennifer 240 
McGann, Ericka 240 
McGee, Jim 240 
McGinness, Michele 240 
McGlynn, Michael 240 
McGonagle, Dara 240 
McGourty, Paul 64 
McGowan, Gail 240 
McGrail, Donald 240 
McGrath, Keith 241 
McGrath, Kelly 241 
McGrath, Michael 241 
McGuire, Maureen 241 
McHugh, Michael 241 
Mclntire, Kenneth 241 
Mclntyre, Susanna 241 
McKenney, Marin 241 
McKiernan, Kevin 241 
McKinnon, Harold 241 
McLaughlin, Maura 241 
McLeod, Gail 241 
McMahon, James 241 
McMahon, Kathleen 241 
McNamara, John 241 
McNeil, Karolyn 66 
McPartlin, Daniel 241 
McRae, Mary 241 
McSherry, Elizabeth 241 
McWilliams, Lorette 36 
Meaney, Scott 241 



Meek, Alexandra 241 
Melanson, Stacy 241 
Mellett, Tara 241 
Mello, Brooke 241 
Menard, Fausto 241 
Menard, Pierre 242 
Mencher, Leslie 242 
Menton, Gregory 121 
Mercado, Josyvette 242 
Merced, Gloria 242 
Mercier, Amanda 242 
Merrick, Troy 242 
Methelis, Barbara 242 
Meyers, Michael 242 
Meyn, Jim 242 
Michaud, Daniel 242 
Michaud, Jennifer 242 
Michaud-Packard, Paula 242 
Micozzi, Nicole 242 
Milbert, Timothy 121 
Miller, Aron 242 
Miller, Kevin 242 
Miller, Kimberly 242 
Milliken, Colleen 242 
Mills, Jennifer 242 
Milne, Jennifer 242 
Milosh, Tanya 242 
Mincone, Leesa 242 
Miner, Darran 242 
Miner, Kristin 242 
Minkiewicz, Eric 242 
Miranda, Nancy 243 
Mirovich, Rachel 243 
Mitchel, Margaret 243 
Mitchell, Debra 243 
Miyazawa, Mariko 243 
Mocklin, Kevin 243 
Modi, Sonal 243 
Molloy, Amy 243 
Mombourquette, Marc 23 
Mongeon, Dawn 243 
Monroe, Kevin 243 
Montanari, Kendra 243 
Monteiro, Claudia 243 
Monteiro, Michele 243 
Monteith, Michelle 243 
Montello, Melissa 243 
Montgomery, Jonah 121 
Montiston, Renee 243 
Moodie, Geoffrey 243 
Moolenbeek, Andrea 243 
Moore, Alison 243 
Moore, Juliana 243 
Moore, Patrick 243 
Moran, Erin 243 
Moreau, Julie 94 
Morey, Laura 243 
Morgan, Alyson 243 
Moriarty, Jeanne-Marie 243 
Moriarty, Kathleen 243 
Moriarty, Richard 114 
Moroney, Gloriann 243 
Morrell, Eric 243 

INDEX 285 



Morrison, Annette 243 
Morrison, Ian 243 
Morrison, Michelle 243 
Morrissey, Daniel 243 
Morrissey, Michael 23, 243 
Morse, Nathaniel 243 
Morshed, Fazeela 243 
Morti, Stavroula 243 
Moses, Christopher 243 
Mosher, Melinda 243 
Moulton, James 243 
Moyer, Alisa 243 
Moynahan, Timothy 243 
Mucken, Robert 121 
Muise, Paula 243 
Munroe, Lisa 244 
Munyon, Michelle 244 
Muratore, Lorraine 244 
Murphy, Jeremy 138 
Murphy, Kathleen 244 
Murphy, Kristen 244 
Murphy, Lauren 244 
Murray, Keith 101 
Murray, Laura 244 
Murray, Michael 244 
Murray, Noreen 244 
Murray, Robert 244 
Murray, Scott 244 
Murray, Stephen 244 
Murray, Thomas 244 
Musto, Kristin 244 
Muszynski, Filip 244 
Muza, Cherie 244 
Myerov, Jonathan 244 
Myers, Emily 244 
Myers, Randall 244 
Myers, Sarah 94 
Mykoniatis, George 244 
Mynttinen, Matthew 244 

N 

Nack, Julie 244 
Nadeau, Marisa 244 
Naggar, Gracy 244 
Nair, Vivek 244 
Napoli, Michelle 244 
Nash, Dionne 103 
Nash, Jason 23 
Nasson, Caroline 244 
Naughton, Kelli 244 
Nazarian, Scott 244 
Neal, Ann 244 
Needle, Mylie 244 
Nelson, Courtney 244 
Nelson, Eric 244 
Nelson, Kimberly 244 
Nelson, Mark 244 
Nelson, Wendy 244 
Nentwich, Christopher 244 
Nessman, Kevin 244 
Newman, Scott 244 



Nickerson, Elizabeth 244 
Nielsen, Debra 244 
Nielsen, Stephen 244 
Noble, Katherine 245 
Norman, Brian 245 
Norris, Warren 114 
Norton, Loren 245 
Nubar, Tim 245 
Nubar, Timothy 121 
Nunez, David 173 



O'Brien, Heather 245 
O'Brien, Holly 245 
O'Brien, Julianne 245 
O'Brien, Kathleen 245 
O'Brien, Kenneth 134 
O'Brien, Philip 245 
O'Brien, Timothy 245 
O'Connell, Brian 38 
O'Connor, Justin 245 
Odom, Faries 245 
O'Donnell, Jerome 245 
O'Donoghue, Karen 245 
Ogden, Thomas 245 
O'Keefe, Maureen 245 
Olbrich, Paige 245 
O'Leary, Nathan 51 
Olive, Christopher 245 
Olson, Julie-Ann 245 
Olson, Katherine 245 
O'Neil, Carrie 245 
O'Neill, Maureen 245 
Ong, Anthony 245 
Oremland, Scott 245 
Orenstein, Jill 246 
Orkin, David 246 
Orlando, Nancy 246 
Ortiz, Frances 246 
Orwicz, Christina 246 
Ostrowsky, Michael 246 
Ouellet, Aimee 246 
Ouko, Lillian 246 
Owens, Laura 246 

P 

Pacheco, Julie 246 
Paci, Vincent 246 
Paci, Vinny 15 
Paez, Miguel 246 
Palazzolo, Vita 246 
Palinski, Brian 246 
Palk, Robert 246 
Palmer, Erin 246 
Palumbo, Julie 246 
Panagou, George 246 
Panaro, David 246 
Panayiotou, Christakis 246 



Pandey, Veena 246 
Pang, Sonchu 246 
Pannasch, Jeanann 246 
Papadopoulou, Elpida 246 
Paradise, Phee 50 
Paras, Nicholas 247 
Parent, Kevin 247 
Parent, Michelle 247 
Parenti, Christina 247 
Paris, Stephen 247 
Parker, Caroline 247 
Paroyan, Christine 247 
Parsons, Kevin 247 
Pasquini, Ryan 247 
Passa, Meridith 247 
Patel.Jay 247 
Patterson, Erin 247 
Paul, Douglas 247 
Pavesi, Matthew 247 
Pavlovich, Diana 247 
Pavlovich, Michael 247 
Pavlowich, Stephen 247 
Pawlik, Peter 247 
Pearce, Christianna 247 
Pearlstein, Brett 114 
Pecora, Lisa 247 
Pedowitz, Robert 247 
Pegram, Christopher 247 
Peirce, Daniel 247 
Peles, Matthew 247 
Peloquin, Michele 247 
Pemberton, Troy 247 
Pennant, Althea 72 
Peoples, Jillian 247 
Perfilio, Jennifer 247 
Perlmutter, Paula 247 
Perrier, Richard 247 
Perron, Kristine 247 
Perrone, Mary 247 
Perry, Mario 90, 91 
Perry, Suzanne 247 
Perry, Thomas 114, 115 
Pesce, John 247 
Peterson, Jeremy 247 
Petrillo, Ramona 247 
Phelan, Deborah 247 
Phillips, Jason 247 
Pickett, Reginald 247 
Pierce, Mariska 94 
Pike, Amos 247 
Pike, Nancy 247 
Pike, Shay 247 
Pikula, Dorothy 248 
Pilette, Wilson 248 
Pipes, Brian 248 
Pipito, Teresa 248 
Pitt, Alison 248 
Place, Robin 248 
Plasse, Michelle 248 
Podworski, James 248 
Poehler, Katherine 248 
Poitras, Brian 248 
Pollini, Todd 248 



Pomeranz, James 248 
Pomeroy, Christopher 248 
Porcaro, Matthew 248 
Potenza, Cynthia 248 
Potter, Bradford 248 
Potter, Elizabeth 248 
Povolny, Christopher 248 
Power, Paul 248 
Pratt, Julie 248 
Premo, Dawn 248 
Price, Elisa 248 
Priestly, Edward 87, 248 
Prince, Salvatore 248 
Proulx, Pamela 248 
Prudhomme, Sheila 248 
Puopolo, Matthew 248 
Putnam, Breckin 248 

a 

Quann, Elizabeth 248 
Quigley, Eileen 248 
Quigley, Kathryn 248 
Quigley, Mark 248 
Quink, Carol 248 
Quirk, Oona 248 
Quiros, Juan Jose Chacon 22 
Quiterio, Isabel 248 

Rago, Carolyn 248 
Raider, David 248 
Raimo, Dina 248 
Rajotk, Matthew 90 
Ramer, Andrew 248 
Raney, Karen 248 
Rapp, Jamie 248 
Rasata, Reggie 121 
Raskin, Oliver 248 
Rattet, Joshua 249 
Ray, Jennifer 249 
Raycroft, Matthew 249 
Raymond, Deborah 249 
Reed, Amy 249 
Reich, Adam 121 
Reid, Nancy 249 
Reinecker, Kristin 249 
Renna, April 249 
Riccardi, Charles 249 
Richard, Stephanie 249 
Richards, Amy 249 
Richards, Marc 249 
Richards, Rebecca 249 
Richardson, Kevin 57 
Richardson, Susan 249 
Richmond, Jill 249 
Riddell, Katherine 249 
Rigney, Richard 249 
Rigollaud, Philippe 249 



286 INDEX 



Santos, Christiane 251 
Saphire, Jonathan 251 
Saraco, Wendy 251 
Saronson, Matthew 251 
Sasak, Kathrine 251 
Satterfield, Katherine 251 
Saunders, Jennifer 251 
Savage, Julie 251 
Sawyer, Leslie 251 
Scafati, Nicole 251 
Scagel, Jonathan 251 
Scanlon, Robert 251 
Scattergood, Emily 251 
Schachter, Levanto 251 
Scheckner, Stacey 99, 251 
Schiappa, Deanna 251 
Schild, Elise 251 
Schilling, Patrick 251 
Schmidt, Jeffrey 251 
Schmidt, Joseph 251 
Schmidt, Katherine 251 
Schnitzler, Micaela 251 
Schultz, William 252 
Schwartz, Brian 252 
Sciacca, Daniel 252 
Scott, David 115 
Scott, Megan 252 
Scranton, Heather 252 
Scurry, Briana 84 
Sedelnick, Stacey 252 
Segedy, Jennifer 252 
Seguin, Jill 252 
Seitles, Jennifer 252 
Selvaggio, Laurie 252 
Sentnor, Richard 252 
Sfara, Matthew 252 
Shamapande, Showma 30 
Shapiro, Mark 252 
Shapiro, Robin 252 
Sharac, Michelle 252 
Sharwin, Lisa 252 
Shea, Christopher 252 
Shea, Daniel 252 
Shea, Gregory 252 
Shearstone, Jeffrey 121 
Shechtman, Jill 252 
Sheehan, Adam 252 
Sheehan, Thomas 114 
Shenoy, Sunil 252 
Shepherd, Michelle 102 
Sher, Amy 70 
Sherman, Susan 252 
Sherrin, Leneita 252 
Shi.Yan 252 
Shin, Hong 252 
Shore, Stephanie 252 
Shubow, Kimberly 252 
Shumway, Jeffrey 252 
Sieminski, Beth-Ann 252 
Silva, Ana-Lisa 252 
Silva, Antony 252 
Silva, Richard 252 



Silverman, Scott 252 
Silverstein, Jessica 252 
Silvestriadis, Dimos 29, 252 
Simonich, Justin 252 
Simpter, Jennifer 252 
Sinisi, Jennifer 252 
Sitton, Liesel 98 
Skiadopoulos, George 252 
Skilling, Roger 252 
Skoletsky, Lisa 252 
Skolnick, Robert 253 
Skolnick, Seth 253 
Sky-Stiskin, Rachel 103 
Slap, Andrew 253 
Slomich, Joshua 253 
Slotnick, Jodi 253 
Small, Brant 253 
Small, Keith 253 
Small, Kimberly 253 
Smelstor, Joseph 253 
Smith, Courtney 85 
Smith, Douglas 253 
Smith, Jason 114, 253 
Smith, Jeremy 253 
Smith, Judd 114 
Smith, Thomas 253 
Snow, Peter 253 
Snowe, J. Hooper 35 
Snyder, Jeremy 253 
Snyder, Jill 253 
Sokop, Matthew 253 
Solomon, Konrad 253 
Somerville, Ronald 253 
Song, Toezun 253 
Sonier, Andrew 253 
Soo, Tiong Keng 253 
Sortino, Elaine 140 
Sousa, Lilia 253 
Souto, Stefanie 253 
Spacone, Kristina 254 
Spadaccini, Marie 254 
Splaine, Rachael 73 
Spohr, Shelley 254 
Springer, Natasha 31 
Springsteen, Bruce 168 
Squire, Glenn 254 
St. Jean, Shawn 254 
Stack, Carrie 254 
Stallings, Rhonda 254 
Stanford, Emily 254 
Stark, Sharon 254 
Staruch, Larisa 254 
Stathopoulos, Viki 254 
Staulo, John 254 
Stebbins, Kara 254 
Steeves, Rajni 254 
Steinbeiser, Melissa 254 
Stetson, Jennifer 254 
Stevens, Amy 254 
Stevens, J. Travis 121 
Stevenson, Jessica 254 
Stiles, Jennifer 254 



Stock, Michael 254 
Story, David 254 
Stover, Scott 254 
Strachan, Heidi 254 
Stramandinoli, Lori-Ann 254 
Streger, Michael 255 
Stringer, Elizabeth 255 
Strysko, Jennifer 255 
Stubbs, Glen 255 
Sugarman, Kenneth 255 
Sugarman, Risa 255 
Suh, Dai-Ha 255 
Sulistyo, Novian 255 
Sullivan, Beth 255 
Sullivan, Debora 255 
Sullivan, Kristen 255 
Surenian, Roubina 255 
Surprenant, Raymond 255 
Sussmann, Theodore 255 
Svarczkopf, Timothy 255 
Swanson, David 255 
Swartz, Brian 255 
Swatton, Jeanine 255 
Sweeney, Faun 255 
Swenson, Joel 255 
Swoboda, Judith 255 
Szeto, Harry 255 

T 

Tabachnick, Kari 255 
Takahashi, Tomoko 255 
Tarn, Chi 39 
Tan, Chia 255 
Tan, Edwin 255 
Tan, Eleanor 255 
Tardiff, Nicole 255 
Tartamella, Brent 255 
Tata, Jason 255 
Tata, Peter 255 
Tatoian, Emily 255 
Taylor, Darryl 255 
Taylor, Hope 255 
Taylor, Matthew 255 
Taylor, Pamela 255 
Taylor, Rebecca 255 
Telfort, Modeline 255 
Temkin, Lisa 255 
Tendrich, Lisa 255 
Teng, Szu-Szu 255 
Terban, Dori 255 
Terry, Keith 256 
Tessier, Donald 256 
Thao, Dia 256 
Tharp, Diane 256 
Thea, Youlaing 256 
Theisen, Tracy 256 
Thenthirath, Albert 256 
Theodore, Margaret 256 
Theriault, Christian 256 
Thimas, Eric 11, 88, 89 



Thimblin, Bridget 256 
Thomas, Denise 256 
Thornton, Andrew 256 
Tilden, Pamela 256 
Timothy, Kristen 43, 256 
Tinger, Denise 256 
Tinker, Todd 256 
Tohline, Christopher 256 
Toland, Jane 256 
Toledo, Gloria 256 
Tomasello, Christine 256 
Toomey, Kathleen 256 
Topiol, Sara 256 
Toran, Debra 256 
Torres, Alexandra 256 
Torres, Shirley 256 
Tosi, Giancarlo 256 
Toth, Jennifer 256 
Touma, Michelle 256 
Tow, Michael 256 
Trabish, Brian 256 
Tracey, Douglas 256 
Trainito, Julie 256 
Trajkovski, Kire 256 
Tramontana, Lisa 256 
Tran, Damien Tri 256 
Tran, Holly 256 
Tranfaglia, Kristin 256 
Traugut, Jason 256 
Travers, Nicole 256 
Treacy, Benjamin 256 
Tremblay, Kimberly 256 
Tremblay, Suk 256 
Trulson, Jeffrey 257 
Trulson, Mark 257 
Trunk, Amy 257 
Tsatsarones, Demetri 257 
Tuck, Sherry 257 
Tucker, Daniel 257 
Turner, Jason 257 
Turtle, Richard 257 
Twer, Joseph 100, 257 



u 



Ulloa, Alexander 56 
Ulm, Gretchen 257 



1/ 



Vaala, Kasper 101 
Valdivielso, John 257 
Valentine, Maleeka 257 
Valentini, Angelo 257 
Vallett, Kimberly 257 
Valutkevich, Mark 257 
Van Atten, Christopher 257 
Van Beek, Kevin 257 
Vargas, Joann 257 
Vazquez, Marines 257 
Velardi, Candace 257 
Velazquez-Estades, Leonardo 



Velez, Erik 257 
Ven, Harfun 257 
Venham, Lyn 257 
Venman, Jennifer 258 
Verderico, Laura 258 
Verhoog, Jennifer 258 
Veron, Rachel 258 
Vicente, Annie 258 
Villacorta, Carla 258 
Villafane, Alberto 258 
Von Berg, David 258 
Vorel, Laurie 258 



VI 



Waeger, Jennifer 94 
Wagar, Blair 114 
Wagner, Aaron 258 
Wagner, Andrea 258 
Wagner, Stacy 258 
Wagstaff, Caroline 49 
Wahlgren, Katie 258 
Wain, Cheryl 258 
Waire, James 78, 79 
Waldner, Brian 258 
Walker, Andrew 258 
Walker, Carolyn 258 
Walker, Lisa 258 
Walker, Robert 258 
Walker, Scott 258 
Walker, Thomas 258 
Wallace, Matthew 258 
Wallenstein, Lauri 258 
Walsh, Donna 258 
Walsh, Karin 259 
Walsh, Melanie 259 
Walsh, Thomas 259 
Walters, Dana 259 
Wanat, Joseph 259 
Wang, Yi-Ho 259 
Wang, Yu-Chen 259 
Ward, Jennifer 259 
Ward, Kenneth 37 
Ward, Kristen 259 
Ware, Benjamin 259 
Waring, Elizabeth 259 
Watanuki, Tomohiro 259 
Watkins, Robert 259 
Watson, Julie 259 
Webber, Nathan 19 
Webster, Jay 259 
Wei, Ai-Hua 259 
Weiler, Amy 259 
Weinberger, Aaron 259 
Weinstein, Rori 259 
Weinstein, Steven 259 
Weis, Lynn 259 
Wermuth, Stefanie 259 
West, Carolyn 259 
Weston, Amy 259 
257 Wheaton, Michael 259 



Wheeler, Jason 259 
Wheeler, Susan 259 
White, Allison 259 
White, James 34, 259 
White, Jonathan 259 
White, Veronica 259 
Whitehead, Jody 114 
Whitelaw, Robert 259 
Whitley, Melicia 259 
Whitmore, Jennifer 259 
Wicklund, Jeffrey 121 
Wiener, Julie 259 
Wightman, Leigh 259 
Wilbur, Wendy 259 
Wilder, Bonnie 259 
Wiles, Frank 259 
Wilkens, Meredith 259 
Wilker, Julie 259 
Wilkins, Paula 85 
Willcox, Alan 259 
Williams, Derek 260 
Williams, Erin 260 
Williams, Gregory 260 
Williams, Melissa 260 
Williams, Robert 114, 260 
Williamson, Steven 260 
Willy, Brian 260 
Wilson, Aaron 260 
Wilson, Marian 260 
Wingfield, James 260 
Winn, Jeffrey 260 
Wishnick, Hillary 260 
Witalisz, Heather 260 
Wizwer, Howard 260 
Wofford, Laura 260 
Wohl-Ludman, Kenneth 260 
Wolstenholme, James 260 
Wong, Hanglee 260 
Wong, Joanne 260 
Wood, Jennifer 260 
Wood, Kerrin 260 
Wood, Patrick 260 
Woolf, Ellie 19 
Worthen, Lise 260 
Woz, Laura 260 
Wright, Dennis 114 
Wright, Stephanie 260 
Wurster, Debra 260 
Wylie, Troy 260 
Wyman, Laurel 260 



X 



Xenopoulou, VanEssa 260 
Xiao, Dieter 29 
Xing, Yan 260 



Yarnick, Michelle 260 
Yarworth, Russ 120, 121 
Yodkins, Lisa 260 
Yomegame, Hiroko 260 
Yung, Helen 260 



Zaccone, Tracey 260 
Zakaria, Husnain 260 
Zambuto, Christopher 260 
Zell, Bari 260 
Zelman, Suzanne 260 
Zemser, Rachel 260 
Zeroogian, Amy 260 
Zervas, Sophia 261 
Zhang, Jimin 261 
Zheng, Ling 261 
Zibel,Jon 261 
Zidle, Megan 128, 261 
Ziedins, Eric 261 
Ziolkowski, Steven 261 
Zou, Jacqueline 261 
Zylich, Michael 261 



Yaniro, Danielle 260 




In Closing . . . 

"But enough of these fond 
memoirs. It were an easy 
matter to write on and on 
about such a class. but 
those days are past and 
gone, we must now make the 
most of the present and pre- 
pare for the future." 



-the Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Index, vol. 33 




CLOSING 289 



The Best Oh 



^^FTER ONE OF THE HARSHEST win- 
ters in decades, UMass students 
worshipped the sun all over 
campus. The Campus Pond, 
home of the swan and the "baby 
ducks" that come out every 
spring, was just one of the hot 
spots on campus. From shoot- 
ing hoop to outdoor concerts, 

Above: Tie-dyeing at the Orchard Hill Bowl Day 
r ,. ,. was one of the main activities that many students 

from spra wling out on the patio enjoyed 

-photo by Joe Minkos 

of the Campus Center to the last 

Below: One of our photographers captures a 
reflection of the graduation ceremonies. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 

official day of school for seniors, 



students took full advantage of 
the spring heat. Whether the 
Tower Library, the Newman 
Center, the. Campus Center 
lounges, or dorms, students left 
the confines of studying indoors 



and soaked in the warmth. 





Right: Haigis Hoopla was one of the hot 
spring events that students came to watch 
participate in, 

-photo by Wem 



290 CLOSING 



o 



< 



alumni of UMass, we are 
armed with invaluable advan- 
tages. Our award-winning pro- 
grams, our nationally ranked 
schools, our Pulitzer Prize-win- 
ning professors, and our con- 
stantly expanding and growing 
campus have prepared us to pro- 
duce quality in the work force. 



^"■H The large and diverse student 



body and wide variety of life 

W 

t — 1 and understand lifestyles and 

m 



have also taught us to respect 



cultures otherwise foreign to us. 
Our combined academic excel- 
lence and melting pot social 
world have given us a unique 
opportunity to mature as citi- 
zens of the world. 



Right: As the food is put a way at the Senior Picnic, 
Rachel Solomon resorts to extreme measures as 
Maureen McGuire and Michelle Hendricks look 
on. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 



292 CLOSING 



Top Right: One of the hazards at the Senior Picnic 
included getting hit by stray frisbees. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 

Top Center: Volleyball was one of the activities 
that seniors took part in to celebrate their new 
found freedom after finals. 

-photo by Emily Kozodoy 




294 CLOSING 




= s the Spring Concert came 
and went, we were left with 
vivid memories. We will re- 
member this Spring Concert 
for the acres of mud; the body 
surfing; the great music, the 
thousands and thousands of 
students that seemed to form 
a single, solid mass. We were 
sprawled out on the ground; 
we rolled over and across the 
euphoric crowd throughout 
the show; we soaked in the 
melodies of Buffalo Tom, Taj 
Mahal and others, oblivious 
to the final exams which lin- 
gered only weeks away. We 
were happy, and droves of us, 
caked brown with mud, left 
the show, blind to the cool 
weather, drizzle, and mud 
under our feet. 



o 

o 

O 

X 
m 

Q 

a 



Above: For many students, the most memorable 
times at UMass were spent on top of other people. 

-photo by Aram Comjean 



CLOSING 295 



m 



a: 





298 CLOSING 



Steps 

HIS YEAR WE AWARDED an hon- 

orary degree to Charles 
Nirenberg, who attended 
UMass and left prematurely to 
serve in WWII, earning two 
battle stars in European combat. 
He returned to graduate from 
UMass, and used his experience 
and education to evolve a one- 
truck ice cream shop into Dairy 
Mart, the third largest conve- 
nience store chain of its kind in 
the U.S. with 12,000 branches. 
Nirenberg contributes to the fu- 
ture of UMass every year, and 
donated a million dollars this 
year alone to endow a faculty 
chair. He is an example of UMass 
success, and how we all can 
change our world for the better. 

Left: One of UMass' newest alumni lets out a 
gesture of relief. 

-photo by joe Minkos 
CLOSING 299 




,;«■»* 





"^^^HEN THE STATE, POLITICIANS 

and much of the private sector 
question the future, we will an- 
swer them, and even surprise 
them. We will show all that a 
UMass degree represents a very 
comprehensive and contempo- 
rary education which can not be 
obtained at any other institu- 



tion. 



Above: Marjorie Decker, this year's student com- 
mencement speaker encouraged the graduating 
class to consider what they wanted to contribute 
to their society. 

-photo by Joe Minkos 



'Because every decision 



we make does effect others 



we must ask ourselves what we 



want our lives to mean, what we 



want our communities to mean, 



and what kind of a world we 



want to live in. Then, we must 



make those decisions that inevi- 



tably will contribute to that 
world, that community, and give 

meaning to that life." 

-by Marjorie C. Decker, student 
commencement speaker 



> 

O 

z 



CLOSING 301 



OR SOME, GRADUATION IS their 

final academic stage, while oth- 
ers will continue to take what 
they have learned in the build- 
ings named after fellow alumni 
and continue their academic ca- 
reers. UMass grads will continue 
the evolution some of them 
started as teen agers. Whether 
we move into professional posi- 
tions or begin graduate studies, 
our adaptation to our constantly 
changing world will be easy be- 
cause of everything UMass has 
taught us, inside and outside 
the classroom. On a campus 
miles across, among tens of thou- 
sands of fellow students, thou- 
sands of professors, administra- 
tors, and staff, UMass alumni 
have been primed for life be- 
yond our UMass world. 

Right: Members of the UMass Theater Guild 
gather for a graduation photo. 

-photo by Wendy Su 

302 CLOSING 



New Beginnings 





-photo by Wendy 



304 CLOSING 



From The Editor 

Bear with me. Yesterday, I was at work. There I was, inspecting 
construction on Long Island's own Meadowbrook Parkway. From 
my idling car, I watched as the construction workers put out the 
cones for the very simple detour we were setting up for the day. My 
plans for this Friday were very simple. I was to work a full day and 
then trek up to UMass for one last time to finish the Index. Suddenly, 
smoke started billowing from under the hood of my car. I quickly 
pulled over only to find that my water pump had seized. This killed 
my day. How was I going to inspect construction? How was I going 
to make it up to Amherst? And how was I going to get my car off the 
Meadowbrook? Nobody told me there'd be days like these. I re- 
turned to work, walking the mile-long detour. 

Then, a glimmer of hope graced my hopelessness. I got a ride to an 
auto parts store and as luck would have it, (luck? what's that?) they 
had a water pump for a 1984 Subaru. As lunch approached, I headed 
toward my injured steed to install this gleaming, new $40 hydraulic 
motivator. When I arrived at milemarker 1078 where I had left it, I 
found that another challenge faced me. My right, rear tire had gone 
flat. This was it, I thought. I'd never get to Amherst. I'd have to drive 
home on a doughnut if I ever got it off the highway, get the tire fixed 
and then someday go up to Amherst to finish the Index. This book is 
never going to get done. 

First things first, I thought. So, I began ripping the wisdom tooth 
of a water pump out of my car. By the end of that hour, my vehicle 
was once again purring like a kitten and was being fully supported 
by its three good tires and one pseudo-tire. Now I could get back to 
work in my car, get the tire fixed at a local gas station after work and 
then head up to UMass to finish the Index. UMass was going to get 
its 304 page chronicle of the 1994 academic year! 

The end of this hot day seemed to come in no time. Making sure 
that rocks from the pavement cutter aren't flying into some unsus- 
pecting beach goer's convertible is a lot easier than dealing with car 
troubles. Then, as I came out of the gas station with my repaired 
better-than-new tire, I notice the puddle of anti-freeze originating at 
my car. I wasn't going anywhere. 

But wait! It wasn't a big problem at all. It was a simple hose clamp 
that I had forgotten to tighten. So, I put my tire on, tightened the 
clamp, grabbed an ice cream down the road and headed for UMass 
and I am now sitting next to Wendy who is trying to fit the Index of 
the Index on the last eight pages left to complete. The funniest part is 
that when I talked to my parents from Amherst, yesterday, it seemed 
as if all those problems had not shaved years off my life or even made 
my life less rewarding. In fact, I really felt good that after all that 
turmoil, all that delay, all that sweat and all those problems lurking 
around the superelevated curves of the Meadowbrook Parkway, my 
parents thought that my trip had been nothing short of a smooth ride. 

Now, assuming you're still reading this, let's talk about this year's 
Index. When we returned from our 1993 summer break, we were 
short approximately 2 out of 3 editors, we had no office manager, no 
theme and no direction. Basically, our water pump was as solid as 
dining common pizza. Eventually we got our act together. SGA gave 
us a ride to the store to get our new computer, and we started to create 
pages with a theme that easily launched us into the fast lane of 
yearbook production. Throughout the year, we had many flat tires of 
1993 books undelivered, student organizations who couldn't pro- 
duce articles or photos of themselves and the usual conflicts that pop 
up when people try to work with people. 

We eventually fixed it all, (sometimes riding on our doughnuts) 
and now I feel obligated to tell you, the reader, that what you are 
holding in your hands is not simply a finely polished, well oiled, 
smooth running publication that you can just thumb through to get 
a sense for what the 1994 student body of UMass was all about. 




Instead, I invite you to look carefully at each page. Sit in Bartlett 65 
and listen to a professor's lecture on the Equal Rights Amendment. 
Stare down a UMass athlete driving for your goal. Feel the pinch in 
your bum as you surf over the crowd at a UPC concert. Live the 
melancholy bliss of a UMass graduate at Alumni Stadium. 

And as you do, know that each page represents the blood, sweat 
and tears of 28 of the hardest working group of "mismatched kids" 
to ever roam the halls of the Student Union at 3:00 am. Know that 
Wendy and Sean were worrying if the Index would ever get done 
while many students worried about how they were going to finish 
their term papers in time for Beverly Hills 90210. To the entire 1994 
Index staff, my hat is off. Everyone did a great job and deserves a pat 
on the back. (Free tuition may be a start.) I invite all of you to take 
what you have learned with you. I think you'll find that a lot of it 
applies to the real world as well. 

There were, also some people who helped us out when we were 
low on fuel and needed a jump that I would like to thank. To 
Margaret, our advisor and Gloria, our graduate advisor, thanks for 
all the good advice and for teaching us how to scream and cry 
professionally. Thanks to Dave, no middle name, Roth, Sandy Roth 
and everyone at Walsworth for working so hard to improve the Index 
yet again and for helping us to transform our wild ideas into realities. 
To Neil, Amar and the rest of the DaVor family, thanks for all the 
photos, mailings and random acts of kindness. 

Monday, I will go back to work. I will return, not only knowing 
that the product of the 1 994 Index staff is finally complete but also that 
my car is running better than ever (knock wood.) I'll remember 
everything it took to recrop the photos and tighten the alternator belt, 
but it will all seem small compared to the satisfaction of being able 
to sit back and say that all of the perseverance and every ounce of 
energy expelled has paid off. It couldn't have been done without help 
and the same situations will never be repeated. As an Editor-in-Chief 
of the Index, one who was allowed to drive this bus, I wish future 
Index staffs to have the same year that we had. We were faced with 
stuff you can't make up, always bit off more than we could chew and 
never made one deadline completely. The product, though, is one 
that I feel represents UMass perfectly and looking at the library of 
yearbooks atop our filing cabinets, falls right in line with the Index's 
own Evolution. 



e— v— o —i^—u—^r- 



Ode to the 1994 Index Staff 

-by Greg Zenon 

We had a lot of fun 

Getting everything done. 

From deciding on a theme 

To producing the book from a dream 

When our baby Mac went down 

We bought the best PowerPC in town. 

With Scott at the helm as our E-I-C 

He made the Evolution we couldn't help but see. 

And organized the staff all year long 

From computers to layout, his leadership strong. 

In the fall we had Sue, and "Greek" writer Marjorie. 
Collegian Matt and Aram also shot photography. 
Kerry worked PageMaker like the back of her hand 
And Catherine, Troy, Michelle, and Lev all joined the band. 

Wendy worked real hard — she managed production crew. 
They retaliated, called their lawyers, threatening to sue. 
She cracked a whip and everyone with deadlines jumped. 
And looked away and did not mind 

when copy bunnies thumped. 

At every weekly meeting agendas were made 
Though our life and job, this is largely unpaid. 
Our classes suffered because we never went. 
Though our parents' tuition money was spent 

Dan's and Mel's office hours were held in the campus bar. 
So we knew marketing revenue never went far. 
But Marketing Mel showed off what she's got — 
Parent ad contributions were by everyone bought. 

Enthusiastic team spirit keyed Marc's Copy success. 
Never cynical or negative or feeling anything less 
Than love and devotion at his Manager's sight. 
He bubbled over with cheer — yeah, sure, whatever, right. 

Mike was a tall part of a marketing mecca, 
Sales skyrocketed, thanks much to Becca. 
While Utah Andy penned folios five, 
Office "MLE" kept 304 Student Union alive. 

Sean tackled the layouts and tried so much more, 
Some felt he went too far and sometimes got sore. 
His speed and planning made the other editors look slow, 
That's all right, he's young, his mind will surely blow. 

While Em flew away with the Minuteman team, 

Joe shot photos and quelled an Executive scream. 

But Em's Index shots made the papers and press 

And her quality photos were worth the waiting and stress. 




\wi& if ■• ■ — ^■-t'liiiW inn — -^-^-'tTi-i'niirfniii nn'ii i'" 





i 



Anita's "Just Added" stories were all over the place 
And Kool Kristen's articles graced the rest of the space 
The Hill Giant's dedication gave editors a rest. 
Her "I" -twin's stellar copy makes the book a seller best 

And as I come to a close, I'm all out of rhymes, 
So, as far as Business this year — 

well, it's committed no crimes. 



Above: The staff pages fron 
the 1941 Index. 

-the Massachusetts StaU 
College Index, vol. 7. 

Top: The Index staff pose: 
for a group photo on thi 
Campus Center stairs out 
side their office. 

-photo by Matt Kahi 



What exactly is the Index? The Index is several things. It is a 
bunch of mismatched kids trying to get through college who have 
time to publish a 300 page book; it is an attempt to capture the life 
and essence of a year at UMass; it' s fun and full of life; it' s a book 
that can transport the reader back months, years, even centuries. 
The Index is produced by a dedicated staff of about 20 that comes 
from every corner of this University. It's open to any and all that 
want to devote blood, sweat, and tears into producing one of the 
best college yearbooks in the country. As an outsider looking in, 
it might look peculiar to see a Chemistry major in charge of 
production and the creativity of the book. It might look strange to 
see the Editor-in-Chief is in the very conservative and linear 
major of Engineering. It may also seem strange to find out that the 
Layout Editor, who creatively designs the pages, was a Physics 
major (we saved him though — he is now a Graphic Design 
major). We have an English/Journalism major who is in charge 
of our business (once charged by another group for embezzle- 
ment) and a Psychology /Sociology major who markets the book 
successfully. The Photography Editor who captures the life and 
essence of UMass on film, is a Theater/Creative Writing major. 
As anyone can see, the Index is an opportunity for everyone to 
branch outside of their everyday norms. It' s a chance for the Math 
major to become an acclaimed journalist. It's the chance for the 
Art major to become a business entrepreneur. This book gives 
many people a break from the monotony of their majors, and a 
chance to do something totally different from what they are 
required to day after day. 

The Index staff s purpose is to publish a book that represents not 
only the big stories of the of a year, but the less noticed things that 
happen, too. We strive to capture the good times, the bad times, 
the happy times, the sad times, the victories, the defeats, the 
controversies, the resolutions, and everything in between. UMass 
is an exciting and mystical little world within itself and it's the 
Index strives throughout the year to present it to the reader so that 
it may seem that the life and energy of UMass springs out from 
between the covers every time the book is opened. 
The most important thing that the Index does is capture the year 
in words and pictures for generations to come. As we began this 
volume, we looked back over 100 years to see a UMass that has 
only been seen by a few. We had the opportunity to see faces that 
would not recognize this miniature metropolis of today. We were 
able to track not only the lives of the students that developed their 
minds with education here, but we were able to see the small 
farming college develop into a university known for its superb 
athletics, state-of-the-art research facilities, and excellent aca- 
demics. 

We were transported back in time through the efforts of previous 
Index staffs. And it is our goal to be the eyes and ears of today for 
the future, to show the progression and evolution of UMass. 
It wasn't easy, and at times it was nothing but hard work. There 
were times when we slept in the office, and times when we 
engaged in raucous fun. It became the center point in our lives at 
times, and at other times, nothing but a nagging pain. After all the 
ups and downs though, we have a 300 page book in our hands that 
will survive generations to come, that will bring back all the 
memories of UMass, and that will provide some future staff the 
opportunity to see UMass as it changed before our eyes. 

-by Marc V. Mombourquette 



I 

• COLOPHON • 

The 125 th volume of the University of 
Massachusetts Index Yearbook was published by 
the undergraduate student staff of the Index, 304 
Student Union, UMass/Amherst, MA 01003. The 
Index was printed using offset lithography by 
Wals worth Publishing Company, 9233 Ward Park- 
way, Kansas City, MO 64114. Representative: 
David M. Roth; Customer Service Representa- 
tive: Donna K. Bell. 

The 1 994 Index was produced on a $70,000 
printing budget. Funding was raised through book 
sales, senior portrait revenues, commercial adver- 
tisements sold by College Publications and parent 
ads sold through our sixteen-page fall preview. 

1 ,636 senior portraits were taken by DaVor 
Photo, Inc., 654 Street Road, Bensalem, PA 19020. 
Representative: Neil Weidman. There was no 
sitting fee. The majority of non-senior photo- 
graphs were taken by staff photographers and 
processed by DaVor Photo, Inc. 

The text and layout for each page, except 
for advertisements, were produced on Macintosh 
computers. Pages were submitted in Aldus 
PageMaker 4.02 format. 

The cover is a custom design using a Poin- 
settia Red leathertone with copper foil lettering on 
the front and spine. The books are Smyth sewn, 
rounded and backed with decorative headbands. 

More than 1 ,000 copies of the Index were 
sold. These copies were printed and mailed out in 
the fall of 1994.