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LOCAL 
ATTRACnONS 

FINDING YOUR WAY 





HOME&AWAY 



F A G E 



G f ^J? 



SENIORS 

THE LAST STAND 




«i ALBMMi: smj 





I N D E X 




OPENING ^ 



It is always one's self that 
one encounters in 
traveling; other people, 
of course, other parts of 
the world, other times 
carved into stone now 
overgrown by jungle — 
but still, always one self 
— Lance Morrow 




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17 



STUDENT LIFE ' 

Oh, the places you'll go! i 
You have brains in your 
head. 

You have feet in your 
shoes 

You can steer yourself 

any direction you choose. 

— ^Theodore Geisell 



ATHLETICS 

It ain't over til it's over. 
— Yogi Berra 



1 




S E N I O R S jj3 

Keep your eyes on the stars 
and your feet on the 
ground. 

— ^Teddy Roosevelt 



145 



INDEX 

Climb high 
Climb far 
Your goal the sky 
Your goal the sky. 

— Anonymous 



COMMENCEMENT ^ 

What we call the K 

beginning is often the end 

And to make an end is to 

make a beginning. 

The end is where we start 

from. 

We shall cease from 

exploration 

And the end of all our 

exploring 

Will be to arrive where we 

started 

And to know the place for 

the first time. 

— T.S. Eliot 



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iM A I 

It is always one's sei 
that one encounters 

STREETS 

in traveling; other 
people, of course, 

& BACK- 

other parts of the 
world, other times 

ROADS: 

carved into stone 
now overgrown by 

A TOUR 

jungle — but still, 
always one self. 

GUIDE TO 

— ^Lance Morrow 

UMASS 



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Univ. of Mass 
^Amherst 


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Hope you can all hear us 
above the racket of vendors, visi- 
tors, and students milling about. 
Everyone signed up for the next 
tour, please gather here in the cen- 
ter of the Concourse. 

It is our pleasure to welcome 
you to the University of Massachu- 
setts at Amherst, and to the Index, 
your yearbook. Some of you will 
know these paths and pages well; 
for others, it will all seem a bit over- 
whelming. But for each of us, there 
are lessons to be learned in this 
journey. 

Let's begin our exploration 
of this picturesque campus. Nestled 
in the heart of the Pioneer Valley, 
just minutes away from the Con- 
necticut River, the University of 
Massachusetts could not be in a 
more idyllic location. Created as a 
Morrill Land Grant University in the 
1800s, UMass has continued to 
grow and change with the times. 
Now a modern, diversified campus 
of over thirty thousand, the Univer- 
sity manages to maintain the diffi- 
cult balance between tradition and 
evolution. 

The New England autumn 
sees acres of trees roll out a red 
carpet of foliage for first year stu- 
dents. These new initiates wander 
eagerly throughout town, accompa- 
nied by parents dreading the emp- 
tiness they will feel after this 
change. The native population of 
Amherst is dwarfed by an enor- 
mous influx of people. The quaint 
downtown area fills with students 
looking for good food and compan- 
ionship. Academic life begins in 
earnest, with long study sessions at 
the Blue Wall broken up only by 
Friends or South Park. Chilly Sat- 
urdays are spent at football games, 
or snuggled up inside any one of 
the numerous dorms on campus. 

Students can choose from 











Pfiotography 
By: 

Top [eft: 
Aaron D. 
Ecdes 
Bottom [eft: 
Yvonne Tan^ 
Far ry fit- 
Yvonne Yanj 
Bottom right: 
Ba[arama 
He[ler 




one of five living areas: the mod- 
ern feel of Southwest, the quaint 
look of Northeast or Central, the 
honors dorms of Orchard Hill, or 
the suites of Sylvan. Each area 
holds its little secrets; Antonio's 
Pizza in Southwest, the beach vol- 
leyball courts in Northeast, the 
Meditation Garden in Central, the 
balconies in Orchard Hill, and na- 
ture trails surrounding Sylvan are 
just a few of the things you find 
when you live on campus. 

When it gets so cold that you 
don't feel like walking to visit your 
friends, all the dorms are equipped 
with capacity for e-mail and 
internet access. Or you could just 
call - did we mention that UMass 
has the second most powerful 
phone system in the nation, second 
only to that of the Pentagon? 

If another effect of the cold 
New England is a case of sniffles, 
the University has a fully trained 
medical staff at its Health Services 
to help you out. 

Perhaps when the weather 
gets warmer you will want to try 
out an intramural sport. You can 
be as competitive as you want to 



be about these matches, but most 
of us like to do them for the pure 
fun of the sport. 

Did someone in the back 
just ask a question about basket- 
ball? Why yes, Julius Erving did 
go to school here. Celebrities Bill 
Cosby, Natalie Cole, and Bill Pull- 
man also got their starts here. 

So many things about the 
school attract perspective stu- 
dents. Some come to play on na- 
tionally competitive sports teams, 
while others may come to play for 
a nationally recognized marching 
band. Some come to take part in 
a top-ranked Graduate Polymer 
Science Program, while others 
find the humanities more their 
thing. Some people come to ex- 
perience life in the Towers, while 
others are interested in the great 
outdoors. Most freshmen are 
fresh out of high school, but the 
University has many non-tradi- 
tional students. First generation 
Americans and first generation 
college students make their mark 
here. 

At times, things can look 
a little contradictory. The old and 




the new stand side by side. The 
Minuteman Marching Band travels 
from the Old Chapel to the ultra- 
modern Mullins Center. A re- 
searcher can find old manuscripts 
on one floor of the W.E.B. DuBois 
Library, and new computers wired 
to the Ethernet on another. Pedes- 
trians dodge roUerblades and cars 
to travel around the Campus Pond, 
to get to classes ranging in content 
from Greek mythology to botany to 
theories of relativity. 

It is the evolutionary process 
that the University has experienced, 
from the agricultural to industrial 
ages, that creates the richness of life 
here. Hopefully, your journey 
along the Main Streets and 
backroads of UMass will be a memo- 
rable experience. 

by Rebecca Anne Sozanski 





History of UMass 




• 1863 

• 1867 

• 1867 



• 1867 



1869 



• 1871 




Agricultural School formed 
Massachusetts Agricultural School 
formed 

Old South College, the first college 
dormitory at Mass "Aggie" was 
erected. It has 2 recitiation rooms, 
a reading room, library and held 
46 students and one professor. 
Durfee Conservatory was built. It 
had 9 glass buildings that held ex 
otic flowers and plants. 
The First Fraternity, Q,T.V., a Latin 
fraternity was founded on the Mas 
sachusetts campus 
The Pioneer class had 28 members. 
Shown are 24 of that first group to 
leave Massachusetts Agricultural 
School. All students of the Pioneer 
class were required to work 2 hrs. 
every other day without pay. Those 
who worked extra hours were given 
12.5 cents/hr. (pictured top left) 
• 1 87 1 One of the most exciting 
events in the early history 
of this college was the in 
tercoUegiate regatta of 
American colleges. It was 
a three mile row down the 
Connecticut River at 
Ingelside. Other colleges 
present were Harvard 
Univeristy and Brown 
Univeristy. Mass Agggie 
College finished the regatta 
first at 16 min & 46.5 sec. 
Then, the fastest time on 
record. 



r 
I 



■■ ■■HiiiiiiJ' ■ ■■!' "vifll- 





• 1880 A picture of a typical student's 

room, (pictured at bottom left) 

• 1 894 The University of Massachusetts- 

Lowell was started 

• 1 895 The University of Massachusetts- 

Dartmouth was started 

• 1901 The first women to ever come to 

Mass "Aggie", Monica Lillian 
Sanborn and Ester Coles 
Cushman where they both 
graduated in 1905 

• 1913 In the winter of 1913, scarlet fe 

ver epidemic broke out on cam 
pus. 25 students had the disease, 
5 of whom died. The Kappa 
Gamma Phi house was converted 
into a hospital & Kappa Sigma 
into a detention home. 




The traditional freshman-sophmore rope pull. 




Students training for WWI 





• 1915 The college witnessed the larg 

est enterning class in history, 
210, where nine were women. 

• 1915 On Oct. 29, Stockbridge Hall 

was erected at 210,000. It was 
considered the largest most 
complete building in New En 
gland and one of the best in the 
country. 

• 1 9 1 7 "The position of the United 

States in the present world situ 
ation cannot fail to challenge 
the attention of every student 
in a land-grant college." wrote 
the editor of the Collegian. 




• 1918 Students from Mass "Aggie" begin training 

for WWl. The war had dramatically affected 
the university. For the first time, class had 
begun in October instead of September, the 
senior class and the graduate student 
groups were half the size than in the past, 
and 1 1 staff members were in the service. 

• 1920 College Pond rope pull. It was a yearly 

ritural in which the freshman and 
sophmore would see who could get the 
most amount of students in the campus 
pond. 

• 193 1 Mass "Aggie" becomes Massachusetts State 

College 

• 1940 The Re-construction of Northeast (pictured 
upper right) 

• 1941 The Collegian adopted the motoo "Gradu 

ate from U. of M." after discussion of the 
College becoming a University. 

• 1942 Many students from campus begin for 

battle in WWII after the bombing in Pearl 
Harbor (pictured upper left) 




• 1947 Mass "Aggie" becomes The 

University of Massachusetts 

• 1948 First Umass President, 

Ralph Van Meter, who 
served from 1948-1954 
(pictured lower left) 

• 1957 The Student Union was 

opened (pictured lower 
right) 

• 1964 The University of Massa 

chusetts-Boston was started 

• 1972 The Umass Tower Library 

was built. 



"The story of this college is after 
all simply a story of men and women; 
audacious, imaginative, persistent in 
purpose, seeking a light. Their days 
have been great in themselves, but 
greater in promise. Their days have 
been great in themselves, but greater 
in promise. Their works have come 
down to us-a heritage, yes, but a chal- 
lenge. Their story is ours. 

"We take up the task eternal, and 
the burden, and the lesson, Pioneers, 
O Pioneer!" 

By Frank Prentice Rand, Yester- 
days. 



The Index wisfies to tkank University Archives and 
Photo Services for assisting us in the history of UMass. 





Dr. Catherine G. Coleman 

1991 PhD Natural Sciences 
and Math (Polymer Science) 

She recieved a BS in Chem- 
istry from M.l.T in 1983 and a 
PhD in Polymer Science from 
UMass in 1991. She has re- 
searched non-liner optical ma- 
terials for the Air Force; set en- 
durance and tolerance records 
at Armstrong Aeromedical Labo- 
ratory and was selected by NASA 
for astronaut training in 1992. 
Dr. Coleman was a mission spe- 
cialist on Columbia shuttle mis- 
sion from October 20 to Novem- 
ber 5, 1997. 




Dr. Russell A. Hulse 

1972 MS Natural Sciences 
and Mathematics (Physics) 

1975 PhD Natural Sciences 
and Mathematics (Physics) 

Recipient Nobel Prize in 
physics in 1993 on his work 
in.. ..Hulse recieved his Bachelor 
of Science at Cooper Union in 
1970. He is currently head of ad- 
vanced modeling sciences lab at 
the University Plasma Physics 
Lab. 




John (Jack) F. Welch, Jr. 

1957 College of Engineering 

John Welch, Jr. has been the 
Chief Executive Officer for General 
Electric since 1981. He recieved a 
Bachelor os Science in Chemical 
Engineering from UMass in 1957; 
Master of Science at the Univeristy 
of Illinois in 1958 and a Doctor in 
Philosophy in 1960. He is currently 
Chairman and Chief Executive Of- 
ficer since 1981, director of General 
Electric Capital Services and Chair- 
man of the National Broadcasting 
Corporation. John Welch is also a 
member of the Natioanl Academy 
of Engineering, The Business Coun- 
cil, and Business Roundtable. 



AU pictures powvided Sy University Photo 

Services. 

ACI information provided by JiU Meiser from 

University Research and DeveCopment 





Jack Smith (John Francis 
Smith, Jr.) 

1960 BBA School of Manage- 
ment 

1965 MBA School of Manage- 
ment 

Jack Smith is currently chair- 
man of the board of General Mo- 
tors Corporation in Detroit. He is 
also currently on the president's 
council to Global Stratehy Board; 
member of the Business Roundtable 
Committee; U.S. Japan Business 
Council, American Society of Cor- 
porate Executives, and also mem- 
ber of the chancellor's executive 
committee at UMass. He has also 
been the President of General Man- 
ager of General Motors in Canada 
from 1984-85, Executive Vice Presi- 
dent in Switerlandl986-87, and 
then President from 1987-88. 



Famous Alumni, not pictured: 

Natalie Cole 

1972 BA Social and Behav- 
ioral Sciences (Psychology) 

Natalie Cole was the 
Grammy recipient of best new 
artist in 1975, and best Rhythm 
and Blues femal vocaUst in 1976. 
Some of her past albums have 
been Unforgettable 1991 (4 
Grammies, 3 Grammies 1992). 

Dr. William H. Cosby, Jr. 

1976 EDD School of Educa- 
tion (Education) 

He recieved a Master of Arts 
from UMass in 1972 and then a 
Doctorate of Education in 1977. 
He is currently staring in the 
show Cosby and the President of 
the Rhythm and Blues Hall of 
Fame. His numerous past 
achomplishments have been The 
Cosby Show 1984-92, The New 
Fat Albert Show 1979-82, was the 
host and voices for Fat Albert . 



He has also recieved numerous 
awards such as 4 Emmies 1966, 
67, 68, 69, 8 Grammy awards, 
and named the number 1 in com- 
edy field Top Artist in Campus 
Poll (album sales) 1968. 

Julius W. Erving, II 

1972 School of Management 

1986 BA University Without 
Walls (Management) 

Before turning professional, 
Erving played three seasons at 
the University of Massachusetts, 
scoring 1,370 points and aver- 
aging 26.3 ppg for his career. Dr. 
J was voted one the 50th great- 
est players in history. 

Erving combined superla- 
tive athletic and basketball skill 
with a high-flying style that 
brought new excitement to the 
sport. Erv'ing's career honors are 
numerous: twice co-MVP (1975); 
NBA Most Valuable Player 
(1981); five-time All-NBA first- 



team (1978, 1980-83); twice NBA 
All-Star game MVP (1977,1983); 
and finally, inducted into the 
Naismith Memorial Basketball 
Hall of Fame (1993). In his com- 
bined professional basketball ca- 
reer, he scored more than 30,000 
points and averaged 24.2 ppg. 

Bill Pullman 

1980 MEA Humanities and 
Fine Arts (Theater) 

Bill Pullman attended State 
Univeristy of New York in 
Oneonta for his Bachelors and 
then recieved his master of The- 
ater from UMass in 1980. He has 
appeared in major films such as 
Ruthless People (1986), 
Spaceballs (1987), The Acciden- 
tal Tourist (1989), A League of 
Their Own (1992), Singles 
(1992), Sleepless in Seattle 
(1993), Wyatt Earp (1994), While 
You Were Sleeping (1995), and 
Independence Day (1996). 

Hon. Peter J. Torkildsen 
1980 BA Social and Behav- 
ioral Sciences (Political Sciences) 
He was a member of the Mas- 
sachusetts House of Representa- 
tives from 1985-1991. Then 
103d Congress from 6th Massa- 
chusetts districk from 1993- 
1997. Peter Torkildsen was also 
a Massachusetts Rep. State Com- 
mittee in Boston from 1984-1993. 

Rick Pitino 

1975 College of Social and 
Behavorial Sciences (Sociology) 

Pitino is currently the Head 
Coach of the Boston Celtics since 
1997. Head Coach from 1987-89, 
Coach for Providence University 
from 1986-87 and then Coach for 
University of Kentucky, Lexing- 
ton from 1989-97. He was named 
College Coach of the Year by 
Sporting News in 1987. 



iLlJWl 





4 Years of 
Memorable 
Events 



If you think back over your 
time here at UMASS, you'll probably 
recall major personal and public 
events that have happened, 
whether it was hanging out in 
someone's room or attending a 
rally, concert or lecture. There re- 
ally is never a dull moment in the 
Valley and that is evident from the 
many events that have occurred in 
the past years. How many of these 
do you remember? 

1994-1995 brought the en- 
trance of the Class of 1 998 and with 
it many changes and hopes for the 
future. Freshmen arrived on cam- 
pus on September 10, 1994, ner- 
vous and anxious about the begin- 
ning of their college careers. Did 
they realize then just how fast their 
years here would fly? Convocation, 
one of the first events that many 
freshmen attended on campus, was 
held that night in the MuUins Cen- 
ter. This would be one of the only 
times that the entire class would 
gather as a group. An inspiring 
though controversial speech was 
made by then SGA president Mirran 
Raphealy. Professor Albey Reiner 
invoked a Pink Panther theme in his 
speech and the Minuteman March- 
ing Band, The Power and Class of 
New England, was also introduced 
to many. 

In March, the Crossworlds 
Lecture Series was inaugurated with 
a conversation between Maya 
Angelou and Elie Wiesel in the 
Mullins Center. Also that month, 
the Men's Basketball Team made it 
to the Elite Eight, the furthest a 
UMass team had ever gone. Several 
months later, Blues Traveler along 
with Throwing Muses, Knuckle 
Sandwich and KRS-1 would take 
part in the Spring Concert on the 
Campus Center lawn. 

1995-1996 brought the re- 
turn of first year students now 
sophomores, with a sense of the 



area and life at college, ready to 
impart their wisdom on the incom- 
ing class. UMass received national 
recognition with the opening of the 
new Silvio Conte Polymer Science 
Center and the renaming of Tower 
Library after W.E.B. DuBois. Cam- 
pus was in a frenzy of excitement 
as the Men's Basketball Team ad- 
vanced further in the NCAA Tour- 
nament, this time to the Final Four. 
Spring Concert was canceled due to 
budget constraints but tuition fees 
were decreased and admission 
standards raised. The FAC was the 
scene of many events including the 
Bell Curve debate, a reading by 
Allan Ginsburg, and the Second 
Crossworlds Lecture with Martina 
Navratilona and Dave Pallone. 

1996-1997 found the Uni- 
versity under the new leadership 
of President William Bulger when 
President Hooker resigned. Cam- 
paign UMass was launched with a 
gala reception in the Mullins Cen- 
ter and the fifty year mark of the 
institution as a University was cel- 
ebrated. Senators Kerry and 
Kennedy spoke at a political rally 
in the Cape Cod Lounge and Dr. 
Ruth made an appearance at the 
FAC. Old Chapel was closed for 
renovations and an Honors College 
was proposed for the Amherst cam- 
pus. On March 4, 1997 a group of 
over 100 students took over the 
Controller's Office in the Goodell 
building demanding that the ad- 
ministration increase ALANA re- 
sources in part by working to raise 
the percentage of ALANA students. 
Spring Concert made a comeback 
with Trick Knee, 702, Jazz Mando- 
lin, G. Love and Special Sauce, and 
Redman. 

1997-1998 has seen more 
changes come to campus. Several 
buildings were renovated including 
Mahar Auditorium and work was 
begun on restoring Old Chapel. 



10 




Coretta Scott King and Patricia 
Shroeder spoke as part of the on- 
going Crossworlds Series. Cam- 
paign UMass, led by the slogan, "To 
Dream, to Act, to Lead" has had stel- 
lar progress with their fundraising 
campaign. Several rallies on cam- 
pus including the LBGA's "Coming 
Out Rally" and the Republican 
Club's "Save Our Beer Rally" dem- 
onstrated the students' activism 
and enthusiasm. 

These events make UMass 
what it is today: a unique, diverse, 
ever changing community. Though 
many of us will leave this place 
we've called home for four years or 
more and go on to the next stage in 
our lives, we'll always remember 
the many events that shaped our 
time here. 

6y Sara Hagenbuck 




11996 ■ MEADOWLANDS 



Photograpks By: 

Upper Left: RacheCCe Joseph 

Lower Left: Anh To 

Upper Right: Aaron D. EccCes 

Far Right: Dave Finks 

Right: Yvonne Yang 





The Pioneer Valley is home to 
the Five College Consortium, which 
is comprised of Amherst, Hampshire, 
Mount Holyoke, and Smith Colleges 
and the University of Massachusetts 
Amherst. The Consortium, founded 
in 1965, grew out of cooperative ef- 
forts between the schools that dated 
back to the mid nineteenth century. 
An important factor in the Consor- 
tium is the close proximity of the cam- 
puses. The schools are within a twelve 
mile radius of each other and three 
of them are in Amherst while the 
other two are in neighboring towns. 

Amherst College, the oldest of 
the Five Colleges, has a prime loca- 
tion at the intersection of Routes 9 
and 116. Amherst is considered one 
of the best liberal arts colleges in the 
country today. Traveling south down 
Route 116, you'll pass Hampshire 
College. Hampshire, founded in 1970 
through the cooperation of the other 
four schools, allows students to de- 
sign their own course of study. Some 
eight miles further south is South 
Hadley, home to Mt. Holyoke College. 
Mt. Holyoke, one of the oldest lib- 
eral arts colleges for women in the 
nation, was founded in 1837 by the 
educator Mary Lyon. Smith College, 
located on Route 9 in the center of 
Northampton, is the largest college 
for women in the US. The University, 
which was originally founded in 1863 
as a small state agricultural college, 
has matured into an institution of ten 
schools and colleges with 17,000 un- 
dergraduates and 5,800 graduate stu- 
dents. 

With more than 25,000 stu- 
dents from the Consortium living and 
studying in the area, there is always 
something going on. The Fine Arts 
Center at UMass, Amherst College's 
Front Room, Chapin Auditorium at 
Mt. Holyoke, and Smith's John Greene 



12 




Photograpfiys By: 

Upper Left: Aaron 

D. Ecdes 

Lower Left: Aaron 

D. Ecdes 

Upper Right: Aaron 

D. Ecdes 

Lower Rigkt: Aaron 

D. Ecdes 

Far Right: Aaron D. 

Ecc[es 




The Five College Syste 



wn 

I II 
I II I 

II II 




II 
III 
II II 

aw 




^^^^^^^ 



a 




Hall all have big name concerts 
each month. The art museums and 
galleries at the schools host local 
and national exhibits each semes- 
ter. There are open theater audi- 
tions between the schools which 
bring together students from each 
of the campuses. The Five College 
Calendar, published each month, 
is the place to look for the daily 
activities of the Valley. 

The Five College Bus System 
run by the PVTA makes transit be- 
tween the colleges easier. Bus 
routes exist between UMass, 
Amherst, Hampshire, and Mt. 
Holyoke and the Minuteman Ex- 
press offers service to Smith. 

Some 5,000 students a year 
decide to take one or more of the 
nearly 6,000 courses that are avail- 
able at no extra charge. The Con- 
sortium offers joint programs in 
Astronomy, Dance, and Geology 
among others. Many other recip- 
rocal services are also available 
through the libraries and cafete- 
rias. 

The Consortium is a great 
opportunity for everyone in the 
Valley. It brings together students 
from the Five Colleges and allows 
them to share their experiences 
and learn from one another. 

dy Sara HagenSuch 




13 




How to Get to UMass 




The main streets and back 
roads that we have traveled to 
arrive at Umass have been vari- 
ous. They have not always been 
direct for sometimes we've taken 
a detour, a shortcut, or maybe 
we've even been lost once or 
twice along the way. We hail 
from many different back- 
grounds and geographic areas. 
Some of us come from small 
towns while others are from large 
cities. Most of us live in Massa- 
chusetts 
but 4,000 
of us are 
from out 
of state. 
In fact all 
of the 50 
states are 
r e p r e - 
sented as 
are 71 

foreign countries by our student 
body. For some, Umass might not 
have been the first stop on the 
college highway - actually 4,000 
transfer students comprise a 
large percentage of the 18,000 
undergraduate population. 




Although we've had dif- 
ferent beginnings, we have come 
to call Umass home for four 
years. After graduation, we'll 
take the direction that we've re- 
ceived here and travel on to other 
main streets and back roads. But 
we'll always remember the road 
back to Umass!! 

The University of Massa- 
chusetts at Amherst is located in 
the scenic Pioneer Valley of West- 
ern Massachusetts, surrounded 
by the rolling hills of the Berk- 
shires and close to the gently 
flowing Connecticut River. 

Amherst is easily acces- 
sible by car, bus, plane or train. 
Boston is 90 miles to the east 
while New York City is 175 miles 
to the south. 
By Air 

Bradley International Air- 
port (Hartford/Springfield) is 45 
miles south of the University 
while Logan International Airport 
(Boston) is 90 miles to the east. 
By Bus 

Peter Pan Bus Lines links 
the campus to Bradley and Logan 
airports as well as to points 



throughout the region. 

By Train 

AMTRAK serves Amherst 
and Springfield. 

From Boston: 

By car: Get on 1-90, the 
Massachusetts Turnpike, west- 
bound, and take exit 4 on to 1-91 
north. Take exit 19 at 
Northampton and get on Route 
9 east to Amherst. Once you have 
reached Amherst Center, take a 
left on to North Pleasant Street 
At the third set of lights, turn left 
on to Massachusetts Avenue. 
Haigis Mall and the Whitmore Ad- 
ministration Building will be on 
your right, and the Robsham Visi 
tors Center and Southwest Resi 
dential Area to your left. Ap 
proximate travel time: two 
hours. 

By bus: Go to South Sta 
tion and take the Peter Pan bus 
to Amherst. The bus can also be 
caught in front of the Boston Park 
Plaza Hotel, at the Riverside 
MBTA station in Newton and at 
the Logan Express stop in 
Framingham. Passengers are 
dropped off on campus at Haigis 



14 





Directions by Tamar 

CarroU 

Far Left: Photography by 

Lou Index 

Top Right: Photography 

by Aaron D. Ecdes 

Bottom Right: 

Photography by Chris 

Conner 




Mall. Approximate travel time: two and a half 
hours. 

From the North Shore: 

By car: Take Route 495 west to Route 
2 west. This is the historic Mohawk Trail, and 
in the fall, the foliage will be imbued with vi- 
brant hues of red, orange and yellow. You will 
pass the Quabbin Reservoir, the largest water 
supply for the state of Massachusetts, on your 
left. From Route 2 west, take Route 202 south. 
Take a right on to Route 9 west, and follow 
Route 9 in to Amherst Center. Take a right on 
to North Pleasant Street, and follow directions 
above to reach campus. Approximate travel 
time: 90 minutes. 

From points North: 

By car: Take 1-91 south to exit 25. 
Follow Route 116 south to Amherst. Follow 
Massachusetts Avenue into campus. The 
MuUins Center, home of the Minutemen, will 
be on your left and Southwest Residential Area 
to your right. 

From points South: 

By car: Take 1-91 north to exit 19 at 
Northampton, passing through New Haven, 
Hartford, and Springfield. Follow Route 9 east, 
crossing the Connecticut River, into Amherst 
Center. 



P/ 




f^\A 



15 





Welcome to the University of Massachusetts at Amherst and 
the 1998 Index. This school has seen many changes In Its 135 year 
history: It has grown from a small state agricultural college Into a 
premier public Institution of higher learning. This is due to the 
efforts of the UMASS community: the alumni, faculty, students, 
staff, parents, and friends. Throughout the history of the University, 
we have been dedicated to providing every qualified student in the 
Commonwealth to a high quality and affordable education and we are 
committed always to teaching, research, and outreach in the service 
of society. 

Right now UMASS is poised on the edge of a Golden Age that 
will be characterized by the growth of communication, spirit, 
cooperation, the information era. International connectedness and 
diversity. Campaign UMASS under the theme "To Dream, To Act, To 
Lead" is an integral part of this transition. Continued research at 
our new Polymer Research Center will also be extremely Important 
as we move into the 21st century. 

Throughout your time here I hope that you have come to adopt 
the UMASS dream, the Idea that as a UMASS student and graduate you 
will venture beyond your horizons to make your dreams come true. 
The dream embraces all the aspirations of all the students, faculty, 
staff, and alumni to better their own lives and the lives of others 
around them. The dream is a chance for us all to realize our noblest 
ambitions. 

After our alumna astronaut Cady Coleman returned to earth 
from a mission aboard the Space Shuttle, I made a promise for her 
next mission: "We shall light up every light on this great and 
extensive campus so that you will always know your way home." 
This promise also holds true for every UMASS alum who pushes the 
limits in search of their dream. 

Good luck to the Graduates of the Class of 1998! 



Yours Sincerely, 



^^- ^ ?) c-a ^r-t-A 




David K. Scott 
Chancellor 



16 



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MAIN 

Oh, the places you'll go! 

STREETS 

You have brains in 
your head, 

& BACK- 

You have feet in your 
shoes 

ROADS: 

J You can steer yourself 
any direction vou 

A TOUR 

choose. 

GUIDE TO 

— Theodore Geisell 

UMASS 



X-^ 



r " 



y.% 




.Campus 




Although simple, the 
naming of the Lincoln 
Campus Center could 
not have been more apt. 
Indeed, the building not only lies 
at the geographical center of the 
University, but in many ways 
forms a symbolic meeting point 
for the many paths that UMass 
students travel. No matter how 
different our lives may be, the 
main streets and back roads of 
Amherst lead all of us to the 
Campus Center. 

At times, it is the place 
"where every- 
body knows 
your name". 
At others, it is 
the epitome of 
the intense 
anonymity 
that a large 
University can 
breed. This is 
a little scary 
sometimes, 
but a relief at 
others, when 
the soap op 



"If the weather is not 
cooperating with plans 
for an outdoor expedi- 
tion, or if personal 
safety is a concern, the 
Campus Center pro- 
vides an excellent place 
to take one's thoughts 
for a stroll." 



the weather is not cooperating 
with plans for an outdoor expe- 
dition, or if personal safety is a 
concern, the Campus Center pro- 
vides an excellent place to take 
one's thoughts for a stroll. 

The atmosphere of the 
Concourse quickly lulls one into 
a contemplative state. The shiny 
stone floor reflects the light 
emerging from between the 
wooden planks on the ceiling, 
creating a halo around every- 
thing. The dull, unfinished con- 
crete walls give the overwhelm- 
ing impression 
of grayness. 
During the 
daytime, ven- 
dors and RSOs 
line the walk- 
way, and the 
place fairly ex- 
plodes with ac- 
tivity. A per- 
son could pass 
an entire day 
people-watch- 
ing and never 
get bored. At 




era that is college-life becomes 
too intense. It is the perfect com- 
bination of time and place to just 
think. 

It seems that college stu- 
dents are natural wanderers. 
Sometimes the urge just hits us, 
that urge to wander aimlessly 
and try to make sense of our 
lives. Sometimes it is a need 
born of confusion, sometimes of 
sadness, and sometimes of hap- 
piness. Other times, it is that dis- 
turbing, oh-my-God-I-am-al- 
most-an-adult sensation that 
makes us just need to walk. If 



night, the only sound is the oc- 
casionally lonely click of heels or 
squeak of sneakers. Then is a 
good time to just sit and think 
without having to worry about 
being nagged by your roommate. 
Wandering into the 
Bluewall (deceptively named) 
one cannot help but ponder the 
purpose of the odd, free-stand- 
ing cement walls scattered 
throughout the establishment. 
The smell of coffee and home- 
made sugar cookies create a 
comfy atmosphere; of all the 
study spots on campus, the 



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wm 


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Tamar W. Carroll 



Yvonne Yang 




DID YOU KNOW? 



The Campus Center is 
home to the only place left 
on campus where alcohol 
can be purchased.. .the Top 
of Campus resturaunt. The 
TOC Resturaunt also is one 
of two places on campus 
where cable television can 
be seen on campus. 



Dave Finks 



19 



Campus 



Center 




Bluewall probably has the nicest 
feel to it. The perfect amount of 
background noise provides the 
right atmosphere to tackle eco- 
nomics or biology. Study groups 
talk medical ethics while loners 
eat bagels and read the Colle- 
gian. 

From the Bluewall, an ex- 
plorer on the UMass campus can 
take the escalator downstairs, to 
get some cash from the 
BankBoston or Fleet machine. 
There is usually an enriching ac- 
tivity taking place in the Cam- 
pus Center Auditorium. Armies 
of commuter students camp out 
on the couches near the Colle- 
gian and WMUA headquarters. 
At all hours, bodies sprawl them- 
selves on maroon couches, try- 
ing to get comfortable between 
wooden armrests. 

A person can check out 
some material from the sci-fi li- 
brary between classes, and then 
hop onto the elevator and 



"beam" upstairs. En route to the 
Top of the Campus, a traveler 
passes by the floors of hotel 
rooms. A nice place not only for 
visitors to stay, but for students 
to escape to for a discounted rate. 
Everyone needs a mini-vacation. 

Located on the eleventh 
floor, the TOC is an excellent 
place to watch the world go by. 
The images are particularly com- 
pelling on nights when the grass 
is covered with snow, and the 
black walkways criss-cross the 
whiteness. It is kind of like an 
old black and white movie. 
People do the funniest things 
when they think no one is look- 
ing. 

If, while watching, the 
sudden need to buy earplugs, a 
poster to cover the hole your 
roommate put in the wall, or a 
birthday present for Grammy 
strikes, hop onto the elevator and 
head back down to the Concourse 
level. Off to the Campus Store, 





BiSX'ib^^^'^iO 



.'*'Vk>»NV«fda 







Tamar Carroll 



where UMass students can find 
anything they would ever need 
while in college. The prices are 
only slightly inflated, and the 
service comes with a smile. Af- 
ter running errands, a nice way 
to spend any leftover cash is to 
buy flowers for yourself; remem- 
ber, you are worth it! 

There are so many things 
to overwhelm the senses in the 
Campus Center. The smells ema- 
nating from the Coffee Shop, the 
whiteness of the stacks of news- 
papers near the Info Desk, the 
snatches of different languages 
mixing into warm background 
noise. The sound of shoes. They 
say that the strongest memories 
people carry with them are those 
that they can connect to one of 
the five senses. 

Inside the enormous ce- 
ment structure that forms the 
centerpiece of our campus, many 
nooks and crannies are just wait- 
ing to be explored. No student 
here should graduate without 
discovering each and every one 
of them. 

by Rebecca Anne Sozanski 



Dave Finks 



21 



student 



Union 



"S 



i 




Aaron D. Eccles 



The Student Union has 
the look of a Massachu- 
setts public school 
building. Those who 
have attended the 

Commonwealth's public schools 
for their entire lives can imme- 
diately recognize these struc- 
tures. Constructed in the mid- 
1950s, at the peak of the Baby 
Boom years, they seem to be a 
mainstay in every town. An im- 
posing pile of granite and marble, 
the UMass Student Union is al- 
ways bustling 
with activity. 
The 
best way to 
get to the Stu- 
dent Union 
(hereafter to 
be denoted 
simply as SU) 
is definitely 
through the 
tunnel from 
the Campus 
Center. One 
can grab a 
pack of 

Cheetos from 
the vending 
machine and journey through 
the tunnel o' flyers and posters. 
Halfway through, a person can 
pick up a Peter Pan bus ticket, or 
get a haircut. Mortal Combat 
beckons from the arcade. It has 
been rumored that Freddy 
Krueger lives in the boiler room 
alongside the arcade. Strange 
vibrations seem to come from the 
site, and people have been known 
to wander into the back stairways 
and never return. 

Upon emerging from the 



"Whether it is writ- 
ing letters to demand 
the release of political 
prisoners, campaigning 
for juice bottle depos- 
its, or just trying to get 
a raise for our over- 
worked TAs, the UMass 
community does not 
just sit around and 
watch the world go by." 



tunnel unharmed, the air be-- 
comes laden with the tempting- 
aroma of fast food in the Hatch. . 
If one prefers more wholesome ! 
fare, Earthfoods serves vegetar-- 
ian lunches, and People's Market! 
sells socially conscious munchies. . 
Or, it you just want a Snapple tO) 
wash down those Cheetos, headl 
to the Munchie Store. 

The SU offers the UMass i 
community some alternatives to i 
just hanging out. Students cam 
study in between classes in the: 
Cape Cod or 
C o 1 o n i a II 
Lounges. 
Many students 
spend free 
time playing 
pool. Also, the 
Craft Center 
offers great 



opportunites 
to make 

unique pre- 
sents. This op- 
tion is particu- 
larly appreci- 
ated around 
the holidays 
when money is 
tight. 

One of the places in which 
all students find themselves at 
some point in their UMass careers 
is the Student Union Ballroom. A 
wide array of events occur here 
each semester, from the Great 
UMass Ski Sale to the Rocky Hor- 
ror Picture Show to the Maceo 
Parker concert. The art gallery 
down the hall and the Cannabis 
Reform Society Office both offer 
other alternatives for students to 
expand their horizons. 



22 





Aaron U. Lccles 



23 



The upstairs of the SU is a 
mecca of activism. Students 
gather in tiny offices, mak- 
ing plans to change the 
world. Whether it is writing let- 
ters to demand the release of 
political prisoners, campaigning 
for juice bottle deposits, or just 
trying to get a raise for our over- 
worked TAs, the UMASS commu- 
nity does not just sit around and 
watch the world go by. We are 
active agents in shaping our re- 
ality. This socially conscious en- 
vironment led to Mother Jones 
recognizing the University as one 
of the most socially conscious 
schools in the nation. 

There are over two hun- 
dred Registered Student Organi- 
zations on campus. Not all of 
them are directed at social action. 
Some are involved in the arts, 
others with outdoor activities, 
religion, and culture. There is a 
niche that every student can fill. 
It is fun just to climb the 
SU stairs and stand up on the 




Alexander Koramilas 



balcony, watching the streams 
of students going in and out. 
The air smells strongly of ink 
from Campus Design and Copy 
and the noise of RSOs trying to 
conduct business fills the air. 
With so many different interest 
groups on campus, space has 
become a major issue. The push 
is on to raise funds to expand 
or rebuild the SU building, to 
better meet the needs of those 
on campus. 

Certainly the new SU will 
be more modern and spacious 
than the old one. But students 
who were on the campus dur- 
ing the 1997-98 school year will 
have the happiest of memories 
possible to carry with them of 
the old SU. The SU is clearly 
representative of the UMASS 
campus which is full of opti- 
mism, great expectations, activ- 
ism, debate, ambition, commu- 
nity spirit and a can-do attitude. 

by Rebecca Anne Sozanski 




Yvonne Yang 



24 




Aaron D. Eccles 





Aaron D. Eccles 



Anh To 



25 



W. C. B. 2>uUu 



Library 



[WITf ^ 



How many times have 
you walked through the 
doors of the library? 
For some the answer 
may be "Every day" while for oth- 
ers it may be "Seldom" or 
"Never." Either way the library 
is a central part of UMass. From 
miles around the W.E.B Dubois 
Library can be seen in the sky- 
line as a beacon to the Amherst 
campus. Comprised of 2 8 floors, 
it was at one time 
the tallest library 
in the world, un- 
til the University 
of Texas at Austin 
added on two 
floors. Built in 
1972, as a re- 
placement to the 
Goodell Library, it 
was originally 
named the Tower 
Library until two 
years ago. Hold- 
ings in the library 
include more 
than four million 
books, periodicals 
and other docu- 
ments plus an extensive collec- 
tion of approximately one million 
microfilms. 

The whereabouts of these 
resources can be found through 
the computer catalog, located on 
the main floor, which is also 
linked with the other colleges and 
institutions. Once you learn the 
location of the item, the elevators 
will whisk you off to the floor of 
your destination. Interlibrary 
loan also makes it easy to obtain 
a book from one of the other 
schools. Other computer data- 




bases such as Infotrac and Eric 
facilitate research. In addition 
several computers linked to 
Netscape are available for stu- 
dent use. The large microfilm 
department is also housed on 
the main floor complete with mi- 
crofilm readers. The Reference 
Librarians are always there to 
answer a question or point you 
in the right direction. Many stu- 
dents use the main floor as a 
study area, often 
spending hours 
poring over their 
books. 

Study car- 
rels are also avail- 
able on each of 
the floors. The 
second floor 
houses current 
and bound peri- 
odicals while the 
third floor is 
home to the re- 
serve and audio- 
visual depart- 
ment. The sev- 
enth floor is al- 
ways a busy place 
since many people utilize the 
computer labs and e-mail termi- 
nals there. Often many students 
can be found waiting patiently 
in line to use a terminal to keep 
in touch with friends and fam- 
ily. The labs are also important 
for students who need to write 
papers and computer science 
students who need to work on 
programs. 

The tenth floor of the li- 
brary has the Learning Resource 
Center, which began in the Fall 
of 1994. The Center provides 




tutoring and resources to stu- 
dents who need some help with 
their classes. Assistance is com- 
monly requested in the areas of 
math, sciences, and foreign lan- 
guages. The LRC also has instruc- 
tion programs for certain 
courses, a learning laboratory 
with computers and video-aided 
instruction, testing for skill de- 
ficiencies, and study skills 
courses and workshops. 

The Music Library com- 
plete with listening facilities, re- 



26 








cordings and reference materials 
is located on the 19th floor. The 
archives department found on 
the 25th floor contains documen- 
tation of the history of the Uni- 
versity. In addition rare books 
and manuscripts are secured 
there. 

The best view of the sur- 
rounding area can be seen from 
the 23rd floor. There the beau- 
tiful countryside, picturesque 
rolling hills, and entire campus 
can be viewed. 

People from all over the 
world are impressed and aston- 
ished by the physical size of our 
library, let alone by its contents. 
It is a great place to study, do 
research, receive tutoring, uti- 
lize the computer facilities or 
learn more about the history of 
the university. It definitely has 
many resources that students 
should use to their advantage. 



by Sara Hagenbuch 



Tamar Carroll 



Aaron D. Eccles 



27 



Fine Arts Center 



lOSKWtSOSSDS 
.0atRSK»TtS05 

PT,« BUBIC ll-t-v 




Yvonne Yang 




Dave Finks 



28 






Aaron D. Eccles 




Dave Finks 



29 




^illiam D^Mullins 
Memorial Center 



The William D. Mullins 
Center began as an idea 
in the mind of the late 
Representative William 
Mullins of Ludlow in 1985. The 
complex which cost nearly $50 
million to complete and has a 
capacity of 10,000, opened in 
January 1993. The first ticketed 
event was on February 4, 1993 
with a basketball game against 
West Virginia. Since then the 
arena has gained national expo- 
sure from the many basketball 
games events big name concerts 
that have occurred there. 

One of the first events 
that freshmen may have at- 
tended at Mullins was Convoca- 
tion, an introduction to the Uni- 




versity and the arena. Some may 
have shopped at the yearly J. 
Crew sale there or taken the bus 
down to go ice skating at the 
Olympic size ice rink. 

In addition each spring Food 
Services hosts Tour America at 
Mullins. Booths are set up across 
the floor and each part of the 
country is represented through 
different ethnic foods. 

Many have probably ven- 
tured to Mullins for one of the 
many concerts that were hosted 
there such as: Elton John, Smash- 
ing Pumpkins, Phish, Live, Count- 
ing Crows, Alanis Morrissette, 
Dave Matthews, 311, Stone 
Temple Pilots, Melissa Etheridge, 
Indigo Girls, James Taylor, and 
Natalie Merchant just to name a 
few. There isn't a bad seat in the 
house and the acoustics are first 
class. In the past few years 
Mullins has become a well known 
venue in the western part of the 
state. 

This is 
also due to 
the exposure 
that it has 
gained from 
the many na- 
tionally tele- 
vised basket- 
ball games 
that take 
place there. 
An immense 
amount of 



j^Si! 




"...the pressure is on 
as they race against the 
clock to change the 
parquet to ice and then 
to concert seating. The 
crew of between 40 to 
60 can have the arena 
set up for any event in 
three hours." 



spirit is gen- 
erated by the 

fans and the place literally rocks 
with excitement. The cheerlead- 
ers, Minuteman, and the Hoop 
Band are also important factors 



in the atmosphere. The seasorti 
starts with the legendary Mid-, 
night Madness, the first time that 
the team is officially allowed to 
practice to- 
gether. Stu- 
dents come 
to Mullins, 
ready to 
cheer on 
their team 
for the up- 
coming sea- 
son. Th( 
banners tha 
adorn the 
rafters illus- 
trate the suc-| 

cess of past 

years anc 
players. Trigger Burke, Lou Roe 
and Julius Erving have all hac 
their jerseys retired to hang for 
ever as symbols of their impres 



Yvonne Yang 






^ 




Aaron D. Eccles 



sive play. 

The Womens Basketball 
Team and the Mens hockey team 
also play their home games at 
MuUins. The completion of the 
arena brought the return of the 
hockey program which had been 
dormant for fifteen years. In 
addition it also brought the in- 
troduction of the Womens 
Hockey Club. 

The diversity of the 
events at the arena require that 
the staff have the changeovers 
between games or concerts down 
to an exact science. Often the 
pressure is on as they race 
against the clock to change the 
parquet to ice and then to con- 
cert seating. The crew of between 
40 to 60 can have the arena set 
up for any event in three hours. 



Whether you attended a 
sports game, concert, or gala 
event, the different facets of the 
center are definitely evident. 
Many people work daily to keep 
Mullins in beautiful shape. The 
William D. Mullins Center is a 
first class facility that makes the 
UMASS community proud, 
by Sara Hagenbuch 




Kerry Brennan 



Rachelle Joseph 



31 




Boydfen 





an 



Gyms 



Boyden and Totman 
gyms are at the heart 
of UMass athletics. 
Every day, thousands 
of students pass through their 
doors to work out, take a gym 
class or play their fa- 
vorite sport. 

The largest of 
the three gyms on 
campus, Boyden is 
home to six basket- 
ball courts, a padded 
wrestling/martial 
arts room, a regula- 
tion-size indoor pool, 
four racquetball 
courts and a gymnas- 
tics room. Varsity 
athletes come here to 
work out in the 
weight room and visit 
their coaches' offices, 
located on the second 
and basement floors. 
Fitness buffs also get 
their exercise in at Boyden, at 
the open weight room or at the 
Bodyshop, down in the base- 
ment. Members of the 
Bodyshop can hop on the 
treadmills, stationary bikes, 
stairmasters and Nordic 
Tracks for some cardiovascu- 
lar activity before hitting the 
Nautilus equipment and free 



weights to tone and 
strengthen their muscles. 

Boyden is the home of 
the UMass Intramural Pro- 
gram, which runs leagues and 
tournaments for recreational 




Kerry 
athletes on the UMass campus. 
Every year, 6,000 or so stu- 
dents, faculty and staff par- 
ticipate in intramural sports, 
which range from ultimate 
frisbee and walleyball (a hy- 
brid of volleyball and racquet- 
ball) to badminton and ice 
hockey. Men's, women's, and 
co-ed teams draw enthusiastic 



players from all over campus 
in pursuit of the coveted in- 
tramural championship title. 
The most popular fall semes- 
ter sports are soccer, flag foot- 
ball and volleyball, while bas- 
ketball and Softball at- 
tract the most athletes 
in the spring. 

Many of the 
University's physical 
education classes meet 
in Boyden. Each semes- 
ter, 2,500 undergradu- 
ates take a one credit 
P.E. class. Over 90 dif- 
ferent courses are of- 
fered, in subjects which 
range from mountain 
biking and scuba diving 
to self defense and step 
aerobics. Some of the 
classes, such as fencing 
and social dance, are 
also taught at Totman 
Gymnasium. 
Located on the opposite 
end of campus from Boyden, 
Totman is home to two basket- 
ball courts, a dance studio, an 
indoor pool and weight 
rooms. It is also the site of 
another of the five Bodyshops 
and the site of the crew team's 
water simulator. 

by Tamar Carroll 



Brennan 



32 




> 




Kerry Brennan 33 




Sylvan, located on the 
north east side of cam- 
pus, is known by its 
residents as "The City 
on tne Hill." Nestled among the 
trees, it draws its name from the 
forest like environment that sur- 
rounds it. Built in the 1970's, it 
is the newest of the residential 
areas and the only one to offer 
the unique feature of suite style 
living. The three buildings of 
Cashin, Brown, and McNamera, 
each house 64 suites, each of 
which is either all male or all fe- 
male. 

Each suite is comprised of 
four or five bedrooms, a bath- 
room, and a common lounge. No 
more than eight students can 
reside in a suite and this affords 
students an opportunity to build 
close living relationships within 
small groups. In addition there 
are often many singles available 
in Sylvan. McNamera also ac- 
commodates students 23 years 
and older by housing a non tra- 
ditional Special Interest Program. 
The Sylvan Area Govern- 
ment located in Cashin Basement 
is responsible for developing 
programs and activities to serve 
are residents. Also located in the 
basement of Cashin is the Sylvan 
Cultural Center, one of eight resi- 
dential cultural centers on cam- 
pus. It hosts study halls, pro- 
vides space for programming, 
and accommodates residents 
academically as well as socially. 
This small cultural center affords 
the residents with a larger sense 
of community. 

The Sylvan Snack Bar, 
found in the basement of 
McNamera, provides students 
with the opportunity to become 
involved with business. It deliv- 
ers food to rooms and also pro- 
vides students with a good rea- 
son for a study break. 




During Fall 1997, Sylvan 
residents participated in a scaven- 
ger hunt to benefit the Amherst 
Survival Center. The hunt, which 
was organized by Resident Assis- 
tants, was an effort to unify the 
area, help students learn about the 
campus and help the community. 
Participants, who paid an entry fee 
of a canned good, scoured campus 
for clues. They ventured to such 
spots as Whitmore, the Bluewall, 
and the Greenough Snack Bar. They 
all had a good time and their ef- 
forts benefited a good cause. 

Many kitchenettes, pool 
tables and study spaces are located 
in common areas throughout Syl- 
van. In addition. Sylvan is in close 
proximity to the tennis courts and 
Totman Gym for sports enthusiasts. 
The neighboring area also provides 
hiking and biking options. 

By Sara HagenSucfi 




^ 



■r 





theast 



Nine small traditionally 
styled buildings form a 
quadrangle around a 
large grassy area in the 
Northeast Residential Area. 
Named for its location on cam- 
pus, Northeast is the oldest of the 
living areas on campus. The resi- 
dence halls that make up this 
area: Knowlton, Hamlin, 
Crabtree, Leach, Mary Lyon, 
Dwight, Thatcher, Lewis, and 
Johnson, are generally smaller 
than those in most of the other 
areas. This creates an atmo- 
sphere where it is easy to get to 
know those with whom you are 
living. 

Many students may have 
been introduced to Northeast 
and its amenities when they 
stayed there for New Students 
Orientation over the summer. A 
volleyball court, located between 
Crabtree and Leach, draws many 
students out to play in the sand 
filled court when the weather is 
nice. Northeast is close to every- 
thing; the Worcester Dining Com- 
mon and Munchy Store, Totman 
Gym and playing fields, and most 
importantly campus. 




w 



Northeast is home to 
many Special Interest Programs. 
Knowlton and Hamlin both have 
single sex housing which dates 
back to the beginning of North- 
east in the 1930's. In addition 
Knowlton houses the United 
Asian Resource Learning Center 
which provides support and 
multicultural programming for 
all interested students. In addi- 
tion it offers academic advising, 
free tutoring, personal and ca- 
reer counseling, to Asian and 
Asian American students. Also, 
the UARLC's "Acheivement Pro- 
gram" is a support system for 
first year students which helps 
them to develop stronger English 
language and academic skills. 

The Asian American Spe- 
cial Interest Program, which was 
started by Asian American activ- 
ists to give fellow students of 




Asian descent a living and learn- 
ing environment conducive to all 
areas of growth, is housed on the 
second floor of Dwight. In addi- 
tion the program strives to end 
racism and discrimination and 
support the empowerment of 
Asian American students at 
UMass. 

The 2 in 20 Floor, which 
was created to be a supportive 
atmosphere for gays, lesbians, 
bisexuals, and their heterosexual 
allies, is located on the fourth 
floor of Mary Lyon. Named for 
the statistic that one out of ev- 
ery ten people is homosexual, the 
floor has found that community 
involvement has contributed to 
its success. 

The Crabtree Cluster is 
home to the Residential Engi- 
neering Program and the area 
computer center. The close prox- 




imity to the Lederle 
Graduate Research 
Center and the College 
of Engineering makes 
Northeast a prime loca- 
tion for this program. 
Thatcher is 
known as the Interna- 
tional Dorm since it is 
comprised of the For- 
eign Language Program 
and International Pro- 
gram. Students study- 
ing German, Japanese, 
French, and Spanish 
reside there along with 
students affiliated with 
the International Pro- 
grams. A requirement 
to live in the dorm is 
enrollment in an inter- 
national colloquium or 
a language class that 
meets once a week. It 
also houses the Max 
Kade German Studies 
Center and the 
Anacoana Caribbean 



Cultural Center. This unique en- 
vironment fosters a very diverse 
atmosphere. 

Every Halloween North- 
east hosts trick or treating for 
youths living in Springfield and 
Holyoke. This offers a safe, fun 
alternative to trick or treating. 
Residents go all out decorating 
their doors and hallways and this 
event brings about a stronger 
sense of community throughout 
the area. 

Northeast is governed by 
NEAG or Northeast Area Govern- 
ment, which has offices in 
Johnson. The officers work to 
organize activities and better the 
general welfare of the residents 
living in the area. Some events 
that they put on are a semi-for- 
mal and the Pigout during Spring 
Weekend. 

Northeast has a definite 
community atmosphere and of- 
fers something for everyone! 

6y Sara HagcnBuck 




i'ltLHiitjiupliy by. 
Uft: Aaron D. Ecdes 
Center: Dave Finks 
Rigfit: Arnold Layne 



Student Life 37 




Are Orchard Hill resi- 
dents really as quiet 
and studious as some 
people say? 

"No way!," claims Derek 
Thompson, a sophomore biology 
major and two-year Orchard Hill 
Resident. "People here do a lot 
more partying that they give us 
credit for." 

1,300 UMass undergradu- 
ates, both studiers and partiers 
alike, call Orchard Hill Residen- 
tial Area home. Comprised of 
four, seven-story red brick and 
concrete buildings. Orchard Hill 
is located on the East side of cam- 
pus, up the infamous hill from 
lower Central. 

The four buildings of Or- 
chard Hill - Field, Grayson, 
Webster, and Dickinson - form a 
square around the bowl, the Hill's 
circular version of a grassy quad. 
Field and Grayson, the honors 
dorms, are connected, while 
Webster and Dickinson are free- 
standing. 

The area takes its name 
from the nearby apple orchard, 
located behind Field, which gifts 
residents with sweet pink blos- 
soms every spring. East Pleasant 
Street borders Orchard Hill to the 



rear, and offers residents a short- 
cut to Amherst center. A wooded 1 
grove and field lie to the North 
of Orchard Hill, the site of the 
astronomy department's obser- 
vatory. Trails through the woods 
provide a shortcut to Sylvam 
Residential Area and a serve as^ 
a popular jogging route. 

In addition to some great! 
views. Orchard Hill residentss 
enjoy arguably the best parkings 
on campus, with a purple lot ini 
front of Dickinson and Field andj 
another large purple lot up thes 
hill behind Field and Grayson. 

Although Field andJ 
Grayson are the residential! 
dorms of the Honors program, 
honors students are not required 
to live there, and non-honors 
students actually make up thei 
majority (about sixty percent) of I 
residents in those buildings. 

The '60s-era architecture 
and interior concrete block walls 
of Orchard Hill don't win manyy 
style points, but residents gives 
kudos to the cubbies (walk-ini 
closets set aside from the maim 
room) and balconies, two ofl 
which are located on every floor. 

"1 like the way the cubby y 
separates your personal spacet 




I 



from your general living space," 
Thompson said. "You don't get 
that with a z-room." 

Every floor has a balcony 
located off each of its lounges, 
one facing the bowl and one fac- 
ing away. The balconies are 
popular places to sunbathe, re- 
lax and chat with friends, smoke 
a butt, or get some reading done. 

"I think it's a pretty at- 
tractive place with the balco- 
nies," said Aaron Storoy, a sopho- 
more communications major and 
two year Orchard Hill resident. 
"I like looking at the mountains 
and it's nice to be able to get 
outside without leaving your 
floor." 

"There's definitely some- 
thing to be said for the balconies 
and the lounges," said Brett 
McCoy, a junior sociology major 
and first-time Orchard Hill resi- 
dent. "It's great to just smoke a 
butt and chill with your friends." 

The balconies are also 
central to bowl wars, some of the 
most memorable occasions of the 
year on the Hill. 

During bowl wars, which 
most often take place on Thurs- 
day, Friday or Saturday nights in 
the fall or spring, whole build- 
ings gather on their bowl-side 
balconies to challenge each other 
in shouting matches. 

"It's like the whole quad 
turning into Animal House," Th- 
ompson said. 

"Bowl wars are the only 
time the whole entire building 
gets together," an other Orchard 
Hill resident added. 

Hill residents also look 
forward to rainy nights in warm 
weather, when many of them 
take to the bowl for mud wres- 
tling. The most free-spirited 
shed their clothes and streak the 
bowl, to the cheers of the more 
timid souls watching from the 
balconies. 




Winter storms also pro- 
vide excitement for Bowl resi- 
dents, who enjoy high-speed 
sledding down the hill to Central 
and challenging the other resi- 
dential areas to snowball battles. 

What do Hill residents do 
when they're hungry? Anything 
to avoid the D.C.. Sweets & More, 
a student-run snack shop located 
on the first floor of Field, is a 
popular alternative to the Din- 
ing Commons. Open weeknights. 
Sweets and More offers ice 
cream, brownies, cookies, 
nachos, grill cheeses and other 
treats to residents with the 
munchies. 



The downside of life on 
the Hill? The hill itself, everyone 
agrees. 

"The worst part is having 
to walk up the hill every day," 
said Chris Bickel, a sophomore 
computer science major. With 
most students making anywhere 
from one to ten trips up the hill 
a day. Orchard Hill could be the 
most physically fit living area on 
campus. 



6r Tamar W. Carroll 



Pftotograpky By: 
Top Left: Aaron D. Eccles 
Bottom Left: Aaron D. Ecdcs 
Bottom Rytit: Ken McDonald 
Top Ri^kt: Arnold Layne 





Central is the University's ■ 
second largest livingj 
area, housing more stu- 
dents than any place 
other than Southwest. It also( 
holds the distinction of being the( 
second oldest of the five areas,; 
newer than only Northeast. Built 
at a time when architects de-' 
signed with function and appear-' 
ance in mind, the brick and white i 
wooden trim of the buildings en-i 
hances the atmosphere. Thei 
buildings are not laid out in im-i 
personal, over-planned grids;; 
rather, they seem to have spread: 
along the hillside naturally over 
time, like ivy engulfing the side^ 
of a building. 

The Hill is central to the 
definition of Central. There are 
those who live at the bottom, and; 
those who live on the top. The^ 
former view the latter as insane, 
while the latter view the former 
as weak. Although well-loved: 
when the time to go sledding oni 
lunch trays rolls around, the rest, 
of the year the hill is a mortal 
enemy to many. Some residents 
use the daily climbs as a substi-i 
tute for Stairmaster, while others 
opt for the bus. 

At the foot of the hill lies 
the lovely Franklin Dining Com- 
mons. Complaining about the 
food at Franklin ranks second 
only to complaining about the 
hill as the favorite pastime of 
Central residents. However, it 
should not be deemed a totally 
hated place. A student has yet 
to die from eating there, and 
most students have many fond 
memories of passing countless 
hours in the DC with friends, 
making fun of people and sculpt- 
ing statues out of mashed pota- 
toes. 

One level above Franklin, 
a little way up the hill, the resi- 
dence halls begin. Brett, Wheeler, 
and Gorman stand in a nice, neat 




row. Each has some claim to 
fame. Starting in fall of 1997, 
Brett will offer nine months of 
housing. This fills a need for 
those students living too far away 
to travel home over Thanksgiv- 
ing break, or who need a place 
to stay over Wintersession. 
Wheeler is home to the Wheeler 
Gallery, a place where both as- 
piring students and local artists 
can display work. Gorman is 
home to NU- 
ANCE, a resi- 
dential pro- 
gram that 
works with stu- 
dents of color 
to develop 
leadership 
skills. 

After a 
steep climb the 
next stop is the 
Baker, 
Chadbourne, 
Greenough 
cluster. Many a party has rocked 
the halls of Baker. The Green-0 
Snackbar, a student-run coopera- 
tive, helps to keep Central resi- 
dents well-fed with reasonably 
priced munchies and subs. 
Greenough is also home to the 
only two wellness floors on cam- 
pus. These enclaves of the sub- 
stance-free attract a wide variety 
of students, from the straight- 
edge/ hard-core types to those 
wanting a studious environment 



to those facing personal issues 
with substance abuse. 
Chadbourne is home to the 
Josephine White Eagle Native 
American Cultural Center. It is 
also home to the Native Ameri- 
can floor, where Native American 
students and those who wish to 
learn more about Native Ameri- 
can culture and history can learn 
together in a respectful, open- 
minded atmosphere. 




Pkotoqraphy by: 
Top Rigfit: Kerry Brennan 
Top Left: Aaron D. Ecefes 
Bottom Left: Jessica Deti 
Bottom Right: ReBecca Anne 
Sozanski 



meal plan allowing them to eat 
only in the Butterfield dining 
hall. Word on the street is that 
the food is pretty good. The resi- 
dents of Butterfield have a proud 
tradition of fiercely defending 
the hill from attacks by the 
Southwest army during snowball 
fights. 

Each residential area has 
a certain image, a certain repu- 
tation. Some aspects are prob- 
ably true in 
part, while 
others are so- 
cially con- 
structed by 
the campus 
community. 
It does not al- 



Higher up on the hill, 
right below the purple sticker 
parking lot, stands Van Meter. It 
surprises many to learn that this 
six-story building houses the 
most students of any residence 
hall on campus, more than any 
of the Towers. It spreads side- 
ways, not upwards. Its basement 
provides space for artists from all 
genres to create and perform. 
Across the road is Butterfield, 
where residents have a special 



ways matter 
which is the 
case; when 
journeying 
down a 

yearbook's 
paths of nos- 
talgia, perception supersedes re- 
ality. Those who have never lived 
in Central will have certain per- 
ceived realities of the place, while 
those who have lived there will 
have another. 

6y ReSecca Anne SozansHi 



Student Life 4 1 






Mill 

I 



III 



II 
III 






H)me to 5,000 stu- 
;, Southwest, once 
had the distinction of 
being the most densely 
populated area in the 
world. Now in third 
place in that category. 
Southwest is 
a popular 
living choice 
among un- 
dergradu- 
ates. Built in 
the 1970's, 
complete 
with five 22 
story high 
rise towers 
and eleven 
low rise resi- 
d e n c e s , 
Southwest, is 
really a city 
inside a city. 
To start, the 
area is 

equipped 
with Berk- 
shire and 
Hampshire 
dining halls, 
Hampden I 
Theater, and 
a munchie 
store. On 
Friday and 
Saturday ^ 

nights, 
Antonio's Pizza opens 
up shop next to the 
Munchie Store to add to 
the already diverse se- 
lection of delectables 
available in Southwest. 
Many other amenities 
make it easy for stu- 
dents to exist without 
ever leaving the area. 
Accordingly, the area 
has an urban flavor and 
community spirit that 
is lively and active. 
Many special 



housing options may be 
found in Southwest. 
The Harambee Pro- 
gram, located in 
Coolidge, aims to foster 
the academic success of 
students of African de- 




scent through the cel- 
ebration and study of 
African history and cul- 
ture. Patterson houses 
the "Universe through 
the University" pro- 
gram for freshmen who 
have yet to decide on a 
major. The program in- 
cludes courses in the 
dorm, mentors, and 
special academic coun- 
seling. 

Southwest is also 
known for the TAP Pro- 



gram or Talent Ad- 
vancement Program. 
TAP offers incoming 
students the opportu- 
nity to live, learn, and 
study with fellow stu- 
dents in the same ma- 
jor. Programs 
in the natural 
sciences and 
mathematics 
are located 
while those as- 
sociated with 
Psychology 
are found in 
John Adams. 

The 
Malcolm X 
Cultural Cen- 
ter and the 
Center for Di- 
versity and 
Development 
are also lo- 
cated in the 
area. Prince- 
Crampton 
houses many 
of the gradu- 
ate students 
and holds pro- 
grams geared 
to that popula- 
. i tion of cam- 
pus. In addi- 
tion. The 
Stonewall Cen- 
ter, home of the Les- 
bian, Gay, Bisexual, and 
Transgender Resource 
Center, is also found in 
Crampton. The Center 
was one of the first of 
its kind in the country 
and many other col- 
leges used it as a model 
for their programs. It 
has a large library, and 
sponsors many educa- 
tional and cultural 
events and a volunteer 
Speakers Bureau. 




Southwest Area 
Week, which occurs in 
early May, is a fun time 
for all with many cook- 
outs, parties, and dif- 
ferent DJs. playing 
eclectic music to the 
masses. The infamous 
Towers Wars and bas- 
ketball games at all 
hours at the Horse Shoe 
are also very symbolic 
of Southwest. Whether 
you lived in Southwest 



for several semesters 
or just visited a friend 
there for a night, you 
know full well that 
Southwest is truly the 
city that never sleeps. 

6v Sara Haijenbucfi 



'0k 



Photcijraphy 6y: 

Upper Far Right: Aaron D. Ecdcs 

Far Left: Yvonne Tang 

Upper Rig/it: Yvonne Yang 

Upper Left: Aaron D. Ecdes 



Student Life 43 



Miides of Trans 

I TTT T i TTi 



y 

n 



D 



Q 



How do you get to 
and from campus every 
day? The different 
modes of transporta- 
tion wfiich we use to 
travel daily are as var- 
ied as the student 
body, but they are very 
important since they 
get us to class, work, 
meet- 
ings, 
and 
events. 
Many | 

of us I 

who '= 

live on • . 

campus 
opt for 
the 

ever . /• 

popular 

shoe . 

leather 

ex- , '' ' 

press, ' ; •-.•; ' 

other- " 

wise : 

known 
as 

walking, to take us to 
campus. The campus is 
fairly large but one can 
travel from one end of it 
to the other in less than 
twenty minutes. Unless 
of course your alarm 
clock doesn't go off and 
you are forced to run to 
class to make it in time. 
Others who are looking 
for a faster way to class 
may choose to take their 
ever trusty bike or better 
yet the new pair of 
rollerblades. Just be 
sure to watch out for 



those pedestrians that 
you might encounter. 
The skateboard is still a 
favorite mode of trans- 
port for several of our 
classmates who can be 
seen flying past at 
incredible rates of 




speed. 

For those on cam- 
pus, who are not in the 
mood to walk up that 
hill one more day or 
from the School of Edu- 
cation back to South- 
west, the Campus 
Shuttle run by the 
PVTA offers a friendly 
and free alternative. 
The PVTA, which was 
created in 1974 to pro- 
vide funding and ve- 
hicles to 23 communi- 
ties around western 
Massachusetts, joined 
with the UMass Transit 
Service five years later. 



The PVTA provides the 
buses and partial fund- 
ing while UMass sup- 
plies student drivers. , 
This collaboration iss 
only one of a handful in i 
the nation. Today, ai 
portion of Five Colleger 
students' tuition fees go ) 
to support the funding. . 
T h ej 
PVTA,, 
or Pio- 
n e e rr 
Valley. 
Tran-- 
sit Au-- 
thor- 
i t y ,, 
r u n s^ 
seven 
days a 
week 
late 
into 
the 
night. 
In ad- 
dition 
to the, 
local! 
c a m - 
p u ss 
services 
that in-- 
eludes the Orchard Hill 
and Mullins Shuttles, theE 
PVTA also has service toi 
Sunderland, South' 
Deerfield, North' 

Amherst, Gatehouse; 
Road, Pine Street and: 
Mill Hollow, West Street I 
and Bay Road, 
Belchertown Center, and: 
Belchertown Road, Southi 
Amherst, and 

Northampton. Service j 
to the Five Colleges iS' 
also available including^ 
the Minuteman Express, 
which is a direct routei 
from Smith College to: 
UMass. 



portation 




Pkotograpfiy By: 

Left: 
Upper Rigfit: 
Lower Rigfit: 



Aaron D. EccCes 
Aaron D. EccCes 
Aaron D. EccCes 



Studenl Life 45 




iwiiiiiillliip 



of Transpo 




Often times the buses 
are overcrowded and a 
ride on the PVTA is never 
without an adventure! It 
is quite disheartening to 
be waiting at the mall af- 
ter a late movie for a bus 
back to campus, only to 
find that the present bus 
is overloaded and won't 
accept any more passen- 
gers and the next bus 
won't be coming for an- 
other hour. You must 
consider the options, wait 
for an hour in the freez- 
ing cold hoping that the 
next bus isn't also over 
loaded or start the trek 
down Route 9 back to 
campus?? 

Then, of course there 
are the infamous weekend 
night bus rides which are 
complete with police of- 
ficer chaperones, who 
make sure that none of 
the party goers gets too 
out of hand. As much as 
we may complain about 
the PVTA , it is a saving 
grace and a resource that 
we definitely take for 
granted. Besides who 
hasn't come away form a 
bus ride, without a good 
story for the memory 
books? Fortunately for 
UMass students, the PVTA 
is "going their way." 

Many students also 
opt to combine several 
different forms of trans- 
portation in their daily 
commute. Some may 
catch a ride to campus 
with a housemate in the 
morning, only to hop the 
bus on their return home. 
Others may ride their bike 
in, but decide to use the 
PVTA's bicycle racks for 
their journey back. Still 
there are others who 



rtation cont. 



rollerblade to class, but 
keep their running shoes 
tied safely to their back- 
pack in case they need to 
employ another mode of 
transport throughout 
their day. 

Our different modes 
of transportation are im- 
portant pieces of our col- 
lege life. They have not 
only taken us back and 
forth to campus for four 
years, but also on trips to 
home and other parts of 
the country. They are in- 
strumental in our explo- 
ration of the many main 
streets and back roads of 
jthe area. 

' Sy Sara HagenSuch 





Photcqraphy 6y: 

Upper Left: Index Archives 

U/t: Dave Finh 
Upper Right: Dave Finks 



Student Life 47 




Amherst 




Traveling on North 
Pleasant Street, one of the 
main streets of Amherst, 
will eventually lead you to 
back roads and the ensu- 
ing countryside. North 
Pleasant Street, which be- 
gins in town at the inter- 
section of Main and Am- 
ity Streets, travels out of 
town, straight through 
campus and into North 
Amherst. The close prox- 
imity to campus together 
with the country setting, 
draws many to call North 
Amherst home. North Vil- 
lage, Presidential, 
Crestview, Hobart, 
Gilreath Manor, Pufton, 
Townehouse, Brandywine 
and various other apart- 
ments house many stu- 
dents and of course off 
campus parties. 

Many a Friday or Sat- 
urday night, students can 
be seen piling on to the 
PVTA buses that are 
headed north to the par- 
ties that await them. In 
fact, Hobart Apartments is 
now well known for the 
Annual Hobart Hoe-down, 
which occurs early in May 
and finds many students 
partying through the day 
and night. 

North Amherst Cen- 
ter, a picture postcard set- 
ting, is framed by the 
Black Walnut Inn, the 
North Congregational 
Church and the North 
Amherst Public Library. 
Daisy's Restaurant, a 
popular brunch destina- 
tion for students, is also 
located at the center. 
North Pleasant Street, 
which traverses a large 
part of Amherst, ends at 
the lights at North 
Amherst Center. A left 
turn at the lights will take 



you past Townehouse 
Apartments and then to 
Route 116. Proceeding 
straight at the lights onto 
Sunderland Road takes 
you past the tobacco barns 
and also to Route 116 and 
towards the rolling hills of 
Sunderland and destina- 
tions north. Back at the 
North Amherst Center, if 
you bear right onto Route 
63, you'll eventually find 
yourself in Millers Falls or 
Northfield. At the cross- 
roads also lies several 
shops such as Cumberland 
Farms, Superior Pizza, and 
Bank Boston, which pro- 
vide all the conveniences 
that a college student 
needs. 

A right onto Pine 
Street will take you into a 
more residential area of 
Amherst. There students 
escape to peaceful settings 
when the frenzy of cam- 
pus life gets to be too 
much to handle. Puffers 
Pond and Mill River Rec- 
reational Area offer many 
opportunities for relax- 
ation or the chance to stay 
fit. Hiking and marked 
trails can be found in ad- 
dition to swimming areas 
and tennis and ball field 
facilities. In the distance 
the skyscrapers of UMass 
are visible, creating an in- 
teresting juxtaposition be- 
tween rural and urban set- 
tings. Amherst is a unique 
town for it still retains all 
the small town charm de- 
spite the infusion of thou- 
sands of college students 
every year. As residents 
of Amherst for the past 
four years, we have come 
to travel many of its main 
streets and back roads. 

By Sara HagcnBucft 





PftotograpBy by: 
Upper Left: Aaron D. Ecdes 
Lower Left: Aaron D. Ecdes 
Upper Ri^fit: Aaron D. Ecdes 
Center Ri^fit: Aaron D. Ecdes 
Lower Right: Aaron D. Ecdes 



Student Life 49 



h Amherst 




It would be untrue to 
say that Amherst never 
sleeps. Still, this quaint 
New England town man- 
ages to offer Five College 
student a wide variety of 
experiences, starting early 
in the morning and ex- 
tending late into the 
night. 

When people discuss 
the town of Amherst, they 
are generally referring to 
the town's center, which 
falls along the South 
Amherst bus route. The 
southernmost point of 
this route extends nearly 
into the rows of corn and 
cows in Hadley, passing 
picturesque Amherst Col- 
lege and apartment com- 
plexes like Mill Valley and 
The Boulders. But the 
most popular destination 
of any bus goer is by far 
the town center. 

In Amherst center, 
the coffee begins to per- 
colate early at places like 
Rao's and Starbuck's, as 
the locals put their chil- 
dren on buses and hurry 
to work. The average 
UMass student gets rolling 
a little later in the morn- 
ing. Brueger's and the 
Classe Cafe are popular 
locations to enjoy the 
most important meal of 
the day (after stop at the 
Fleet or BayBank ATM). 

Parking is at a pre- 
mium, especially on the 
weekends. Cars vie for 
coveted metered spaces 
along the main drag and 
spaces in the Boltwood lot. 
For the unlucky, there is 
always the public parking 
lot behind CVS. It seems 
that a town parking ga- 
rage is proposed every 
year, but it has yet to be- 
come a reality. 



Downtown is the per- 
fect place to engage in 
America's favorite pas- 
time—spending money. 
As in any decent college 
town, tiny bookstores 
compete for intellectuals' 
disposable income. Mu- 
sic is also big business; 
shoppers can frequent a 
chain like Newbury Com- 
ics or a more unique es- 
tablishment like For the 
Record. Zanna's offers 
students the opportunity 
to be boutique trendy, 
while the Salvation Army 
Thrift Store offers them 
the opportunity to be 
trendy in a more socially 
conscious way. There are 
lots of places to purchase 
a new look, from hair to 
toe nails. A person can 
take yoga or investigate 
exactly what sort of stuff 
is sold in 1 Used to Be a 
Tree. 

Not all experiences 
in town have a price tag 
attached. There are 
plenty of places of wor- 
ship in which a person 
can look for God. 
Amherst Common is an 
excellent place to frolic, 
and the fountain across 
from the Town Hall is an 
excellent place to make 
wishes. Just up the road 
is the Emily Dickinson 
Homestead, for when the 
mood to become more 
cultured strikes. Commu- 
nity outreach projects, 
such as Not Bread Alone, 
offer students a chance to 
give something back to 
the community. 

Dinner-time pre- 
sents a dizzying array of 
choices. Cuisine from 
around the world is avail- 
able in just a few blocks: 
Italian at Pinnochio's, 




Tex-Mex at Bueno y Sano, 
Malaysian at Rasa 
Sayung, Chinese at Panda 
East, and Indian at New 
India, to name just a few. 
Places like the Raw Carrot 
and Amber Waves cook 
up a storm for a relatively 
large vegetarian popula- 
tion. Places like Claudia's, 
the Black Sheep, and 
Bart's offer dessert. And, 
of course, the old stand- 
by is always Antonio's 
Pizza by the Slice. 

For those who are of 
age, Amherst boasts a 
small but decent bar 
scene, with such estab- 
lishments as the Spoke, 
Charlie's, and the Pub. 
After the bars close, dorm 
residents can stumble 
back to campus or hop on 
any bus to Sunderland or 
North Amherst (just do 
not forget to get off). 

With such a wide 



range of activities and ex- 
periences concentrated 
into such a small area, it 
is not surprising that 
Amherst center forms a 
vital part of the UMass ex- 
perience. When remem- 
bering old college days, 
many UMass graduates 
will have fond memories 
of the people and places 
that compose this slice of 
small town America. 

by Rebecca Anne Sozanski 

Photocjrapfiy Sy: 

Upper Left: Aaron D. EccCes 

Far Left: Aaron D. EccCes 

Left: Aaron D. Lcdes 

Upper Ritjfit: Aaron D. EccCcs 



Student Life 51 



Pfw 



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in 



A A> 



BUB'S 
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To Sunderland and 
Beyond... 

For some people, the 
bustle of the Amherst area 
can make even backroads 
feel too crowded. Every so 
often this crowd needs to 
get away from it all and 
escape to where civiliza- 
tion is just a speck in the 
wilderness. No matter 
where this may be, 
chances are getting there 
means a trip through 
Sunderland. 

Driving down Route 
116 toward the hill towns, 
it is striking just how 
starkly the University con- 
trasts with its surround- 
ings; a person would have 
to drive a long way before 
encountering another 
high-rise. PVTA buses 
carry passengers past 
horse farms and nursuries, 
leaving behind the bars 
and f rats of Amherst. The 
sky, no longer obscured by 
buildings, seems to ex- 
pand in all directions. 

Marks of human pres- 
ence are scattered along 
this thoroughfare. Apart- 
ments such as the Farm 
House and Cliffside house 
upperclassmen trying to 
avoid the craziness to 
which places such as 
Pufton lend themselves. 
The town boasts some no- 
table landmarks. For 
those who long for real 
old-fashioned barbeque. 
Bub's provides a heaping 
helping of ribs and other 
meat products. Diners at 
Goten can enjoy anything 
from sushi to Japanese 
steakhouse cuisine. And 
for the twenty-one-plus 
crowd, the Seven O's acts 
as local watering hole. 

Route 116 winds 



through Sunderland and 
into South Deerfield. 
There stands the famous 
Yankee Candle Company. 
The huge "store" would 
be better termed an 
"amusement park". A 
person could spend hours 
in there, indulging in the 
different sights and espe- 
cially smells. Also on the 
premises is the company's 
auto museum, another ac- 
tivity for a rainy Sunday 
when the parents are up. 
Down the streeet from 
South Deerfield stands 
the noble town of 
Whatley, known for little 
else but its diner. The 
Whatley Diner is a great 
place to go late at night, 
for cheap, greasy fare. 

Down 1 16 just a little 
bit further is the exit to 
Route 91. Going south on 
this highway will take a 
person to Holyoke, 
Springfield, and eventu- 
ally Hartford. It is a good 
road to take to get back 
in touch with civilization. 
But for those in pursuit of 
an escape, north is the di- 
rection to travel. 91 takes 
a traveller into the Green 
Mountain State, where 
tiny towns nestle them- 
selves at the feet of 
magestic peaks. What 
UMass student has not 
cried out, "Road trip!" to 
some faithful friend, and 
headed to Vermont along 
91 or the more leisurely 
Routes? Driving without 
a plan, pulling off by the 
side of the road to hike or 
picnic sets the perfect 
situation for self-realiza- 
tion. 

by Rebecca Anne Sozanski 




^^^^^^^-: 




1 





Pfiotography by: 
Upper Left: Aaron D. EccCes 
Lower Left: Aaron D. Eccfes 
Upper Right: Aaron D. EccCes 
Lower Rigfit: Aaron D. EccCes 



Student Life 53 




on 



A couple dressed in 
leather walk hand in hand. 
On their way to a night 
club they glance into nu- 
merous store fronts lining 
Main Street. "That would 
look fabulous on you," one 
says to the other, pointing 
to a suit on display in front 
of Thome's Marketplace. 
Next to the suit display an 
aspiring musician plays a 
tune on his guitar, while 
pedestrians drop money 
into an open guitar case. 
Across the street a group 
of teenagers with Kool-Aid 
hair and several body 
piercings are huddled on 
the ground sipping coffee 
from Haymarket Cafe. 
Meanwhile a line of hun- 
gry people pours into the 
entrance of Fitzwilly's. The 
scene is similar on the ad- 
jacent Pleasant Street, 
where several movie-goers 
have been waiting to pur- 
chase their tickets to a low- 
budget independent film 
being shown at the Pleas- 
ant Street Theater. 

The preceding vi- 
gnette depicts a typical Sat- 
urday night in 

Northampton, Massachu- 
setts. This quintessential 
New England town, with 
only 30,000 residents, is a 
mere half hour bus ride 
from Amherst. The town 
maintains a thriving down- 
town and has become a 
mecca of late-night enter- 
tainment. What makes 
Northampton unique is its 
eclectic mix of small, inde- 




pendently-owned busi- 
nesses, combining 
small-town ciiarm with 
metropolitan cultural 
and educational oppor- 
tunities. Here you'll 
find plays, music and 
dance; trendy and tra- 
ditional shops; a book- 
store around every cor- 
ner; and a wide selec- 
tion of bars and restau- 
rants. At night you can 
relax and study at a 
sidewalk cafe or listen 
to musicians perform 
on the streets. The 
town is also home to 
Smith College, a mem- 
ber of the five-college 
consortium. 

While touring 



Northampton you can 
visit the law offices of 
Calvin Coolidge, who 
was mayor here before 
he became president. 
Noho is also the home 
of Sylvester Graham, 
the dietary reformer 
who gave his name to 
the Graham cracker. 
You can also visit the 
Academy of Music, 
where Harry Houdini 
once escaped on stage. 
Today Northampton is 
most famous for its so- 
cial activism, and was 
recently featured in a 
magazine as one the 
hippest places to live. 
Northampton has 
an overabundance of 



eateries, ranging from 
pizza-by-the-slice at 
Pinocchio's, to a gour- 
met dinner at Spoleto's, 
where Hillary Clinton 
has recently dined. It's 
amazing that such a 
small town can support 
so many restaurants, 
but it's because people 
travel from afar to eat 
in this town. Noho of- 
fers a wide range of 
foods from around the 
globe. For desert you 
can stop at Herrell's or 
Bart's and indulge in 
the area's best ice 
cream, or savor a 
pastry at La Fiorentina. 
Northampton has 
a very active nightlife. 



where you can dance 
the night away at the 
Grotto or Metro, two of 
the area's hottest dance 
clubs where you'll have 
to wait in line to get in. 
Or if dancing is not your 
forte, you can watch a 
critically-acclaimed for- 
eign film at the Pleasant 
Street Theater or the 
Academy of Music. You 
can also watch a live 
band perform at the 
Iron Horse Music Hall. 
In Northampton there's 
always something going 
on. 

Shopping is an- 
other popular attraction 
in Northampton. 

Northampton contains 



Student Life 55 



Q 





rthampton 



several shops, restaurants 
and centers of entertain- 
ment that can't be found 
in other towns. From 
traditional to trendy, 
Northampton's shops 
have almost everything 
you'll need. For example, 
one popular destination 
point for 
many 
tourists to 
Northampton 
is Faces, a 
two-floor 
non-tradi- 
tional 

department 
store. Faces 
sells a wide 
mix of 
products, 
ranging 
from cloth- 
ing, cards 
and acces- 
sories, to 
toys, tem- 
porary hair 
color and 
apartment 

furniture. Thome's Mar- 
ketplace, a 30-store, 
indoor shopping arcade, 
and many other stores 
sell a wide range of prod- 
ucts for you or your 
dorm, including furniture 
and designer clothes. 




Also, you can design your 
own jewelry at a bead 
store, or get a book at one 
of the town's many book- 
stores. Other shops carry 
art supplies, exercise gear, 
and used compact discs. 

Northampton hosts 
many popular annual 
events. 
Each Au- 
gust the 
town hosts 
its Taste of 
Northampton, 
in which 
the town 
celebrates 
the diver- 
sity of its 
restaurants. 
Northampton 
also cel- 
e b r a t e s 
each new 
year in 
style with 
First Night, 
which 
starts with 
festivities 
during the day, and at night 
you can party from bar to 
bar and enjoy the numer- 
ous performances. 

Northampton provides 
so many things to do that it 
has become a popular des- 
tination for UMass students. 

by Alex Casas 




Student Life 57 




oor Activiti 



ifi^^^fi^^ 







0^ 



Photografhy by: 
Upper Left: Dave Finks 
Far Right: Index Archives 



es. 



In a well-written 
story, setting is crucial; 
place amplifies plot, 
imparting significance 
to action. So it is with 
our college stories. 
There are city cam- 
puses and country 
campuses, schools 
nestled on the sides of 
mountains, schools 
hidden in valleys, 
schools on the shores of 
lakes 
and 
rivers. 
These 
varia- 
tions 
in set- 
t i n g 
are by 
n o 
means 
trivial; 
they 
create 
a 

whole 
differ- 
e n t 
context 
for the 
stories 
that a 
stu- 
dent 
body writes for itself. 

For all the 
progress we have made, 
we are just as depen- 
dent upon the natural 
world for our sense of 
self as were the first 
humans. It could be 
argued that, if one 
wants to know what 
type of person lives in 
a house, one must look 
out of his window, 
rather than in. 

A UMass student 



can look out her win- 
dow to see a Southwest 
tower in the foreground 
and towering moun- 
tains in the back- 
ground. The area is the 
epitomy of the outside- 
world's perception of 
New England, that is 
rendered by artists 
Norman Rockwell and 
Grandma Moses, and 
captured in the poetry 



to the cool nights and 
crisp, harvest-tone 
days of autumn. Even- 
tually, the sky will turn 
gray and the world will 
sleep under a layer of 
snow, waiting until the 
sun initiates the con- 
tinuation of the cycle 
once more. 

Throughout the 
year there are outdoor 
adventures to be had. 




of Emily Dickinson and 
Robert Frost. The 
weather is hardly pre- 
dictable from day-to- 
day, but the seasons 
pass with pronounced 
regularity. Snow melts 
in March or April, 
awakening the flora 
and fauna from their 
slumbers. By June, 
summer is beginning 
and the world buzzes 
with insects and 
growth. This gives way 



In order to fully under- 
stand the UMass expe- 
rience, one must un- 
derstand the environ- 
ment of the area. Na- 
ture provides an excel- 
lent respite from the 
stresses of college life, 
allowing us to remem- 
ber the things that re- 
ally matter. 

This campus has 
several trails around 
its perimeter, well- 
worn by the treks of 



those without the time 
or the thirst for adven- 
ture that a longer jour- 
ney requires. By the 
Observatory, down the 
cow paths, behind Syl- 
van... these are are 
perfect hikes to break- 
up the monotony of a 
long, over-modernized 
day. 

Just a couple of 
miles off-campus are 
some 
beauti- 
f u 1 
trails. 
Many 
stu- 
dents 
enjoy 
walking 
out to 
t h e 
Wild- 
wood 
Cemetaiy, 
a peace- 
f u 1 
place of 
winding 
nature 
trails. 
Just a 
bit far- 
._^ ^-^. _ t h e r 
away is 
Amethyst Brook. This 
popular site opens in 
the spring for hikes 
and mountain biking. 
Trails loop around and 
over the brook, in 
whose waters students 
swim when the 
weather gets hot. 
Steep, rocky upper 
trails lead to several 
summits with scenic 
views of the Valley. 

Also near campus 
is the Robert Frost 

Student Life 59 



door activities 




Trail. This is not the 
"road less travelled," 
among the hiking/ 
biking/ horse-back 
riding crowds. Many 
students enjoy this 
network of trails that 
winds its way eventu- 
ally to Mount Toby. 
Mount Toby is an 
excellent day hike, 
and is well-known to 
have the perfect fire- 
tower from which to 
view the sunset. 
Robert Frost runs 
around Puffer's Pond, 
a favorite among the 
late-night skinny- 
dippin' crowd. There 
are two public 
beaches, one located 
on either side of the 
pond, for those who 
swim laps. 

For those wish- 
ing to escape from 
the Zoo and build leg 
muscles at the same 
time, there is the Bike 
Path. Also called the 
Rail Trail, the path 
was laid over old rail- 
road track and lies 
near existing track. 
People of all ages and 
fitness levels bike, 
blade, and run along 
this twenty mile 
paved way connect- 
ing Belchertown and 
Northampton. 

To complete the 
trek from Amherst to 
NoHo along the Bike 
Path, one must cross 
over the Connecticut 



Pkotiyrapky By: Far Upper Left: Index Arcfiives:Upper Left: Arnold Layne; 
Right: IndeK Archives 



cont. 



^^pvj -r-^. 



River. The Connecti- 
cut flows from New 
Hampshire, through 
Massachusetts, and 
down to 
Connecti- 
cut where 
it empties 
into the At- 
lantic. The 
River plays 
host the 
U M a s s 
crew teams 
as well as 
r e c r e - 
ational ca- 
noeists and 
flshermen. 
At the Ox- 
bow Ma- 
r i n a , 
people 
take out 
motor 
boats. If 
one follows 
the River 
to Turners 
Falls one 
can find 
Barton 
Cove, an 
excellent 
place to 
hike and 
canoe. In 
the other 
direction 
along 
Route 5 
and the 
Connecti- 
cut, across 
from 
Mount 
Tom, are some inter- 
esting fossil tracks. 

For those feeling 
a bit claustrophobic 
in the Valley, there 
are always the moun- 



tains. One favorite 
location, especially 
for the Outing Club, 
is the Holyoke 



hike, most of them 
taking the average 
climber about an 
hour to reach the 







Range. These peaks 
are visible to the 
south of campus. 
Located down Route 
116, these moun- 
tains are a good day 



summit. Bare Moun- 
tain, so named for 
the exposed rock on 
its top, is a popular 
destination for hik- 
ers of this range. 



Another local 
mountain retreat is 
Sugarloaf, located 
near Whatley. This 
mountain 
is named 
WUCL for its 
sheer cliff 
of sand- 
stone 
which is 
the color 
of brown 
sugar. 
Cars can 
drive to 
the top, 
from 
where 
most of the 
Valley is 
visible be- 
low. 

When 
remember- 
ing their 
time in the 
Pioneer 
Valley, 
most 
UMass al- 
ums will 
remember 
the world 
outside 
their win- 
dows. In 
the scenic 
photos 
that adorn 
the bro- 
chures and 
postcards 
sold in the 
Campus 
Store we 
find the stages upon 
which our dramas 
came to life. 

iiy RcSccca AJtnc Sozanslii 



Student Life 61 




end Activit 



With four other 
colleges nearby, and 
countless businesses 
dedicated to serving 
students' needs in 
Amherst and 

Northampton, it's hard 
for UMass students not 
to have something to 
do over their weekends. 

For some students, 
the start of the week- 
end is a signal to head 
off campus and leave 
their classes and home- 
work behind. They 
will find plenty of dis- 
tractions in Amherst 
and nearby 

Northampton, ranging 
from great restau- 
rants, live music, 
dancing, and pubs, to 
film festivals, movie 
theatres and art galler- 
ies. 

There are plenty 
of good culinary op- 
tions in the Pioneer 
Valley, many of them 
cheap enough for stu- 
dent budgets. 
Antonio's Pizza, with 
its unusual topping 
combinations and 
convenient location, 
comes immediately to 
mind as a top student 
hang-out. Few UMass 
students will pass their 
four years in town with- 
out venturing into the 
aromatic din of the nar- 
row pizza shop several 
times. Pasta y Basta, 
The Black Sheep, and 
Bueno y Sano are also 
known for their good, 
low-cost meals. When 
that birthday check 
from Grandma arrives, 
students treat them- 
selves to a much-de- 
served meal at The Pub 



or Judie's in Amherst or 
Spaghetti Freddy's or 
FitzWilley's in 

Northampton. The Pio- 
neer Valley is also home 
to some excellent In- 
dian, Chinese and 
Middle Eastern restau- 
rants, including the In- 
dia House, Panda Gar- 
den and Amber Waves. 
Vegetarians check out 
the fare at the Fire and 
Water Cafe or 
Haymarket, both in 
Northampton, while 




meat lovers head out to 
Bub's BBQ. in 

Sunderland for hearty 
portions of ribs and 
chicken. And, for those 
really special occasions, 
the area boasts several 
pricey but first-class 
establishments, such as 
Spoleto in 

Northampton and Sea- 
sons and the Lord 
Jeffery Inn in Amherst. 
The area's many 
coffee shops present a 
great after-dinner stop. 
Students can relax and 



sip mochas at Claudia's, 
The Blue Moon, or 
Rao's, or grab an ice 
cream cone at Bart's. 
There's plenty of room 
and time for intense 
conversations, a 

friendly game of chess, 
or even - gasp - study- 
ing! In addition, many 
of the coffee shops and 
cafes present live mu- 
sic weekly, which, com- 
bined with homey at- 
mospheres, makes 
them a pleasant place 
to spend an evening. 

The Pioneer Valley 
is home to one of the 
most vital live music 
scenes on the East Coast 
and music lovers can 
almost always find a 
show (or three!) in 
town. Large acts, like 
Dave Matthews, Elton 
John, 311, the Count- 
ing Crows, Anii 
DiFranco and Match- 
box 20 stop by the spa- 
cious Mullins Center. , 
Many other popular 
bands, like Rusted Root, , 
Squirrel Nut Zippers,, 
and Sheryl Crow, visit, 
the campuses of 
Amherst, Mount 

Holyoke and Smith. Fi- 
nally, the Iron Horse 
and Pearl St. clubs im 
Northampton are home 
to some of the best up-- 
and-coming groups ini 
the country. Their inti- 
mate settings and low- 
cost, quality shows, ' 
such as Ben Folds Five, j 
Letters to Cleo, 
Goldfinger and Moe, re- 
sult in some of the most 
exciting live music ex- 
periences in New En- 
gland. Finally, lovers of 
jazz and classical music 
will find professional. 




faculty and student 
performances every 
weekend on all five 
campuses. 

Dancers can check 
out the vibes at Club 
Metro in Northampton 
or Club Kai in Hadley, 
or head over to The Pub 
or Pruddy's in Amherst. 
Bar hopping is a tradi- 
tional weekend activity, 
with upperclassmen 
heading uptown to hit 
Barcie's, Delano's, and 
Time Out (when it's 
open!). 

Sports fans can 
check out their favorite 
games at Rafter's or 
play a game of pool at 
Mike's Westview or 
Michael's Billiards. 
Younger students 
crowd into houses on 
Frat Row or Main Street, 
where a few parties are 
guaranteed every week- 
end night. Then there's 
the infamous Hobart 
Lane, which the town of 
Amherst wanted to take 
by imminent domain 
after last year's Hobart 
Hoe Down, an annual 



spring bash, got a little 
out of control. Keg par- 
ties also abound at the 
other apartment com- 
plexes, including 
Pufton Village, 

Brandywine, the 
Townhouses and Mill 
Valley. Few students 
looking for a party go 
home unsatisfied. 

Student discounts 
make local movie the- 
atres an affordable op- 
tion. For just $3.50, 
students can hop on a 
PVTA bus and see first- 
run flicks at the AMC 
theatres in Hadley. All 
of the campuses offer 
film festivals through- 
out the year, giving 



Pfiotyrapky by: 
Upper Rigfit: Aaron D. Ecdes 
Lower Right: Aaron D. Ecclcs 
Upper Center: Aaron D. EccCes 
Lower Center: Aaron D. EccCes 
Far Left: Aaron D. Eccles 



Student Life 63 




d Activities 



film buffs an opportunity to 
bone up on foreign and less- 
known films. The Academy 
of Music in Northampton 
plays independent and 
thought-provoking films 
every weekend. Something 
Every Friday, located in the 
Campus Center's Blue Wall, 
offers students a free show, 
with singers or comedians, 
followed by a popular 
movie, every Friday night. 

Unique clothing and 
gift shops abound in 
Amherst and Northampton, 
making shopping for that 
perfect birthday present or 
outfit a fun weekend activ- 
ity. Lots of students fre- 
quent Faces in 
Northampton, with its mix 
of eclectic clothing, pop 
culture merchandise, tapes- 
tries, photo frames and 
other decorative items. 
Thornes Market, also in 
Northampton, is another fa- 
vorite shopping spot, with 
its toy, bath, clothing, bead, 
and shoe stores. Several 
good-will shops provide 
low-price and funky clothes 
and shoes, perfect on a stu- 
dent budget. Large chain 
stores can be found at ei- 
ther the nearby Hadley Mall 
or further down Route 91 
at the bigger Holyoke Mall. 
The Yankee Candle Com- 
pany, about twenty minutes 
North of campus on Route 
116, is a fun daytrip. 

For those that don't 
mind sticking around cam- 
pus, a variety of activities, 
from athletic events to lec- 
tures and plays, are avail- 
able. UMass fields excellent 
varsity teams in basketball, 
soccer, lacrosse, baseball, 
swimming and diving, and 



gymnastics, among others. 
For the sports enthusiast, 
there's always a few home 
games each weekend. The 
UMass Marching Band, one 
of the best in the nation, 
puts on a great halftime 
show at every home foot- 
ball game. The newly fin- 
ished turf at Garber Field 
sets a great backdrop for 
lacrosse and field hockey 
games, and both men and 
women's soccer games can 
be caught at Totman Field. 
In the winter students can 
show their spirit at hockey 
and basketball games, and 
route for the home team 
along with the UMass 
cheerleading squad. The 
first sign of spring brings 
out the baseball and soft- 
ball teams to practice our 
national past time. Non- 
varsity athletes have 
plenty of opportunities to 
play, too, with intramural 
competitions in almost ev- 
ery sport taking place ev- 
ery weekend. 

RSOs and other 
groups put on cultural 
events and sponsor speak- 
ers in the Campus Center 
and Student Union. Groups 
such as the Tap Dogs and 
many other music, dance 
and theatre productions 
can be seen at the Fine Arts 
Center. The UMass theater 
guild puts on two shows 
each semester, and gradu- 
ate students groups also 
produce several plays 
throughout the year. 

With so many differ- 
ent weekend options, the 
toughest part of a UMass 
student's weekend is often 
choosing how to spend it! 

by Tamar W, CandC 

Photography by: 
Upper Left Aaron D. Lcdes 
Left: Aaron D. Lcdes 



YEARLY 



EVENT 




Distnguished 
Uisitor's Program 
Mullins Center 
Hagis Hoopla 
Hrea LUeeks 
(BoLUl Dag) 
Hrea LUeeks (Cen- 
tral & SouthLuest) 

Neiiis 



66-67 



68 
70 
72 



69 
71 
73 



74-75 



76-80 




Sludcnl Life 65 



> 





The Distin- 
guished Visitor's 
Program (DVP) is fi- 
nanced and oper- 
ated by the under- 
graduate students 
of the University of 
Massachusetts. The 
purpose of this Reg- 
istered Student Or- 
ganization is to 
keep the University 
sensitive to world 
affairs, issues, and 
happenings. In ac- 
cordance with this 
purpose, DVP in- 
vites individuals 
whose experience in 
politics, science, 
humanities, media, 
or the arts qualify 
them to interpret 
and raise questions 
about life in all of its 
dimensions. Over 
the years, DVP has 
stimulated critical 
thought and debate 
by presenting such 
speakers as Kurt 
Vonnegut, Chuck 
D., Angela Davis, 
John Updike, 

Arthur Spiegelman, 
Allen Ginsberg, and 
Rebecca Walker. 
This year's speak- 
ers—Tim O'Brien, 
Ray Bradbury, Ed- 
ward James Olmos, 
and Naomi Wolf- 
continued to add to 



DVP's list of distin- 
guished guests. 

The fall se- 
mester began with 
Tim O'Brien, a Na- 
tional Book Award 
winner in fiction, 
who opened to a 
crowded Student 
Union Ballroom 
with a lecture en- 
titled "A Writer's 
Life." Instead of giv- 
ing a lecture to a 
crowded Student 
Union Ballroom 
with a lecture de- 
tailing the chrono- 
logical events in his 
life, Tim O'Brien 
told a series of sto- 
ries from his child- 
hood through 
young adulthood 
focusing on events 
prior to and during 
his service in the 
Vietnam War. Al- 
though his writing 
career thus far has 
been quite exten- 
sive, many of his 
novels adn stories 
are inspired by his 
experiences from 
1969 to 1970, 
kkuring his service 
as a foot soldier in 
the war. In his lec- 
ture, he reasoned 
this focus clearly, as 
writer he finds it 
important to con- 



vey the emotions of 
any experience, 
emotions above the 
factual, and the 
event in his life 
with the most in- 
tense emotions to 
convey: the Viet- 
nam War. Many of 
the stories which he 
included in his lec- 
ture were eserts 
from his award- 
winning The Things 
They Carried , a col- 
lection of short sto- 
ries which is re- 
quired reading for 
many UMASS 

courses. He con- 
cluded his lecture 
with a question and 
answer period as 
well as a brief book- 
signing. 

The second 
lecturer for the fall 
semester, Ray 
Bradbury, is also an 
author; however, 
his stories and nov- 
els are of a very dif- 
ferent genre: sci- 
ence fiction. 
Bradbury is quite 
prolific and he is 
best known for the 
futuristic thriller, 
Farenheit 451 , as 
well as The Martian 
Chronicles, and 
Something Wicked 
this Way Comes. 



66 Student Life 




Prior to the lecture, 
Bradbury 
autographed cop- 
ies of his many 
books. Like 

O'Brien, Bradbury 
spoke to the Fine 
Arts Center audi- 
ence about his Ufe; 
a monologue ex- 
plaining his transi- 
tion into the writer 
he is today. He 
emphasized the 
importance of li- 
braries and self- 
education, using 
himself as an ex- 
ample, because al- 
though he has no 
formal college edu- 
cation, Bradbury 
considers himself 
to possess much 
more than the 
equivalent degreel 
The fall se- 
mester concluded 
with Bradbury and 
the Spring began 
with a DVP/ALANA 
cosponsorship of 
Edward James 
Olmos. Actor and 
Social activist, 
Olmos' work as 
well as political 
channels. His lec- 
ture, "Diversity, 
Racism, Social 
Change and Poli- 
tics," touched on 
all sides of Olmos' 



public career; how- 
ever, his main focus 
remained with 
Latino heritage be- 
cause of his promi- 
nent status as a role 
model for the 
Latino community 
and Americans 
across the board. 
He expressed his 
concerns regarding 
the "English Only" 
policy in the States, 
the manner in 
which Latinos are 
portrayed in the 
media, and the dis- 
advantaged posi- 
tion many youths 
find themselves in 
the world today. 
Over half of his lec- 
ture was audience- 
interactive, with a 
large question and 
answer policy, dem- 
onstrating the im- 
portance Olmos 
places on audience 
feedback. 

The final 

speaker of the 97- 
98 academic year, 
Naomi Wolf, fur- 
thered our already 
diverse roster. Au- 
thor and feminist, 
she is considered 
controversial by 
both academia and 
the general public. 
Her approach to 



feminism is quite 
defferent than 
most and her en- 
gaging speech out- 
lined his positions 
on many issues. 
She veherently op- 
poses the idea of a 
single type of femi- 
nism and feminist; 
instead, she sees 
that all people-men 
and women— who 
are in favor of 
equality (no matter 
what their political 
stance) should con- 
sider themselves 
feminists. Wolf 
carried her enthu- 
siasm into the re- 
ception following 
the lecture where 
many anxiously 
awaited her an- 
swers to their un- 
answered ques- 
tions. 

And here is 
the conclusion of 
another successful 
year for the distin- 
guished Visitor's 
Program. Next year 
DVP will return 
with Jose Tolson 
advising and a mix- 
ture of many new 
as well as old mem- 
bers and support- 




ers. 



By Marta Pcin 




Student 



M 

U 

L 

L 

I 

N 

S 



There are few 
other colleges that of- 
fer as wide an array of 
entertainment events 
as UMass. Organiza- 
tions such as Some- 
thing Every Friday pro- 
vide official, school- 
sanctioned fun, while 
area businesses like 
Pearl St. and the Iron 
Horse add their own bit 
o' flavor to the mix. 
However, the main 
force behind the music 
scene in Amherst re- 
mains the Mullins Cen- 
ter, the barometer of 
our tastes. 

Situated near the 
athletic fields of South- 
west, the Mullins Cen- 
ter is one of the most 
modern and styling 
structures gracing this 
fair campus. It consists 
of two buildings. The 
smaller of these houses 
the ice rink and rac- 
quetball courts. It is in 
this smaller building 
that students at the 
University can take per- 
forming arts or ice skat- 
ing classes, free skate, 
or play some ball. 

The larger build- 
ing is that with which 
most of us are more fa- 
miliar, home of the 
Minutemen/ women 
basketball teams and 
music extravaganzas. 
During the 1997-98 
school year, students 
shelled out between 
$20 and $65 per show 
(not including the cost 
of Fribbles and tee 
shirts) to see what was 
hot in the world of pop 
culture. 

The year opened 
with a bang, commenc- 
ing the concert season 



with a show by Valley 
favorites the Indigo 
Girls. This show was 
part of the Honor the 
Earth Tour, designed to 
raise awareness about 
environmentally racist 
acts directed at Native 
Americans. The perfor- 
mance given by the duo 
of Sailers and Ray was 
considered by many to 
be one of their finest. 

Also appearing 
during the fall were the 
likes of Counting 
Crows, Live, 311, and 
Sugar Ray. Despite 
weak reviews by the 
Collegian, many con- 
cert-goers enjoyed the 
Crows' ad lib poetry; 
what the set lacked in 
intensity it made up for 
in spontaneity. Live 
was well-received by 
hard-core fans and 
new-listeners alike (al- 
though some were dis- 
appointed to see that 
singer Kowalzcak had 
regrown his hair. Still 
endearing, but not 
quite as compelling.) 
311, back for the sec- 
ond year in a row, 
rocked the house with 
one of this year's new 
sensations, Sugar Ray 
(and yes, there is more 
than the song / Just 
Wanna Fly on this lat- 
ter band's album). 

One of the biggest 
musical events that 
Western Mass has seen 
in years also took place 
this fall semester. Elton 
John made his only 
area appearance at the 
Mullins Center, charg- 
ing fanatics a hefty sum 
to hear him tickle the 
ivories and belt out 
some oldies and good- 



ies. Procuring tickets, 
proved a Herculean 
task. Traffic stretched I 
for miles in every direc- 
tion, making move-im 
day look like a walk (er, , 
drive) in the park. Just 
following the release of 
Good-bye Princess^ 
Rose, the show rode the 
wave of a new-found 
interest in John's mu- 
sic. 

Perhaps one of 
the biggest surprise hits i 
(only to those unfamil- 
iar with Valley tastes)) 
was big-seller Anii 
DiFranco. DiFranco,, 
owner of Righteous^ 
Babe Records andl 
newly crowned goddess 
of bitchin' feminist folk, , 
sold more tickets than 
Counting Crows andl 
Live combined. This, 
artist, who uses her 
songs to raise sociall 
consciousness about 
every platform under 
the sun, is openly bi- 
sexual and talks can- 
didly about abortioni 
and sexual assault. Her 
music seems to be part 
of a resurgence in so- 
cially conscious music; 
as she herself states, 
"Every tool is a weapon i 
if you hold it right." 

This year's con- 
cert schedule at the 
Mullins Center pro- 
vided entertainmentl 
for thousands of UMass • 
students. It is mostlj 
likely that the Centerr' 
will continue to bring, 
quality music and may- 
hem to our neck of the 
woods for a long time 
to come. 



6y ReSecca Anne Sozanski 



68 







HP'' 




E 

N 
T 
E 

R 



69 



The eighth annual 
Haigis Hoopla three on 
three basketball festi- 
val presented by the 
University of Massa- 
chusetts sport manage- 
ment program, was 
held on Saturday April 

25 and Sunday April 

26 at the Haigis Mall. 
The 

event 
was or- 
ganized 
through 
the ef- 
forts of 
the 
sport 
man- 
age- 
ment 
pro- 
gram, 
Amherst 

R e - ^^^ 

gional 

High School students, 
and local volunteers. 
Despite the rainy 
weather the tourna- 
ment was still a huge 
success. It is the larg- 
est three-on-three bas- 
ketball festival in West- 
ern Massachusetts and 
attracted a record high 
of more than 490 
teams, including an 




unprecedented record 
of 54 women's teams. 
Teams traveled from 
all over the country, 
including players from 
Texas, Louisiana, 
South Carolina, and 
North Carolina, Spon- 
sors for the event 
indued New Balance, 
Coca- 
Cola, 
kswdgen 
Bueno Y 
S a n o , 
and 
Pizza 
Hut. 
Fea- 
tures 
i n - 
eluded 
a slam 
dunk 
contest, 
Men's 
and 
Women'sLegend 
Games, basketball clin- 
ics and the chance to 
win a Volkswagen 
Jetta. 

6y Sara F. HagenBuch 








HAIGIS 



70 









lU 




^^^^^^^^B^^S^Hj^Bu.^ y ^. ^4\ ^E^^^^BvV^I^^^B.4 ^ 





Pfioto^rapfiy 6y; 



HOOPLA 



71 



AREA WEEKS: 



I-" 




Every year 
around May, the 
Valley echoes with 
the familiar sounds 
of spring: the rus- 
tling of the wind in 
the trees, the chirp- 
ing of birds, the 
buzz of 

lawnmowers... and 
the wail of guitars 
and inebriated col- 
lege students en- 
gaged in reckless 
debauchery at any 
one of four Area 
Government 
events. From 

Northeast to South- 
west, UMass stu- 
dents celebrate the 
end of another New 
England winter and 
kick off the upcom- 
ing summer with 
music, dancing, 
and anything else 
the campus police 
will allow. 

The execution 
of these festivities 
is the responsibility 
of the Area Govern- 
ments, known af- 
fectionately by ac- 
ronyms such as 
SWAG and OHAG 
(Southwest and Or- 
chard Hill Area 
Governments) . 
Planning takes lots 
of time and money; 
SWAG, OHAG and 
Central Area Gov- 
ernments each 
have their own 



events, while North- 
east and Sylvan pool 
their resources. Due 
to the cancellation 
of the traditional 
Spring Concert and 
the police shutdown 
of Hobart Ho-Down 
in 1998, the Area 
Governments were 
under heavy pres- 
sure to show the 
University commu- 
nity a good (free) 
time. They did not 
disappoint. 

The festivities 
commenced in the 
Northeast quad the 
weekend of April 
26. Students could 
participate in such 
crazy stunts as 
climbing the Velcro 
wall or the fake 
rocks. A tourna- 
ment was organized 
in the beach volley- 
ball court. Organiz- 
ers dished out tradi- 
tional cook out fare 
and lots of 
Frappuccinos' from 
Starbucks. For the 
second year in a 
row. Mother Nature 
decided to let the 
rain fall during the 
event, which put a 
damper on resi- 
dents' desire to 
hang out in the 
great outdoors. But 
overall, as junior 
communications 
major Jen Haydock 



SYLVAN...NORTHEil 



72 Student Life 



said, "It was a good 
time. Students ap- 
preciate it when the 
University does 
something to offer 
events such as this, 
which give a more 
small-school feel to 
such a large place." 

During the fol- 
lowing week, the 
party migrated 
south, to the Horse- 
shoe of our largest 
and most infamous 
residential area. 
SWAG, because of 
its size and funding, 
puts on the longest 
and possibly crazi- 
est event of all. As 
sophomore biology 
major Tasha 

Molchan said, " I 
live on the 22nd 
floor of Washing- 
ton, and I could 
hear everything go- 
ing on down there 
all week long." The 
very term "South- 
west Week" invokes 
terror in the hearts 
of already over- 
worked RAs; de- 
spite a multitude of 
security measures, 
the beer always 
manages to flow 
freely through the 
bloodstreams of 
many revelers. 

This year saw 
such crowd- 

pleasers as an X- 
rated hypnotist, an 



eighties cover band, 
and a stand up co- 
median. There 
were movies, danc- 
ing, and basketball. 
The weather was 
cooperative, and 
attitudes seemed 
good. Most of those 
who attended 
events said they 
were pleased with 
the options offered 
them. 

By the end of 
Southwest Week, 
the party had fi- 
nally crept up to 
Upper Central and 
Orchard Hill (it's a 
steep climb, so it 
took a while). The 
keyword up there 
was "bands"; music 
echoed through the 
basketball court 
and Bowl from Fri- 
day through Sun- 
day. 

Many of the 
musicians perform- 
ing at Central Fest 
were well-known to 
residents there, 
who had heard 
them practicing in 
basements and 
dorm rooms for 
weeks preceding ,,„,„^„^,,,,^. 

the event. OrganiZ- upper Ryht Aawn a Zcdes 

ers provided lots of "^^^^ ^^ ^f ^ ^% , 

^ Lower Rynt: Aaron D. Ecdes 

veggie burgers to Lower U/t: AhA L to 

the socially con- 
scious folk of the 
Hill, as well as more 
of those 




ST...ORCHARD HILL 



Student Life 73 



AREA WEEKS: 



Frappuccino's . 
Some noted that 
these beverages 
were past the point 
of peak freshness. 
"Don't worry, " said 
senior psychology 
major Erik Cheries, 
"I called the toll-free 
number on the 
bottle, and they as- 
sured me that these 
are okay to drink." 

The smell of 
smoke saturated 
the air for days. 
The highlight for 
many came 
when the police 
shut down 

Saturday's show 
early, nearly 
leading to a riot 
as angry stu- 
dents chanted 
obscenities di- 
rected at a cer- 
tain type of 
barnyard ani- 
mal. This was 
short-lived, as 
the crowd was 
pretty mellow over- 
all. "1 was hoping 
we could be on the 
news, like UConn 
was a couple weeks 
earlier for some riot, 
but it didn't hap- 
pen," lamented 
sophomore engi- 
neering major Nate 
Olken. 

By Re6ecca Anne Sozanski 

Orchard Hill 
came alive at this 
year's Bowl Day '98, 
the annual weekend 
bash sponsored by 



Orchard Hill Area 
Government 
(OHAG), which at- 
tracted hundreds of 
UMass students 
from May 1-2. 

This year's Bowl 
Day, which drew 
much larger crowds 
than last year's, fea- 
tured lots of bands, 
a variety of activi- 
ties, and great 



everyone outside, 
bringing Orchard 
Hill neighbors to- 
gether. 

On Saturday, 
several rap acts, in- 
cluding Da Cocoa 
Brovaz and Shootyz 
Groove, Tony 
Lucca, Busted Fro 
and Meanwhile..., 
entertained Or- 
chard Hill and Cen- 




weather, as stu- 
dents gathered for 
one last hurrah be- 
fore finals. 

A dance party 
in the bowl kicked 
off the weekend on 
Friday night. DJ's 
spun favorite '80s 
tunes and took re- 
quests from the en- 
thusiastic crowd in 
the bowl, while the 
rest of Orchard Hill 
looked on from 
their balconies. 
The warm tempera- 
ture seemed to lure 



tral residents from 
a stage on the Van 
Meter/Webster bas- 
ketball courts. The 
warm, sunny 

weather and good 
tunes pleased an 
audience of several 
hundred. Some 
students brought 
blankets to lie out, 
some brought pic- 
nic lunches, and 
some brought their 
dogs. 

Me anwhile , 
back in the bowl, 
OHAG set up sev- 



eral different activ- 
ity stations and a 
big bouncing 

house. The ever- 
popular Resident 
Assistant (RA) dunk 
tank was busy all 
day, with students 
trying to send their 
favorite authority 
figures for a wet 
ride. 

One of the most 
popular stations 
was the henna 
tattoo booth, 
where students 
could get a semi- 
permanent 
henna design on 
their bodies for 
$4.00. Over 
forty students 
were painted 
with the brown 
dye, which lasts 
for about two 
weeks before 
fading away. 
Some got circu- 
lar designs 
around their belly- 
buttons or flowers 
on their ankles, 
while others got 
"Mom" in a heart 
on their biceps. 

Students could 
also make hemp 
necklaces with 
beads at another 
station, where 
OHAG members 
provided materials 
and instructions for 
proper braiding 
techniques. Other 
RAs manned the 
charcoal grill and 



74 Student Life 



CENTRAL....S 



prepared burgers, 
hotdogs, and veggie 
burgers for the 
scores of hungry 
residents. Lunch 
was free, as were 
bright red frisbees 
bearing the Bowl 
Day logo, "Get a 
Hilltop High." 

Sophomore 
computer science 
major and Grayson 
resident Abraham 
Cho said he was en- 
joying himself at 
Bowl Day. "There's 
a lot more here 
than there was last 
year," Cho said. 
"The weather's 
great, too. It's nice 
to see everyone 
hang out together." 

UMass is infa- 
mous for its parties. 
Some of these, un- 
fortunately, lead to 
violence and other 
crimes. Area Gov- 
ernment Events are 
a more controlled 
and arguably more 
fun way for stu- 
dents to shake off 
their Seasonal Af- 
fective Disorder 
and go a little crazy, 
before the grind of 
finals week. The 
tradition of these 
events should con- 
tinue far into the 
future, as they are 
one of the high- 
lights of a long 
spring semester. 

By Tamar W. CarroCC 




Pfiotograpfied By: 
Center Left: Anfi L. To 
Upper Right: Anfi L To 
MiddCc Rigfit: Aaron D. Eccfes 
Lower Rig/it: Aaron D. Eccfes 



OUTHWEST 




Student Life 75 



EVENTS IN 1997-1998 





President Bill Clinton was the first Democratic presi 
dent in 60 years to be elected to a second term. A cen 
trist New Democrat, he transformed his once beleaguerec 
party. Under his presidency, the United States enjoyec 
the lowest rate of inflation since the early 1960's, anc 
he was the first president in 17 years to submit a bal 
anced budget to Congress. His vice president, Al Gore 
was considered a very powerful vice president and wa; 
the president's closest adviser. The 49-year-old Gon 
was considered a favorite for the Democratic presiden 
tial nomination in year 2000. However, a year after thei: 
re-election, both men were under close scrutiny for cam: 
paign finance violations. 

First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton turned 50 on 
October 26, 1997. She was the most famous of the fe- 
male Baby Boomers. During her husband's first term as 
President, Hillary Clinton took a leading role in health-i 
care reform. Now, after nearly two years in the wingsj 
she was quietly returning to center stage to begin a pro-i 
gram on child care. One compelling reason for her to 
move on to the next project is the empty nest — her 
daughter Chelsea had left home for college. She seemed 
ready for a new challenge and a new project. 




Yasser Arafat was chairman of the Palestine Lib-) 
eration Organization and president of the Palestin-i 
ian National Authority. He was one of the key lead-l 
ers in trying to maintain peace in the Middle Easti 
His 1993 handshake of peace with Yitzhak Rabini 
promised mutual recognition between the Palestin-i 
ians and the state of Israel. Under the agreement,! 
Arafat assumed leadership of Arabs within Israel's 
occupied territories. The 68-year-oId leader played 
a very important role in keeping peace in the Middle 
East. 



76 Student Life 




Mother Teresa was among the 
most well-known and highly respected 
/vomen in the world in the later half 
Df the twentieth century. In 1948 she 
founded a religious order of Roman 
Catholic nuns in Calcutta, India, called 
the Missionaries of Charity. Through 
this order, she dedicated her life to 
helping the poor, the sick and the 
dying around the world, particularly 
those in India. Her selfless work with 
the needy brought her much acclaim 
and many awards, including the Nobel 
Peace Prize in 1979. She died at the 
age of 87 on September 5, 1997 of 
heart failure at her convent in 
Calcutta. 



Britain and the 
world bid farewell to 
Diana, Princess of 
Wales, on a sparkling 
September morning 
with a grand tribute 
rich in pageantry. 
Since her death in a 
car crash in Paris a 
week before, the 
country had wit- 
nessed an astonish- 
ing outpouring of 
grief that forced a 
repentant monarchy 
to join in the kind of 
full celebration of 
Diana's life that the 
millions of people 
who flooded into 
London demanded. 
Her sons, William, 
15, and Harry, 12, 
stood in attendance, 
joined by their fa- 
ther. Prince Charles 
and her brother. Earl 
Spencer, as her body 
was taken into 
Westminster Abbey. 
Millions packed the 
city for the funeral of 
Diana. It was a crowd 
unmatched since the 
end of World War II. 
More than a million 
bouquets by official 
count were stacked 
outside the royal pal- 
aces. 





Jewel began writing songs when she was 17. Now, at 23, she's 
a star. Her first album, "Pieces of You," was released in 1995 and 
became an instant and prolonged hit, spending well over a year on 
the top charts. She was raised in Alaska where she began perform- 
ing at the age of five. Her junior and senior years in high school 
were spent at the Interlochen Fine Arts Academy in Michigan. She 
then went to San Diego, which she now calls home. However, Jewel 
makes a point of maintaining a solid connection to her roots in 
Homer, Alaska — she carries a container of genuine Alaskan dirt 
wherever she travels. 

Student Life 77 



T 
H 
E 

N 

E 

W 
S 

c 
o 

N 
T 



78 Student Life 




The WNBA — Women's National Basketball Association — com- 
pleted its inaugural season with the Houston Comets defeating the 
New York Liberty for the championship. And as the season came to a 
close, the WNBA announced that the eight-team league would grow to 
10 teams in 1998. If it all works out, the Comets will jump to the 
Western Conference with Los Angeles, Phoenix, Sacramento, and Utah. 
The new teams, Detroit and Washington D.C., will join the East with 
Charlotte, Cleveland, and New York. 




SUPER 
BOWL 
XXXII 




The first component of the Mir 
space station was launched in 1986. 
And except for two brief gaps, the 
space station has been manned 
continuoulsy ever since. It has made 
more than 60,000 trips around 
Earth. In 1994 the U.S. and Russia 
agreed to conduct joint missions 
aboard the station. A docking mod- 
ule was attached to Mir, allowing 
American space shuttles to link up 
with the Russia station. The main 
Mir module — which provides liv- 
ing quarters for up to six people — 
has been orbiting for nearly 12 
years, which is seven years longer 
than planned. These joint U.S.-Rus- 
sian missions are the first phase of 
a program to build an International 
Space Station. This station is sched- 
uled to be in orbit by the year 2002. 




1997 

WORLD 

SERIES 




SONNY 
BONO 



Student Life 79 




The Verve Pipe is an incredible rock/pop/ 
alternative band from East Lansing, Michigan 
Their first single, "Photograph," received a lo 
of air time and became a fairly big hit. But it: 
success cannot be compared to their latest single 
"The Freshman." That song enjoyed time ai 
Number One on the Billboard chart. The rest o 
the album, "Villians," contains an incredible mi: 
of sounds. The Verve Pipe carved their own nichd 
in the music world. 




M 

O 

N 

T 

S 

E 

R 

R 

A 

T 




jeri 






't ^''.~'-Lf'^ !■* ' Mis'- "^ 



•J 







I'Vmi INDIK 



PATHFINDER 



80 Student Life 



, m^,■^ ■■<- v«»-' 



y^'^^ '^ 



-' *-«*SB^^ 



-^Vl^- 







••*<W>-"~' 



■^> 



.**%- 















MAIN 

It ain't over til it's over. 

STREETS 

— ^Yogi Berra 

& BACK- 

ROADS: 
A TOUR 



GUIDE TO 

UMASS 



w^:^^ 




'PM'7')07MJ. 






82 Athletics 





Athletics 83 



M 

e 
n 

s 





The 1997 season was a changing of the guard fd 
the Massachusetts Men's Soccer Teanv After four year 
of having Mike Butler dazzle crowds here in Amhersi 
the all time leading scorer ij^lvlen's Soccer history a 
UMass saw his career endi*faisappointing fashion. Tha 
is due to the fact that tire Mi nutemen missed out on th 
Atlantic- 1 Tournaip^t and now have to look elsewher 
for scoring puncl 

Elsewhere i^ay be in Ofe form of Seth Lilbu^, wh 
had a solid f^hman year for UMass in 1997. Aayer 
like Marc Sa^ and Bra^Kurowski will also retur\to 
potent Min^teman U^up for the 1998 season. 

UMass did put fiogether a respectable campaign v. 
1997. rae Minutynen held first place in the A-10 i^, 
the final weekeri#of the regular season, but could on\ 
watch in angu^ as a seemingly impossible set of sg _ 
nariosfoccu^S^eaving UMass out in the cold and ou 
of the A-l(Tl^^raament. 

Highlights from the season included a 3-2 overtim 
win kt Xavier, as we^l as a 2-1 win over LaSalle on Senio 
Day at Totman Field Butler netted the game winner wit 
just over a minute to play in regulation, and also be 
carrne UMass all time leading scorer in the game. 

'■The Minutemen will lose four key components c 
this|year's squad to graduation. Butler, Joenal Castms 
Steve Jones, and Fabio Maniatty will all mo^ on afte 
this season. 

However, a talented group will be back next yeai 
Goalies Todd Fowler and Jeff Jablonski will once agai: 
battleiit out for the job between the pipes. Then th^ 
will ba others like Carmelo Garcia, Paul Corcoran, JaJ 
Brodsky, James Redmond, and Eric Rabinovitz, all 
whom will need to emerge as team leaders in 1998. 

So, tVe torch has\een passed on to this next crotf c 
talented players here aVUmass. Only time will tell Jov 
brightly th\fire will burr 



Pftotograpfiy by: 
Far Upper Left: Index Archives 

MiddCe Left: Arndd Layne 
Far Lower Left: ArnoCd Layne 
Lower Left: Arndd Layne 
Far Upper Right: Tamar W. CarroU 
Middle Ritjkt: Tamar W. Carroll 
Lower Right: Tamar W. Carroll 



84 Sports 



keys of the Minutewomen's suc- 
:ess this seas(5ft>4ias been the strong and di- 
ersified offense. Ftfts^he first time in school 
Umass pla^s^ scored more than 
iO points^^5efeiii,i,^ra Green^felma Kurowslci, 
md Sophie LecoC^^ekj^^heK^O points or 
nore this season. In f ^TtEe trio accounted 
or 54 percent of the goal scoring this season. 
Curowski and Green have accounted for 9 of 
5 game winners. Umass f^s exhibited a well 
)alanced scoring attack thts season as emht 
/linutewomen have scored 10 points or ni^ji^ 
his season. 

The Minutewomen eji>deB, their season 
vith a record of 17-5 a^S^a loss iti the NCAA 
tr& ypun d to Harva^^This game nic^ked the 
ina^^BfcSiijWL^i^ur Umass seniors: Danielle 
)ion, Erica ivergon, Liz Rutherford, and 
Surrill. Dion, a four time Atlantic 10 selet- 
ion, made her rnark as one of the finest go|.l 
;eepers in UmaSs history. She became the 
ime save leader against Harvard and also fi 
shed third in Career shutouts with 34 in 
:areer starts. lyerson has been a dominati 
)art of the Umass defense during her stell 
our year careei". A three time Atlantic 10 s 
ection and 199i7 A- 10 Tournament Most Out- 
tandingJ^aa^f?'«&he was a key in shutting out 
■6 o f 44iopponenH^n the last two seasons. 
fHtherford, a versatilepi^er during her Umas^ 
:areer, started every gamethis season and\ 
)layed a variety of roles in tl^Umass line up. 
?urrill, a strong left footed player, provided, a 
itrong physical presence in the back. 

This season the Minjitewomen moved 
iway from the traditional Jioccer venue at Ri- 
:hard F. Garber Field th|i season and made 
Potman Field their home after Garber Field was 
:onverted to Astroturf.iK^e change, though, 
lid not adversely effe^^e seasoji as it was 
he fifteenthtyw^'mat Umass/^vanced to 
CAA vhfff^G third most/dppearances in 
istory. Jim Rudyjire third winningest 
bach in NCAA histp#5slooks to continued 
success with the,.Ee^ next year. 

zompiCed witfi information from Media Refations 





/ 





.a/*' 




w 

o 

m 

e 
n 

s 



.5b«^'-' 



Sports 85 












The women's field hockey team started the season off 
shaky. From the loss of their former star, Kyle Rothenberg 
and Coach Pam Hixon, and the change from Totman Field 
to the new Astro Turf at Garber Field, the team has spent 
much of their season adjusting to new changes. 

The Minutewomen began the season with a loss to 
James Madison in overtime. However, as the season pro- 
gressed, the Minutewomen began working together as a 
team. On Columbus Weekend, the Minutewomen beat No. 
9 Ball State in a 2-1 win. Then on the second day, they 
scored another victory with a win over No. 10, Syracuse. 

This year's team was led defensively by sweeper Amy 
Ott, and centerback Sharon Hughes. These two sensa- 
tional seniors, who only played together for two seasons, 
found their niche and lead the way for the Minutewomen. 
Another important player on the team is Junior forward 
Erica Johnson who was the team's leading scorer and was 
elected A- 10 player of the week at least 4 times last sea- 
son. 

The Minutewomen ended the season with a 3-1 win 
over West Chester, No. 1 1 for the Atlantic- 10 final. Unfor- 
tunately, the win was not enough for the Minutewomen to 
advance further in the NCAA tournament. The 
Minutewomen should be proud of this season's perfor- 
mance. With so many changes that challenged this sea- 
son, it was a miracle that these women could concentrate 
on the game as well as they did. 

By Loretta B. Kwan 



86 Sports 



The 1997 Women's Meyers, and Sarah 
Volleyball Team, who Watters assumed the role 
adopted and played un- of upperclassmen. 
der the slogan, "New Hogancamp, who often 
Kids On the Block", fin- filled in at the setter po- 
ished their season with sition, finished the sea- 
son second with 132 as- 
sists and first with 464 
digs. 



an overall record of 14 




1 7 . 
team 
aver- 
a g e d 
just 
over 
eigh- 
teen 
years 
of age, 
with 
two 
upper- 
class- 
m e n , 
three 
sopho- 
mores, 
and 
five 
fresh- 
m a n . 
The seinior 
Lesley 
Michelk 
vided tl 

with leanership. Bfcth 
are four jrear letter v\in 
ners whouiave been r 
strumen^l to tH 
team's success through- 
out their Venure as 
Minutewoman. Nolan 
shattered tme Umass 
record books 
first in career di 
1,483, first in c 



duo 
Nolan 

Paciorek, ^ro 
e young t^ 



m 



eer 
aces with 172, andft^t 
in all time double figur 
dig matches with 75 
Paciorek, a dominant 
force at the net, also has 
made her mark on the 
record books. She holds 
all Umass career block- 



Meyers 
fin- 
ished 
as the 
of team leader in kills 
;.nd (441), kills per game 
(3.74), solo blocks (24), 
and block assists (76). 
She now stands fourth in 
ord books, tallying 
863 klTTs 

years. Coach Bonnie 

Kenney, the school's all 

f ime winningest coach by 

rcentage, also received 

sttong play from a trio of 

^anding freslmien. Setter Jenni- 

with fer O^nnan, Middle 

Blocker l Vbt ! ^t^k:a IlAAi> ; jn, 

and Oiltside Hitter 

Courtnej Bowen pro- 

ed thd team with a 

wefN^lanted attack. 

ln*^elend, it wasn't 



the team'sTsqk of talent, 
but their lack oF"ga«Q^ex- j 
perience at the collegia! 
ing records: total blocks level that proved to be 
with 339, solo blocks trying. Look for them to 

be a force to be reckoned 
with in the coming years! 



with 75, and block as- 
sists with 264. 

Sophomores Kari 
Hogancamp, Jill 




By Sara HagenBucfi 




!s Volley b 



'mBDWVWB-W^-'- 




Sports 87 








first 



88 Sports 



The 1997 season for the 
UMass Football Team was in- 
eed a disappointing one. The 
'earn finished at 2-9, their 
orst record since 1953. The 
lose of the season brought the 
esignation of longtime Coach 
ike Hodges and the firing of 
|he entire coaching staff. The 
inutemen finished the season 
ith four straight losses by a 
combined score of 173-39. 
UMass los^ive games at War- 
McGrank Stadium for the 
nne e\ver and lost six 
ames by ov^r twenty points. 
Youth 
arid inju^;^^ 

... F ^ "^ ^ 
/plagiited 

the team 
through- 
out the 
season. 
T w o, 
thirds of 
the roster 
consisted 
of under- 
classmen 
and the 
offensive 
line was 
brand 
new. 
F r e ? h - 
m fi n 
tailback 
a r c e 1 
Shipp made a name for hims- 
through his outstanding effor' 
while two sport athlete Do 
Clark led the receivers and 
nior Mike Dawson moved to 
fensive end. 

The team started off t 
season with a loss to Richmo 
(6-21) on home turf. Ker 
Taylor caught the only recei 
ing touchdown in the loss. T 
following game also produc 
a loss, this time a large blow- 
out by the Black Bears of Maine 
in which the final score was 6- 
49. Several players were in- 
jured during this match-up. 



Marcel Shipp ran in the only 
rushing touchdown for UMass. 
The team came closer to vend- 
ing its losing streak with a f lose 
effort versus James Mac 
that finished with a score i 
13. Unfortunately the tear 
not able to get anything 
offensively and many seri€ 
suited in three plays ancf 
deep in their own territor 

Homecoming proved to be : 
the perfect setting for thej first : 
win of the season, 18-14,, 
against Rhode Island. Thfe of- 
fensive line gave up 





^alffl22 times for 82 yards andi 
a tpuchdown. Bryan Mooney, , 
senior free safety, ended the; 
game with seven tackles, fouri 
of which were unassisted. Un-- 
foijainately, the team could not! 
Muster a repeat performance: 
and| were pummeled by Newi 
Hampshire, 10-28. 

The game versus Villanovai 
saw^enior Anthony Cattertoni 
uarterback. Cattertoni 
pleted a 17 yard pass to) 
tight end Kerry Taylor to putt 
UMass on the three. On the. 
next play, Matt Jordan ran the; 
ball up the middle for the. 





Minutemen's first touchdown. 
But it proved too little too late in 
the second half and the team 
went down to Villanova, 27-49. 

The Minutemen were able to 
pull off a win against Buffalo, 26- 
20. Catterton played another im- 
pressive game, sowing an ability 
to elude the rush and a willing- 
ness to put his head down and 
run. The defense also made a fine 
showing in the effort. 

Unfortunately, the team was 
jnot able to muster any more wins 



this season and lost the remain- 
ing games to Delaware (9-40), 
Hofstra, (13-51), Boston Uni- 
versity, (8-33), and Connecti- 
cut, (9-49). New promise, 
though, for next season can be 
seen in Head Coach Mark 
Whipple and his incoming class 
of recruits. 

By Sara HacjcnBuck 



Sports 89 




i3»a.'-a.: 





It's pretty hard to imagine 
any team suffering through a 
season filled with as much tur- 
moil as the Massachusetts 
Hockey Team did during the 
1997-98 season. A meager six 
wins was all the Minuteme 
could muster. But the off 
problems outweighed the on 
difficulties by far. 



ct tU 



mirrk T a 







Fir' 
ture of 
senior 
co-cap- 
tain, 
Brad 
Norton, 
to the 
Detroit 
Vipers 
of the 
Inter- 
n a 
tion 
Hoc 

Le. _, 

"rt^^as'^cfuickly followed by a 
^fepension of Tim LoVell, who 
was the team's lea^pig scorer in 
1997^8. / 

There were il^ynjuries to 
deal with as well. ||^»gian Jeff 
Tfrner broke hisfibuT^ 
he season even began 
hiissed the first half of the sea- 
son. Steve MacKinnon and Tim 
Hirsch also suffered^jjuries tliat 
put them out of action, and 
Lovell also went througfha'^dry 
spell while playing through an 
ankle injury. 

However, if you stop and 
think about the season, the ac- 
complishments are quite re- 
markable. After a disastrous first 
half of the season and an 0-10-1 
start in Hockey East, UMass was 
left for dead in late January. 
However, the Minutemen fought 
back to beat Providence, 
Merrimack, and then #3 New 
Hampshire (an eventual Final 
Four Team), to set up a season 
finale showdown with Maine. 
UMass needed a won to make the 
Hockey East playoffs, but fell just 
short, skating to a 5-5 tie with 
the Black Bears. 

UMass will graduate a large 



senior class this spring, whichi 
leaves the Minutemen with ai 
young team for 1998. They willl 
be experience, however, as manyy 
freshman were thrown right into 
ire in 1997, gaining valuable 
'erience and ice time. \ 

The toughest task of all may 
e replacing Brian Regan. The 
New Milford, CT native earned his 

1 nn 
Hockey) 
E a s tl 
duringg 
a stel- 
1 a rr 
f o u rt 
y e a rr 
careen 
here inn 
Amherstt 
Markuss 
Hdaneno 
servedj 
as thet 

backup for Regan this year, andj 
he appeai^veady to take over thee 
reins from th^enior netminder.'. 
Offensively ,\Lovell will be thee 
top departing sdorer. However,' 



youngsters 
Gates 



Kris Wallis, R.J 

er, ar^d Jeff Blanchardj 

emerge as teamc 

11998 edition of I 



sea^Ffeady to 
leaders for the 
UMass hockey. , 

The defemlve corps will suf-' 
fer a hit \ylm the loss of Tom 
QlS^^DfTMike Gaffney, and Matti 
Smith, who left the team for thet 
pros following the season. Now^ 
it will be up to players like Dean' 
Storle, Kevin Tucker, and Joe 
Culgin to form an intimidating! 
presence at the blue line. 

Even though it may have, 
been a disappointing season on 
many levels for the Massachusetts' 
Hockey Team in 1997-98, there: 
is one good thing that comes outi 
of it. There's only one place to: 
go from here: up! 

by Michael KcSyCanski 



90 Sports 



Men^s Water PoCo 



The Men's Water Polo Team, 
ed by co-captains J.C. Limardo 
ind Marc Staudenbaur, faced 
mense competition throughout 
:his season. At one of their first 
neets, the Navy Invitational, the 
JMass Water Polo Team domi- 
lated the conference with an 
)verall 4-0 win. TheMinutemen 
irst defeated Navy with a 16-8 
vin. The game started with six 
;oals by Junior Brian Stahl and 
hree by Timmy Troupis. Afj 
I strong win, the Minut^men 
vent on to their nej^prey, 
jeorge Washington where 
lophomore Richa^ Huntlely 
;tarted as a goalie for the fi 
ime and netted Jmree savesy^he 
4inutemen wori a close oimtest 
)y one point,^ith a sco^of 12- 
Ll. By the /ext game/Hentley 
mproved wth six saws aganist 
?ucknen. ataudenbayfer also led 

se with t/iree go. 

he final 

f the Min 

of the in 



with thirteen saves aganist 
Brown University. The #10 
ranked Minutemen finished their 
season with a 21-8 record and 
7-2 in the Collegiate Water Polo 
Association. 

written By Lorctta B. Kwan 



he offe 
)ringing 
n favor 
ast gam^ 



iganist S lippery R 

viinuten 

;nce wi' h a 9-4 

vlarrero rnade thre 

he gam- 

luge im 

laves aga 

or Brian 



to 7-6, 
Itemen. The 
tational was 
k where the 
the confer- 
in. Gabriel 
goals to win 
while HerWey made a 
r o ve m e n VwTri*-43ajie 
jst thirteeiAshots. Jun- 
ahl finished the con- 
erence wit A an astonisVing eigh- 
een goals for the weel^nd. 

The nex\major conference 
vas the CollegiWte Water Poio As- 
sociation (CWPy^where the Mm 
atemen finished>with a 3-0 r 
rompetition. The o^eated Saint 
^rancis (18-11), FordWi (19-6), 
ind United States Mero^nt Ma- 
rine Academy (15-3). Thi^ST)n- 
erence raised their overall s 
;on record to 17-4. Stahl broke 
I personal record of nine goals 
Iganist St. Francis while Richard 
iuntley had fourteen saves. 

The Men's Water Polo team 
mded the season with a 2-1 
-ecord at the CWPA Northern 
Division Playoffs. Two outstand- 
ng players during the confer- 
mce were Junior Brian Stahl with 
;ix goals aganist BC and sopho- 
nore goalie Richard Huntley 



Pfiotograhy by; 

Upper Left: Aaron D. Ecdes 

Center Left Aaron D. Ecdes 

Lower Left: Aaron D. Ecdes 

Upper Rigfit: courtesy of Media Relations 

Lower Rigfit: courtesy of Media Refations 




Sports 'i I 



w 

o 




E 

N 



Swimming 



There was plenty 
to cheer about for the 
Massachusetts 
Women's Swimming 
and Diving Team dur- 
ing the 1997-98 Sea- 
son. The 
Minutewomen sported 
an 8-3 dual meet mark 
during the season and 
with a mix of talented 
underclassmen in 
place, the future also 
looks bright for the 
Minutewomen. 

Several different 
swimmers had impres- 
sive campaigns for the 
Minutewomen. Senior 
Barbara Hickey had a 
solid season, along with 
Sophomore Andrea 
Spencer, and Freshman 
Sarah Newell. 

After struggling 
through some early 
season injuries, the 
Minutewomen rallied 
back strong to win five 
of their final six dual 
meets of the season. 
UMass will lose only a 
handful of seniors after 
this year, and has an 
experienced group 
coming back. Along 
with swimmers like 
Spencer and Newell, 
others who are ex- 
pected to contribute 
are Julie Alexander, 
Marci Hupp, Shannon 
Rowell, Lia Lansky, and 
Julie Dragon. 

Highlights from 
the 1997-98 season in- 
cluded wins over 
Northeastern, Provi- 
dence, Dartmouth, and 
St. John's. The team 
also had solid showings 
at the Penn State Invi- 
tational as well as the 
Atlantic 10 Champion- 
ships. 

(jy Mickad KoByianski 




92 Sports 



^ (Diving 






After a strong per- 
formance in 1996-97, 
the men of the UMass 
swimming and diving 
team dove into a new 
season with high 
hopes. They continued 
their tradition of excel- 
lence in 1997-98, with^ 
the men going 
feated in dual- 

The Minul 
won their 



en 



secutive 
Confe 




10 
during 
season, 
rning se- 
Anderson 
Davey, they 
this fall with 
consecutive home 
meets in November 
against Providence, 
Boston University, Co- 
lumbia, and St. John's. 
They suffered their 
only loss at the begin- 












ning cmDecemb^ com- 
ing inJecond o\Mof five 
team! at the Pmi State 
Invimtional. mey went 
on /o triunwi at the 
Rhpde IsMid Invita- 
tj/bnal^^nd against 
TadJi^^th, Connecti- 
Rutgers, and 
'^dham. 

Anderson finished 
the season undefeated 
in the 50 free, while 
freshman teammate 
Billy Brown went unde- 
feated in the 100 
breast. Brown's best 
time of 57.58 in that 
event is the second- 
fastest in UMass his- 
tory. 

6y Rebecca Anne Sozanski 




Sports 93 



Women 



The women of 
the UMass track and 
field team had a 
strong season, from 
the opening of cross 
country in the fall 
until the ECAC 
Championship in 
March. Led by head 
coach Julie 

LaFreniere, this team 
was a force to be 
reckon with in the 
Atlantic 10. Many 
athletes made names 
for themselves, both 
in the A-10 and in 
the larger world of 
the NCAA. 

The athletes in- 
volved in combina- 
tion events in 1998 
were among the 
strongest in school 
history. 

Rosey Bryan 
ranks in the top five 
for five indoor and 
three outdoor 

events. Her speciali- 
ties include triple 
jump, long jump, 
100 meter hurdles, 
55 meter hurdles, 
200 meter, and 55 
meter. She is always 
a high scorer. 1998 
marked the long 
awaited return of 
Anya Forrest to the 
55 and 100 meter 
hurdles, in which she 
is the school record 
holder. She returned 
after a year and a 
half of rest due to 
two fractured verte- 
brae. Senior Rebecca 
Donaghue led the 
distance runners in 
1998. Donaghue 
went into the season 



as the A-10 Indi- 
vidual Champion 
and two-time NCAA 
Cross Country Quali- 
fier. Senior Christy 
Martin and junior 
Nicole Way were also 
key players for the 
team in distance, 
with Way perform- 
ing the long and 
triple jumps in addi- 
tion to running 
events. Sophomore 
Lisa Flood, returned 
as the 1997 A-10 
Champion in the in- 
door 800 meter. 
Shana Mitchell, top 
returning thrower in 
the A-10, was a big 
scoring factor in 
1998. This senior 
holds the record in 
the 20 lb. shotput 
and is fourth on the 
discus and hammer 
throw charts. Fresh- 
men Alison Tostevin 
and Carole LaPlante 
entered this season 
also heavily favored 
to score big points 
with their throws. 

The 
Minutewomen had a 
great season, with 
lots of ups and very 
few downs. With the 
return of many tal- 
ented underclass- 
men for the 1999 
season, the team 
should approach the 
millennium with 
high hopes for the 
future. 

6y Rebecca Anne Sozanski 





94 Sports 



Men 



The Men's Indoor Track and Field Team had an exciting year. As a team, they finished 4th in the New 
England Regional Championships, the highest finish in recent history. At the New England Regional Champion- 
ships, Senior Scott Price finished an amazing but not surprising first place in both of his events, the 5 5 meter and 
200 meter race. Junior Ben Baraldi also finished in first place in the 55meter hurdles. While Albie Vasquez 
placed 5th in the pole vault. 

This historical finish however, came before a disappointing 5th place at the Atlantic 10 Championship. 
Although, Ablie Vasquez placed first in the pole vault championship and Price placed 2nd place in the 200meter 
at the conference, it was not enough to pull the team out of a disappointing 5th place. 

This year's cumulating accomplishments were due to the efforts of the whole team. While Senior Scott Price 
was busy breaking old UMass records and personal records, junior Tom Toye topped Price by breaking a couple 
of records on his own, often times defeating Price's old records in the 200meter. Price and Toye were often 
tripping on each other's feet both at meets and practices. Through friendly competition this duo have pushed 
each other toward the finish line faster. Seniors Brian Chabot and Ryan Carrara gave great efforts in the lOOOmeter 
and SOOOmeter events. 

We also cannot forget the unforgettable relay team of Price, Toye, Junior Neil Conception and freshman 
Marc Sylander. Although the team will be losing valuable players Seniors Scott Price and Brian Chabot, they will 
still be a force to reckon with. 



^ Loretta B. Kwan 




Sports 95 



M 



n 



B 

a 
s 
k 
e 
t 
b 
a 
I 
I 



Two years have passed since the 
now-erased-from-the-record-books 
UMass trip to the Final Four. A lot 
has changed. The Minutemen have 
earned more respect nationwide for 
their skills. The players have almost 
all changed. And John Calipari moved 
on the NBA, passing on the head 
coaching reins to Bruiser Flint. Flint, 
the winningest 
first year 
coach in 

UMass menis 
basketball his- 
tory, looked to 
1998, his sec- 
ond season, 
with high 
hopes. The 
team went 
through a 
couple rough 
patches, but 
showed con- 
tinued im- 
provement 
overall from 
the previous 
year. They 
finished the 
season 21-11, 
12-4 in confer- 
ence play. 

While 

a team of s|krs 
like Mj).#cus 
Camby/.they 
were anHci 
patedi to 
formidable. 

The frontcourt had a stiuliygiwup 
pla> L'C&.Jead by Lari Ketner, Basket- 
ball li.^T^^T-l' I>,^r^.y|p|^ pf thp 

Year. |While Ketner held down the 
middla All- America can didate Tyrone 
Weeks returned toUae-pOlver lorward 
spot. Sdttfeorajjj'^'Ajrnal Basit was firsr^^ 
off the b«;;il Small forward vv^s cov- 
ered by s%)homores Winston Smith 
and Mike Bai^l, until Smith was side- 
lined with an^njury eauiy in the sea- 
son. The backcotirt was well-covered 
by the returning Chacton Clarke ^i).d^ 
newcomers Monty Mac^T-4Q2iathai 
DePina, and Rafael Cruz. 

UMass had a difficult schedule of 
mainly away games that kept them on 
the road for most of the season; play 
commenced with a ten day road trip 
to California, and kept up a similar 
grueling pace until the NCAA Tour- 
nament. The team started out with 
an almost even number of wins and 





losses, but by the end of January had 
managed to pull off a ten game win- 
ning streak. 

In the last game of regular sea- 
son play, the Number 20 Minutemen 
and the Temple Owls went to battlE to 
determine who would sit atop the ( on- 
ference going into the Tournam ;nt. 
There the team fell, 66-74, lea^ ing 
them with sec )nd 
place honors for the 
Atlantic 10 Con "er- 
ence regular sea on. 
This led tl em 
to the A- 10 Tou na- 
ment, where t 
first faced Virg 
Tech. In a gi 
whose final sc ore 
does not accurate 
reflect how lops 
the game actu 
was, the Minuteipe^ 
rolled, 64-58 
led by 18 points 
with only three i lin 
utes remaining 
nearly lost this fead 



ley 
nia 
me 




but 



with a late rall3| by 
Virginia. 

This led the 
team to the A-10 
Quarterfinal Round, 
where they faced 
George Washington 
ipr the second time 
is season. The 
_ ^ihutemen suffered 
anVher loss at the 
hands of GW, falling 
88. Rookie standout Mack scored 
24 nnints. hut ^t-^m^s not enough to 
imiuu LliL LUlim in the tournament. 



A team which had started out 9-0 
in the conference went into the NCAA 
lubu'lt?»*i^nt 4-5. They received an at- 
large bid as^heMmhber 7 seed, slated 
to face NumberrPseed St. Louis. They 
were stopped iif their tracks by the 
IBillikens, losing 46-51. Babul was a 
gjfandout, pulling up a heroic effort 
defensiy,p^. 

lint gains more experience 

has more time make his vision for 
the Minutemen a reality, it is certain 
that the team will continue to be a 
major force in the NCAA. Those play- 
ers returning next year can see the 
Championship faintly glimmering in 
the distance. Someday, this will be 
theirs. 

by Rebecca Anne Sozanski 



96 Sports 




Pfiotograpfiy By: 
Center Left: Aaron D. EccCes 
Upper Center: Aaron D. EccCes 
Lower Center: Aaron D. EccCes 
Upper Right: Aaron D. EccCes 
Lower Riqfit: Aaron D. EccCes 



Sports 97 




Photography By: 

Upper Left: Courtesy of Media Refations. 
Center: Courtesy of Media Refations 
Upper Right: Coutesy of Media Relations 




Women's 
Basketball 






■..rtKis!*!Skr»JB'iasKji«ai»,i,-,TS»^lc 



98 Athletics 



The Minutewomen, led 
by head coach Joanie 
O'Brien, began the 1998 sea- 
son with high hopes. Their 
season had its ups and 
downs, but still culminated 
in an at-large bid as the 
Number 13 seed in the West 
for the NCAA Tournament. 
In the first round of play 
they fell to the Hawkeyes of 
the University of Iowa. De- 
spite this 
loss, the sea- 
son was one 
of many ac- 
complish- 
ments for 
this team, 
both as a 
group and 
individually. 

The 
Minutewomen 
returned this 
year, trying 
to rise above 
the disap- 
pointment of 
not being 
part of tour- 
nament play 
in 1997. 
They made it 
for the first 
time ever in 
1996, where 
they fell to 
Michigan 
State in the 
first round. 
They hoped 
to rebuild, 
and go all 
the way in 
1998. The 
team was ex- 
pected to be 
one of the 
strongest 
ever. The 
backcourt 
was fueled 
by senior 

Sabriya Mitchell and sopho- 
mores Kelly Van Huisen and 
Alison MacFarland, all re- 
turning to score big points 
for the Minutewomen. The 
three were top scorers for 
the team in the previous 
year. Junior Tez Kraft re- 
turned from knee injuries 
after a year on the sidelines 
to play small forward. 

The team finished with 
an overall record of 19-11, 



11-5 in conference play. One 
of the highlights of the sea- 
son was a 54-47 win against 
Fordham, which marked 
coach O'Brien's 100th career 
victory. She is the only coach 
in the UMass women's basket- 
ball program history to 
achieve this level of success. 
Another highlight was the fi- 
nal home game of regular sea- 
son play, at which the seniors 




49-44. This placed them in 
their first ever A- 10 final 
match-up against power- 
house Virginia Tech. In a 
neck and neck game that led 
to overtime play, the 
Minutewomen eventually 
fell, 64-66. Kraft and senior 
Kara Tudman were named 
to the All-Tournament team, 
and Kraft also earned Tour- 
nament Most Valuable 
Player. 

C o m - 
peting for 
attention 
with the 
famed 
UMass Min- 
utemen, the 
Minutewomen 
have slowly 
begun to 
rise above 
the ranks in 
college bas- 
k e t b a 1 1 . 
They are 
slowly but 
surely build- 
ing a loyal 
following 
who recog- 
nize their 
athletic 
prowess and 
potential to 
be a world 
class team. 
While se- 
n i o r s 
Mitchell and 
Tudman will 
be sorely 
missed, the 
future looks 
promising in 
the hands of 
such stars as 
Kraft, Van 
Huisen, and 
company. 



got a real going away party, 
defeating George Washington 
68-55. 

In Atlantic 10 Tourna- 
ment play, the team first 
faced Dusquesne in the 
quarterfinals. In a repeat 
match-up of last year's 
quarterfinal round, the 
Minutewomen managed to 
come out on top, 63-47. They 
then hosted Xavier, over 
whom they were victorious, 



Rebecca Anne Sozanski 



by 



Athletics 99 



G Y M N A 




The Mens Gymnastics Team 
started the season at UMass with 
a win against rivals, Temple, 
Army and Syracuse. The team 
stood out that meet by their out- 
standing performances on the 
pommel horse. Led by Freshman 
Andrew Leis with a 9.95, other 
Umass gymnasts followed suit 
with Freshman J.J. Hersey 9.2, 
and Lloyed Alquist 9.1. Other 
notable performances were also 
Junior Phil Leiberman 9.55 and 
Stephen Pryor, 9.7 both on the 
horizontal bars. 

With a winning meet under 
their belts, the UMass men went 
on to the New England Champi- 
onships. At the New England 
Championships, the Minutemen 
proved again who was the best 
with a school record of 228.1 
points. Pryor received a school 
record of 57.65, with a score of 
9.8 on both the pommel horse 
and horizontal bars. Umass also 
swept the pommel horse event, 
with the scores of: Leis with 9.85, 
Pryor 9.8, David Surgent 9.65 and 
Brad LeClair with a 9.55. Phil 
Lieberman also made a incredible 
contribution with a 9.65 on the 
horizontal bars. 

The Minutemen ended the 
season with a 13-7 record, plac- 
ing second at the ECAC Champi- 
onship and then hosting the 
NCAA East Regional Champion- 
ship. This year, the team had 
eight qualified members: Juniors, 
Phil Lieberman, Mike Plourde, 
Steven Pryor, Sophomore, Jeff 
LaValle, and Freshm en Clavton 
Kent, Andy K j^^^ti ■ By raft 
McNulty. 

By Loretta B. Kwan 




100 Sports 



s 



T 



1 



c s 



This year's Women Gymnastics team has had a incredible season, especially by 
key players such as Jill Fisher. The season started out with a win against rival George 
Washington. The performance by the Minutewomen surprised everyone including 
JuruQ r _Anita Sanyal who comp eted in the all-around for the first time and finished first 
with ascore of .39.075. FresT?fn»*i4ill Fisher finished first on the floor with a score of 
9.95, followed immediately by t^mihate Mosby who finished second. With the com- 

id g^ saSiipf ?Tshei^^M«ste^rSanyl, Betsy Colucci and Kyla Palombini, these 
Tutewomen D^ke a^Mass record with a combined score of 49.000 points on the 
'floor exercise. 

Another exciting event was the win against longtime rival, the University of New 
Hampshire. UMass, No. 23 took the top three places on the bar by Junior Jennifer 
Pokrana and Freshmen Jobi Goldberg and Mary Moore against ranked No. 22 UNH. 
Contributing to the success of the meet was Senior co-captain Karen Maurer who scored 
a 9.575 on the floor and Sanyal who received her second all-around title this season. 

The most exciting event this season was probably performed by Freshman Jill 
Fisher who scored a perfect 10 on the floor routine at home. She scored the ever first 
10 on a home meet and was the second women in history to ever score a perfect 10. 
However that night ended in disappointment by a loss to West Virginia. The night 
finished with Senior Penny LeBedu, Junior Betsy Colucci placing 2nd and 3rd at the 
vault, Jobi Goldberg 3rd. in the bars and Sanyal 3rd on the beam and all-around. 

The Minutewomen accomplished many feats this season especially by new-comer 
Jill Fisher who looks to have a promising career in gymnastics at UMass and a new all- 
around competitor, Anita Sanyal, who took the new challenge with great strides. Al- 
though, they will lose their two co-captains next year, Karen Maurer and Penny LeBeau, 
the women still have an incredible future here at UMass. 

By Loretta B. Kwan 



IV 





K 



^ 



Sports 101 



Coach Bill MacConnell, 
who is seventy nine years 
young, embarked on his 38th 
season at the helm of the Umass 
Ski Program. The Men's Team 
was led by highly talented jun- 
ior All American Thomas 
Holden in the No. 1 spot. He 
was followed by freshman Jor- 
dan Kingdon, junior Todd 
Fowler, senior co-captains Eric 
McCormack and Jason 
Cranston, and senior Justin 
Rouleau in the second, third, 
fourth, and fifth positions re- 
spectively. The men placed 3rd 
in the Umass Tournament, 2nd 
in the Plymouth State Tourna- 
ment, 4th in the Brown/UConn 
Tournament, 3rd in the Boston 
College Tournament and 3rd in 
the Smith College Tournament. 

The UMass men's team re- 
corded a team time of 353.77 
in the slalom at the Smith Tour- 
nament. Eric McCormack skied 
two of his best collegiate per- 
formances with third place and 
a time of 68.10 in the slalom 
and seventh place with a time 
of 82.27 in the giant slalom. 
Thomas Holden placed fourth 
in the slalom (68.12) and ninth 
in the giant slalom (82.77). The 
team also saw continued suc- 
cess from sophomore Derek 
Thompson throughout the sea- 
son. 

The Women's Squad was 
led by senior captain Leah 
Muliero, who returned after a 
serious knee injury which oc- 
curred last February. Skiing 
behind Muliero was junior Katie 
Keane in second place followed 
by sophomore Heather Shea, 
freshman Margaret LaBombard, 
and Maryann Shirley in third, 
fourth and fifth places respec- 
tively. The women placed re- 
spectfully in the following tour- 
naments: 5th at Umass, 5th at 
Plymouth State, 4th at Brown/ 
UConn, 7th at Boston College. 

The team finished out the 
regular season with a fourth 




place finish at the Smith Col- 
lege Tournament. The 
Minutewomen received a team 
time of 251.28 in the slalom 
and 283.98 in the giant slalom. 
Leah Muliero had a pair of fifth 
place finishes with a time of 
76.58 in the slalom and 87.35 
in the giant slalom. 

Both teams went on to play 
in the USCSA Regionals at 
Waterville Valley, New Hamp- 
shire. 

6y Sara Haqenbuch 




Men & Women ^s Ski Team 



102 Sports 



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Photo^apky by: 
Upper Left: Tamar W. CarroCC 
Center Left: Tamar W. CarrdC 
Lower Left: Tamar W. CarrdC 
Upper Ri^fit: Arndd Layne 
Center Right: Index Archives 
Lower Right: Arndd Layne 



The Men's Water Polo Team, 
led by co-captains J.C. Limardo 
and Marc Staudenbaur, faced 
imense competition throughout 
this season. At one of their first 
meets, the Navy Invitational, the 
UMass Water Polo Team domi- 
nated the conference with an over- 
all 4-0 win. The Minutemen first 
defeated Navy with a 16-8 win. 
The game started with six goals by 
Junior Brian Stahl and three by 
Timmy Troupis. After a strong 
win, the Minutemen went on to 
their next prey, George Washing- 
ton, where sophomore Richard 
Huntlely started as a goalie for the 
first time and netted three saves. 
The Minutemen won a close con- 
test by one point, with a score of 
12-11. By the next game, Hentley 
improved with six saves aganist 
Bucknen. Staudenbauer also led 
the offense with three goals bring- 
ing the final score to 7-6, in favor 
of the Minutemen. The last game 
of the invitational was aganist Slip- 
pery Rock where the Minutemen 
finished the conference with a 9- 
4 win. Gabriel Marrero made three 
goals to win the game while 
Hentley made a huge improve- 
ment with nine saves aganist thir- 
teen shots. Junior Brian Stahl fin- 
ished the conference with an as- 
tonishing eighteen goals for the 
weekend. 

The next major conference 
was the Collegiate Water Polo As- 
sociation (CWPA) where the Min- 
utemen finished with a 3-0 in com- 
petition. The defeated Saint 
Francis (18-11), Fordham (19-6), 
and United States Merchant Ma- 
rine Academy (15-3). This con- 
ference raised their overall season 
record to 17-4. Stahl broke a per- 
sonal record of nine goals aganist 
St. Francis while Richard Huntley 
had fourteen saves. 

The Men's Water Polo team 
ended the season with a 2-1 record 
at the CWPA Northern Division 
Playoffs. Two outstanding play- 
ers during the conference were 
Junior Brian Stahl with six goals 
aganist BC and sophomore goalie 
Richard Huntley with thirteen 
saves aganist Brown University. 
The #10 ranked Minutemen fin- 
ished their season with a 21-8 
record and 7-2 in the Collegiate 
Water Polo Association. 

By Lorctta B. Kwan 



w 



m 

e 

s 



W 

a 
t 
e 
r 

P 



I 





Sports 103 



Outdoor Tr 





Men 



The Minutemen be- 
gan the 1998 track season 
with high expectations, 
hoping to ride the mo- 
mentum of three consecu- 
tive years undefeated in 
outdoor Eight of the 
University's all-time 
record holders returned, 
while fifteen of last year's 
top twenty scorers were 
back to fight for the 
school's honorable name. 
The 
team 
did well 
because 
of the 
efforts 
of these 
sea- 
soned 
veter- 
ans and 
count- 
1 e s s 
others, 
includ- 
ing new 
runners 
who 
made a 
name 
for 
them- 
selves 
this season. 

Sprints and middle 
distance races were where 
this year's team excelled, 
lead by long-time 
standouts such as senior 
Scott Price, juniors Neil 
Concepcion and Tom 
Toye, and senior Paul 
Blodorn. Price was the 
1997 Atlantic 10 Cham- 
pion; he ran on both 
4x400 meter teams that 
set records last year, last 
year's record setting 
4x100 relay team, and is 
listed on the UMass all- 
time 55 meter and 200 
meter charts. Toye and 
Concepcion also ran on 
the three record setting 
relay teams. The former 
holds the school record in 



both the 200 and 400 
meter, and is second in the 
outdoor 100 and 200 
meter. The latter is on the 
all-time top five list for 
UMass in the indoor 200 
and 400 meter. Blodorn is 
second on the indoor all- 
time 800 chart and has 
qualified for the IC4A twice. 
The addition of freshman 
Marc Sylvander, ranked 
second in both Massachu- 
setts 
and 
New 
E n - 
gland 
in the 
4 
meters 
during 
high 
school, 
was 
also a 
great 
help to 

short 
dis- 
tance 
run- 
ners. 
Junior 
Ben 
Biraldi, second best 55 
meter hurdler in UMass his- 
tory, returned this season 
after being sidelined during 
spring of 1997 with a ham- 
string injury. The distance 
runners were led by senior 
co-captains Ryan Carrara 
and Brian Chabot. 

While the class of 1998 
will be sorely missed, coach 
Ken O'Brien can enter his 
32cnd season knowing he 
has a strong cast of rising 
stars to fill the roles left 
vacant by the exiting se- 
niors. The tradition of ex- 
cellence in men's track and 
field should continue far 
into the future. 

By ReBecca Anne Sozanski 




1 04 Sports 



ack & Field 

Women 







This year the Women's Outdoor Track 
& Field team shows extreme promise. The 
Minutewomen, who are hoping for an ex- 
ceptional season, are led by Seniors Shana 
Mitchell and Rebecca Donahue. This year, 
Shana Mitchell started the season with a per- 
sonal record of 1 54ft. in the hammer throw 
at an invitational meet. 

Other major players on the team this 
year are Rebecca Donahue and Nicole Way 
who compete in the 1500-meter run. De- 
spite her injuries in the indoor track sea- 
son, Rebecca is the best 1 500 meter for the 
team. 

Michelle Cooper, Andrea Comeau, Silifa 
Kenku and Shelanda Irish are ready to face 
competition in the 4x400 meter relay. Coo- 
per, who is recovering from a weight lifting 
injury that had left her unable to compete 
in the indoor season last semester, is still 
trying to return to top form. Shelanda Irish, 
a relay partner, is also competing in the 
100-meter dash, long jump and is the an- 
chor in the 4x100 relay as well as the 4x400. 
She is also currently the ECAC champion in 
the long jump. 

The Minutewomen's outdoor track 
team also would not be complete without 
the hurdles. This year's hurdlers are Anja 
Forest, Rosemarie Bryan, Chrystal Murphy 
and Andrea Comeau. They placed second, 
third, fourth and fifth respectively in an in- 
vitational during the beginning of the sea- 
son. 

In distance running, the three UMass 
women are Christy Martin, Melissa 
Henderson and Sharon Tillotson in the 
3,000 meter run. The 5,000 meter will be 
run by Sarah Hirsch and Tracy Meagher. 
This is the first season in which Hirsch will 
be competing in the 5000 meter run. 

This year the Minutewomen have tre- 
mendous potential to succeed. Although 
two teammates are currently recovering 
from past injuries it does not appear to be 
affecting the team's performance as a whole. 
We should see exceptional running from 
Donahue and Irish this year. Look out for 
the Womens' Outdoor Track and Field 
Team! 

/')' Lorctta R Kwan 



Sports 105 







The Women's Tennis 
Team , which received its 
first ever regional ranlcing 
last fall, upgraded its sched- 
ule to face eleven nationally 
ranked teams this year. 
They started off their season 
with two losses, 8-1 to Yale 
and 9-0 to Princeton. How- 
ever, they brought in a per- 
fect 4-0 Conference record 
this year with wins against 
Temple (4-3), Fordham (7- 
0), LaSalle (7-0), and Rhode 
Island (7-0). 

The Team placed sec- 
ond at the Atlantic 10 Tour- 
nament in Blacksburg, VA 
and topped last year's third place finish. 
This year's finish, which was the best by 
any tenn^^gtSoUMass history, was es- 
peciallMSaSnNtra^^jLthe three seniors, 
MarienSHfcffi^^aa^^ Gorodetskaya, 

and tra|w^3§^lOTi59Spoi^^^P ^^ bring 
the Pf^^5gSTOSWlH§Q^^^^ UMass, 

whicfty^RfeB^^am|Sc s^i^<ij_ faced off 
againsrS^^M^^te^iaj^n; 

round bV^T^BStSiwwWomen" 



after a 6-1 victory over the Lady FI3 

Dayton. Sophomore Ola GerasimovaTec 
the way with her 6-1, 6-2 win which was 
followed by senior Marie Christine Caron's 
6-0, 6-1 win. 

In the match versus George Washing- 
ton, Gerasimova pulled off a three set win, 
6-4, 4-6, 6-3. Caron followed up with a 5- 
7, 6-3, 6-0 victory. Jackie Braunstein won 
the only other completed singles match 6- 
3, 1-6, 6-3. The team then took two out of 
three doubles matches to complete the 
shutout and celebrated at center court. 

The Minutewomen played hard in the 
final versus the Lady Hokies of Virginia 
Tech but lost 4-0. Gerasimova and Caron 
were honored with places on the All Tour- 
nament Team. Coach Dixon received the 
Women's Atlantic 10 Coach of the Year, the 
first coach to accomplish this feat at UMass. 
The team finished its formidable season 
with matches against Fairfield and Boston 
University. 



By Sara HagenSuch 



I 



T 



E 



N 



106 Sports 



I 





The Men's Tennis Team 
jumped out to a 2-0 start in its 
spring season with consecutive 
7-0 sweeps over Vermont and 
Hartford in Burlington, VT. 
Todd Cheney led the way with 
his wins 6-1, 6-2 versus Ver- 
mont and 6-3, 6-2 against Hart- 
ford. Rob Manchester was also 
impressive in his new role as the 
No. 2 Singles Player as he beat 
Vermont 6-3, 6-4, and Hartford 
6-1,7-6. Senior Alejandro Aller, 
Bo Navarro, and Kevin Curley 
also played some fine tennis in 
their respective wins. 

The Southern Tour for the 
team did not goes as well as 
planned as they dropped all 
three matches that they played. 
They fell to George Washington 
6-1, with the only win coming 
from Parsa Samii, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. 
UMass also fell to Bloomsberg by 
the same 6-1 tally. In this 
match, Rob Manchester was the 
winning representative for the 
Minutemen with a score of 3-6, 
6-2, 6-4. The last match of the 
road trip was lost to opponent 
Maryland by a score of 4-2. This 
time Manchester and Samii both 
won their respective matches. 

The team fell somewhat 
short of a full rebound as they 
spilt their next matches versus 
Fordham and Colgate. Luckily, 
they gained a big conference 
victory over Fordham 6-1 but 
fell to Colgate by the same score. 
The matches against Seton Hall 
and Fairfield provided sound 
victories for the Minutemen. 
They downed Seton Hall 6-1 and 
then trounced Fairfield by the 
same count. 

The men, who were well 
rested for the Atlantic 10 Cham- 
pionships in Blacksburg, VA, 
hoped to improve on last year's 
fourth place finish in the tour- 
nament. 

Ijy Sara HagcnBuck 




N 



I 



S 



Sports 107 



C 

o 

s 
s 




The 1998 Women's La- 
crosse Team returned seven 
starters this spring and had 
nine freshman and ten sopho- 
mores on the roster. Senior 
Jen Bowen, junior Laura 
Korutz and freshman Fay 
Naber all provide serious fire- 
power for the UMass offense. 
Freshman goalies Tara Durkin 
and Jen Nardi split time this 
season and look for help from 
a formidable Minutewomen 
defensive line to keep Umass 
on track. Sophomore Lynn 
Young, the lone returning 
starter on line defense, is 
joined by sophomores Colleen 
Wales, Jessica Passanese, Mel- 
issa Miele and freshman 
Shalee Merkle. The midfield 
is supported by such players 
as junior Melissa Anderson, 
sophomore Rebecca Minaker 
and seniors Jen Herker and 
Amy Leder. 

UMass' 5-3 start through 
the first eight games of the 
season is the school's best 
start since the Minutewomen 
went 6-2 in the 1986 season. 
It also marks the first eight 
game start above .500 since 
the 1988 squad was 4-3-1. 

The Minutewomen kept 
close with No. 1 1 Dartmouth 
trailing just 8-5 at the half. 
But the Green rattled off eight 
straight goals to begin the sec- 



ond half to take a commanding 
16-5 lead which Umass could 
not overcome. Jen Herker led 
all UMass scorers with two 
goals. Nardi started in goal, 
playing 44 minutes, making 10 
saves while Durkin closed out 
the game and played the final 
16 minutes. 

The Minutewomen added 
another tally in the win column 
when they defeated St. Joseph's 
10-2 in a superb offensive and 
defensive effort. Fay Naber had 
four goals while Laura Korutz 
had two goals and two assists. 
Also scoring multiple points 
were sophomore Noelle Gorski 
and Jen Herker, each of whom 
had two assists. Durkin played 
the first half in goal, making 
five saves, while Nardi, who 
played the second half, also 
made five saves, 

Coach McClellan and her 
team look to continued success 
throughout the remainder of 
the season. 

^y Sara HagenBuch. 




Women 's 



108 Sports 





Men's 



Consistency is the key as Coach Greg 
Canella's Men's Lacrosse Team looks to 
advance again to the NCAA Tournament. 
The team looks to their top returning 
players to help with this challenge. Top 
returning scorer at attack is Junior Mike 
McKeefrey. Other returnees include 
sophomores Jason Heine, Mike Janowicz, 
and senior John O'Connor. Returning at 
midfield are seniors Mike DelPercio and 
Chris Martens. DelPercio, one of the 
team's four captains, has a wicked shot 
from outside and is a real key to the team. 
Another important returnee is Jay Negus 
who has added much to the team with 
his hustle and steady play. 

The entire UMass defense has been 
playing outstanding team defense, allow- 
ing just three players to score more than 
two goals in a game this season. In con- 
trast, the Minutemen had 10 players score 
at least three goals in a game over that 
same span. In addition to goaltender 
John Kasselakis and defenseman Harold 
Drumm, the regular starters have been 
senior defenseman Jamie Doherty, Mike 
Hanna and short stick defensive 
midfielders P.G. Massey, and J.T. Benazzi 
while senior Chris Robbins and sopho- 
more Eric Supracasa have split time fairly 
evenly at long stick midfield. 

The season's schedule has been chal- 
lenging. The big change for the Minute- 
men has been their new home field, the 
newly resurfaced Richard F. Garber Field. 
The new artificial turf has allowed the 
Minutemen to schedule an unprec- 
edented eight home games including a 
first ever night game. The team has 
posted wins against Holy Cross (18-3), 
Fairfield (13-4), Hartford (18-7), Hofstra 
(7-6), Boston College (12-6), and Army 
(10-4). However they have dropped the 
last three games in losses to Duke (4-15), 
Loyola (8-10), and Harvard (12-13). This 
is the first time that the team has lost 
three in a row since 1985. 

Senior goaltender John Kasselakis 
was named IKON Player of the Game for 
UMass in the Minutemen's 10-8 loss to 
Loyola. He finished the game with a ca- 
reer high twenty saves to keep the Min- 
utemen within striking distance. In ad- 
dition, Kasselakis and Harold Drumm 
picked up some impressive preseason 
honors. Drumm, a preseason All America 
selection by College Lacrosse, was listed 
as a top defender in the nation by the 
Baltimore Sun. Kasselakis, a second team 
All-America pick by College Lacrosse, was 
listed as the nation's second best 
goaltender also in the Baltimore Sun. 

UMass hosts the first round of the 
Lacrosse NCAA Tournament. Look for the 
Team to compete well through the Tour- 
nament toward the Championship. 

by Sam HaijciUnich 

Sports 109 



Men 's Baseball 



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The 1998 Massachusetts Baseball 
Team picked up right where they left off 
in the 1997 season. After winning the At- 
lantic 10 Eastern Division Crown in 1997, 
the Minutemen were poised to make an- 
other run at the crown, with the eventual 
goal set 
on an 
A - 1 
cham- 
pion- 
ship 
and a 
berth 
in the 
College 
World 
Series. 

Of- 
fense 
was 
c e r - 
tainly a 
strong 
suit of 
the 
19 9 8 
edition 

of UMass baseball. The Minutemen tee- 
tered around the 10-run mark in many 
of their contests. Seniors Muchie Dagliere 
and Pete Gautreau along with junior Doug 
Clark proved to be the team's top threats. 

Juniors Aaron Braunstein, Bryan 




Mazzaferro, Brian Samela, Senior Matt 
Wolcott, and Sophomore Shaun 
Sheffington also added punch to a potent 
UMass lineup. The pitching lineup was 
anchored by Juniors Bill Cooke and Ryan 
Cameron, Senior Jeff Duleri, and Sopho- 

m o r e 
Travis 
Verachen. 
Senior 
Scott 
Barnsby, 
who re- 
bounded 
from 
tendoni- 
tis, and 
Rich 
Hartman 
also con- 
tributed 
for the 
Minute- 
men. 

With 
the de- 
parture 
of only a 

handful of seniors, as well as a large re- 
turning group, things should not skip a 
beat for UMass baseball in 1999. 

by Michael KoByfans&i 



110 Sports 




«»>^(W»r ^ 




Women 's 



The return of seven 
starters from last year's 
Atlantic 10 and NCAA 
Regional Champions to 
the Softball Team this 
spring, increases the 
Minutewomen's tremen- 
dous chemistry, experi- 
ence, and a talent level 
for success in the 1998 
season. With coach 
Elaine Sortino returning 
for her 19th season. All 
American pitcher 

Danielle Henderson back 
on the mound, and three 
of the top five hitters 
from last year's team 
back in the lineup, the 
team could be right on 
track for a fourth 
straight Atlantic 10 title 
and a return trip to Okla- 
homa City in May. 

The team opened 
their season by posting 
a 1-3 mark in the Annual 
Coca -Cola Classic hosted 
by Arizona State. UMass 
fell to Cal State Fullerton, 
7-3, and No. 3 Washing- 
ton 2-1, along with UNLV 
4-2 before defeating No. 
14 Long Beach State 5-3. 

At the NFCA Classic 
in Columbus, Georgia, 
the women faced the 
toughest in the season 
tournament field consist- 
ing of NCAA tournament 
participants from the 
last two seasons. In this 
classic the team dropped 
all five out of six games 
to its opponents. They 
lost 1-6 to No. 24 Cal 
State Northridge, 1-5 to 
No. 2 Washington, 0-4 to 
No. 9 Florida State, 5-6 
to Indiana, and 2-4 to 
Auburn. They did man- 
age to pull of a 4-0 win 
against Boston Univer- 
sity. During spring 
break the team traveled 
to the Florida State Invi- 
tational where they im- 
proved their record to 
10-10 before turning to 
their tough regional 
schedule. 

UMass swept St. 
Bonaventure in the 
Minutewomen's home 
opener, 4-0 and 6-2. 
Henderson pitched the 



shutout in the first 
game, allowing just one 
hit, striking out eleven, 
and walking six. She re- 
lieved senior pitcher Liz 
Wagner in the fourth 
inning of the second 
game after Wagner al- 
lowed three hits and 
two runs. Henderson 
earned the save allow- 
ing one hit and striking 
out five. 

Danielle 
Henderson threw her 
third consecutive no- 
hitter in the first game 
of the doubleheader 
with North Carolina. 
The team won by a 
score of 4-0 but 
dropped the second 
game 1-2. 

The women then 
swept the double- 
header with Rhode Is- 
land 1-0 and 4-1. 
Henderson pitched the 
first game, allowing the 
Rams no hits, and com- 
ing one walk away from 
a perfect game. The 
Minutewomen scored 
their only run of the 
game in the fifth when 
senior co-captain Kim 
Gutridge hit an RBI 
single to right field to 
bring home junior 
Mandy Galas. In the 
second game, Gutridge 
also brought in Galas, 
hitting an RBI single in 
the first inning. UMass 
then scored three in- 
surance runs in the 
fifth when Galas had an 
impressive two RBI 
triple over URI's 
rightfielder. Galas then 
scored herself on a 
scoring error by the 
shortstop. 

They have won 
their last two games 
versus Hartford (4-0, 
10-0), and Harvard (3- 
2, 2-0). If they con- 
tinue their fine play 
well into May, they 
should look to a return 
trip to the Women's 
College World Series. 

by Sam F. HatjciiOiicfi 



s 

o 




T-7 



a 
I 
I 



Sports 1 1 1 



W C^'E 



O 

Of 




Photography by: 

Upper Right: AUxandc 

Koromittas 

Far Right: AUxander 

KoTOmiiias 

Right: Alexander 

KoromiUas 



The Women's Crew Team had reason to cel- 
ebrate their win against the New Hampshire Wild- 
cats and the Boston College Eagles since it was 
their first home race on the Connecticut River in 
three years. The varsity eight boat blew away its 
competition with a time of 5:51 while the first 
two novice rowed to a pair of first place finishes. 
The freshman boat won its race by an eleven sec- 
ond margin. The rising water level in the river 
due to the melting snow and the resulting swifter 
current did not seem to adversely affect the 
Minutewomen's races. Approximately 250-300 
fans cheered loudly for their team along the banks 
of the Connecticut River. 

On April 4th, the team lost a tough race to 
the University of Virginia by four tenths of a sec- 
ond! They then had a two week absence from 
competition that they used for extra preparation 
for their matches versus Northeastern, Columbia, 
and Villanova. Their first race of the weekend 
was against instate rival Northeastern and their 
guests Columbia. They then traveled to Camden, 
New Jersey to take on the Villanova Wildcats. 
Other upcoming races are: April 25, the Atlantic 
10 Championship (Cooper River, Camden, NJ), 
May 2, Yale and Brown (Housitonic River, Derby, 
CT), May 9, State School Regatta, (Connecticut 
River). 

Denmark native and World Championship 
silver medalist Sarah Lauritzen, Elena Maciulaitye, 
captain Jen Strong and coxswain Laura Simon 
look to power the Minutemen to their third con- 
secutive title under the direction of Coach Jim 
Dietz. 

By Sara HagenBuch 




112 Sports 




, ^m:rm 






-•^^* 







jf- "'^■p 



MAIN 

Keep your eyes on the 
stars and your feet 

STREETS 

on the grouna. 

& BACK- 

— Teddy Roosevelt 

ROADS: 
A TOUR 



GUIDE TO 

UMASS 



N*. 



V:.„ 'CM.'^ 






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ii^4a 



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Jeremy D Rice Philosophy 



Eric P Richard Finance 

Holly J Richard CommDis 

Louis R Richards Acct 

Jaimie Richardson Psych 

Craig C Richter Anthro,History 

Bridget A Rickard Consumer Studies 



Jennifer L Riley ChemicalEngin 
Steven J Ringgold HRTA 
Christina E Ritchie Mgtment 
Cheryl J Ritter CompSysEngin 
Tracy Ritter CommHealthStud 
Maria M Rivera BDIC 



Reginald R Roach Communication 
Jason N Roberts History 
Keri J Roberts VetAniSci 
Kirsy Y Roberts Legal Studies 
Catherine E Robey HRTA 
Kelly Robinson Journalism 






Megan M Rodney Journalism 
Deydamia E Rodriguez Span, Port 
Gail E Rollins Anthro.Span, Port 
Tara S Romanelli History 
Efrat Ron Bio 
Karen J Rondon Education 



Christopher Ronkese Finance 
Michael A Rosenberg Marketing 
Elissa S Rosiak VetAniSci 
Elizabeth D Ross Bio 
David C Rothberg Mgtment 
Katherine R Rowley Finance 



Gregory P Russell ElectricalEngin 
Elizabeth M Rutherford CommDis 
Jennifer M Ryszkiewicz Art Education 
Jennifer A Saas EnvirSci 
Tina M Sachar Psych,Edu 
Mickey Sajeduzzaman Finance 



Alison B Salk Psychology 
Musa M Sam Geography 
Amanda P Sampson English 
Gretchen C Sampson Exercise Sci- 
ence 

Elizabeth J Samson Psych 
Anny L Sanchez Finance 



Corey L Sanders HRTA 
Andrea L Sanford Economics 
Michael Sangirardi Sport Studies 
Jenell L Sapienza Finance 
Antonio Sardinas Marketing 
Jillian Sarringer VetAniSci 



Matthew B Sawa Finance 
Heather L Scanlon BDIC 
Mark T Scanlon Acct 
Stacy L Schall History 
Leonardo Scheinkman Mgtment 
Matthew E Scher Marketing 



Benjamin L Schlatku 

Mt\rketing,PoliSci 

Otto W Schleinkofer Marketing 

Scott C Schluter CivilEnvirEngin 

Melissa D Schumacher EnvirSci 

Sabrina S Schwanke Acct 

Cheryl J Schwartz Joum,LegalStud 



Bryan C Schwartzman Joum,English 
Robin S Scofield HRTA 
Kenneth W Scott NatResStud 
Charles Seber Jr Sport Studies 
Suzanne Seeger Political Science 
Brian Seidman Communication 



Joyce Sengmany Acct 
Frank R Sepiol EnvirSci 
Brian R Sematinger Psych 
Allison Shada Sport Studies 
Jodie B Shaevitz Economics 
Deborah L Shafner Education 



Farhan Shahab ChemicalEngin 
Rehan Shahab ChemicalEngin 
Aharon Sharff CivilEnvironEngin 
Daniel P Shea English 
Merryl Shechet EarlyChildEdu 
Timothy J Sheehan 



Kirk Shillington Marketing 
Nancy S Shina Nursing 
Jack Shu ComputerEngin 
Amy Sidran NatResStud 
Abby L Siegel CommDis 
Lauren H Siegel Nutrition 



Kathryn M Silver Nursing 
Barry J Simays CivilEngin 
Steven M Simon History,PoliSci 
Heap Sin Mathematics 
Melissa L Sitnik HRTA 
Jennifer A Slater Edu,Sociology 




'idiiM 









Timothy J Sliski Computer Science 
Am> M Small Psych 
Betsy J Smallman Edu 
Amanda L Smith Communication 
Carissa M Smith Communication 
David W Smith Marketing 



Gregory W Smith Socio,LegalStud 
Kirsten Smith Edu, Socio! 
Scott A Smith Computer Science 
Tricia O Smith Economics 
Nicole Snyder Marketing 
Christopher Sobky Psych.Phil 



Charles P Sorblom PlantSoilSci 
Christopher M Spaziano Economics 
Rebecca A Spear Psych 
Alycia Spiropoulos Sociology 
Eric C Spitz Enghsh 
Erica M Spokis BDIC 



Jeremy D St Jean Econ,LegalStud 
Shannon M Stack Acct 
Robert J Stalb Economics 
Christopher Stamm English,PoUSci 
Caroline Steele English 
Jennifer B Stefanik Sociology 



Robin A Steidinger Anthropology 
Sammy J Steinlight Sport Studies 
Marc F Steir Sport Studies 
Christine L Stewart Finance 
Jennifer N Stewart English 
Laura M Stock Enghsh 



Svetlana Stojanow CommDis 

Jennifer Stone Psych 

Jennifer R Strong Psych.ElemEdu 

Patrick A Sturgeon Economics 

Lukas J Sturm LandArch 

Cindy Stutman SportStu,Marketing 



Kellie A Sullivan HRTA 
Michele Sullivan UrhanFor 
Tammi A Sullivan Antliro.Span, Port 
Timothy D Sullivan BMATWT 
Kelli M Surething An Education 
Mark T Szretter Span, Port 



Gayla Tarn HRTA 
Peggy Yin Ping Tam Marketing 
Jaime B Tanner For. Wild Man 
Scott A Tarka Sport Studies 
Ann M Tatem Psych,Womenis Stud- 
ies 
Kenneth H Tatro Journalism 



Stacy J Tattar Sociology 
Paula C Teixeira Span, Port 
Andria P Tejada Marketing 
Aimee H Terban ApparelMark 
Benjamin D Thaler Sport Studies 
Jennifer Thaler Communication 



Darryl Thomas Education 

Scott F Thomas Marketing 

Christine L Thorsell 

ConStud.AppMark 

Mary Tice Music Education 

Brian M Tirrell Political Science 

Craig W Toce Resource Economics 



Natasha J Todd 

William W Toffel Political Science 
Akane Tokiwayama Psych 
Donna L Tolson Edu, Sociology 
Andrea L Tomaso PoliSci, Education 
Leigh M Torbin Sport Studies 



Stevany S Tortorella 
EarlyChildEdu,Span, Port 
Katrina M Tracy WildFishCon 
Kimberly A Trafficante 
ConStudi,AppMark 
Angela C Tremonte Education,BDIC 
Kara Tudman EnvirSci 
Jennifer M Turkish VetAniSci 






Kim M Tuscano Apparel Marketing 

Katharine Tvelia Psych 

Christina Udden CivilEngin 

Erika A Ueberbacher Legal 

Studies,NatResStud 

Jonathan S Ungar Exercise Science 

Todd C Ungar MicroBio 



Kerrie L Valcour ElemEdu,Socio 
Felicia L Valentine Bio 
Jason L Valley STPEC 
Suzanne M Valliere Marketing 
Joanna K Van De Mark 
EarChildEdu.English 
Tan B Van ElectricalEngin 



Stacey K VanDewart Communication 
Shayne D Vamum HRTA 
Jennifer A Varrichione Bio 
Michelle Vaughn Communication 
Joanna M Veprauskas ResEcon 
Jason T Verdino Sport Studies 



Arthur L Viera Economics 
Karla J Vindell HRTA 
Peter J Violet NatResStud 
Thang D Vo BDIC 
Samuel S Vogt History 
William E Von Berg Nursing 



Petra Von Ziegesar Journalism 
Chu H Vu ChemicalEngin 
Christin L Vumbaco Acct 
Siti S Wagiman MechanicalEngin 
Glenn J Wakeley English 
Jennifer L Wakem Sport Studies 



Heidi L Wakneen English 
Bonnie N Waldman CommDis 
Meagan B Walent CommDis 
Phary Walker Nursing 
Jessica J Walkotten HRTA 
Amy E Wall Sociology 



Jennifer L Wall Sociology 
Keith E Wallock LandArch 
Caitlin J Walters ChemicalEngin 
Jessie C Walthers English 
Monique J Ward HRTA 
Erica R Warman Bio 



Justin B Warshowsky Psych 
Dan W Wassung Exercise Science 
Heather S Watson Psych 
Amanda R Webber Communication 
Katharine Weidaw Communication 
Lauren B Weisinger Marketing 



Craig Weschke Bio 
Joel P Whalen Political Science 
Jaime Whelan Communication 
Boyd J White Finance 
Carolina White Nursing 
Cortney E White Sociology 



Erin M White Apparel Marketing 
Jennifer White Span, Port 
Kelly L Wickers Psych, Sociology 
Eric L Wiitala NatResStud 
Kristen G Wilbur English,History 
Toni L Wilcenski Sociology 



John D Wilkinson Physics 
John M Williams Math,Econ 
Keisa S Williams 
Michael J Williams VetAniSci 
Shannon M Williams LandArch 
Sonya A Williams Acct 



Carilyn J Wira Journalism 

Torriah D Wise Psych 

William FWiswell Fin,AsianLangLit 

Steven Wong MicroBio 

Yong Wong Economics 

Colleen P Worth CommDis 







Colleen A Wyckoff ElectricalEngin 
Deborah Wyler Legal Studies 
Andrew J Yahner BDIC 
Shelly Yamie BDIC 
Young J Yoon LandArch 
Barton Yost ChemicalEngin 



Kristin L Young BDIC 

Melissa Young,, 

Roxzan I Young Finance 

Mohd Z Yusoff Computer Science 

David J Zager Finance 

Piyush N Zaveri ChemicalEngin 



Jamie Zavodnick Edu, Socio 
Weining Zhu Computer Science 
Katharine E Zink ElectricalEngin 
Lorin Zinter Comm,Socio 
Courtney B Zoren Psych 
Matthew H Zullo ChemicalEngin 



Michael J Zylinski ElectricalEngin 
Mark T Zytkovicz MechanicalEngin 
John A. Anderson Art 
Melanie E. Birtha HRTA 
Sarah Bumham Socio, PoliSci 
Carrie Kieiswirth Comm 



Samira Sheth Bio 





> 



-K-^-: J'- 






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-* -«- S .^W 



f--^ iit 



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*--r- 



MAIN 

Climb high 

STREETS 

Climb far 

& BACK- 

Your goal the sky 

ROADS: 

Your goal the sky. 

A TOUR 

— Anonymous 

GUIDE TO 

UMASS 










"J^S 199s ryVj^D(, 




''V'' 
'■V-' 

'■-'^ 

'■-> 
'■'-.> 



(y£^J^BOOD( 




The Index is compiled of 20 dedicated students who 
have scarificed their time and energy to produce this 
year's Index. Without their contributions the "Main 
Street and Backroads of UMass" would be a cumula- 
tion of disorganized words and pictures. 



146 Index 



Staff (iuadijatfs 

Rachelle Joseph 
Staff Photographer 

Jill Aordkian 
Editor-in-Chief 

Sara F. Hagenbuch 
Copy Editor 




Rebecca Anne Sozanski 
Copy Staff 

Alexander Koromilas 
Staff Photographer 

Kerry Brennan 
Staff Photographer 

Anh L. To 

Staff Photographer 




Aron Schor 
Layout Staff 




Index 147 




Aaron D. Eccles 
Photo Editor 





From Left to Right:: 
Loretta B. Kwan 
Managing Editor 

Tammy Miller 
Office Manager 

Tamar W. Carroll 

Copy & Photography Staff 



Balarama Heller 
Chief Photgrapher 



148 Index 




The Index 

Irishes Editor- 
in-Chief, Jill 
Aordkian, a 
bright and 

happy future. 
We couldn't 
have done this 
'w^ithout you! 
Take care and 
keep in touch- 
al'w^ays. 



Don't forget the: 

-late nights working on dead- 
lines 

-constant tables on the con- 
course 

-trips to Missouri 

-red hots & frisbees 

-and countless trips to and 
from the Student Activity 
Center 




Index 149 



Tfte Index wishes tc 
tfiank tfte foUowinc 
^to^ie for tfteir 
generous contributions. 

Christine Conghlin 
Thomas Gryta 
Leslie Kohen 
WitUam ToffeC 
Jennifer Turkish 
Michael Williams 




150 Index 



\K'^ 



^^^^ 



e^ 






Congratulations 



We knew you could do it. 
We're all so proud of you 



Mom, Dad, Laurie + Kate 



c::yT mcv itaz tt'isi in ouz aonitaLLation. 

it Li. a mELoaloUi. itaz, 

LrziLLant Ljzt cvaztn, aii.tant ust nzaz. 

<^i/{au it ouz Llfa dance to Iti. niui-lc 
cZEatincj izscv maLoaLai or iti. oa-^n 
but zsnisniljszin.a oLa zutknii, cLsaz. 

vViJiina uou nahLhinsii., ksaLtn, iucsi.5., 
hsacs, a>2a nzoit or aLL Lous.. 



^\ 



om an 



id J^ad 



Congratulations Emily 
We're so proud of you! 
Love, Mom, Dad, Stephen, Andrew 



To Sara Hagenbuch: We are so proud of 
you. As Teddy Roosevelt once said: "Keep 
your eyes on the stars and your feet on the 
ground." 
Love, 



Mom, Dad, Justin and AUson 




Index 151 



ANDREA JEAN: 

My heart is full of PRIDE! You reached out 
and absorbed all the University had to offer. It 
was the Best of Times, It was the worst of Tinnes. 
You studied, worked, researched, laughed, cried, 
danced, partied and along the way became a Pro- 
fessional Educator with a passion for her work. 
How fortunate are your future students. The world 
is now your window of opportunity. Seize the 
moment. THAT'S ALL! 

Love, 




Congratulations 
Mark! 




"Today is 
your day! 
Your 
mountain 
is waiting. 
So, get on 
your way! 



Love & Best Wishes always, 
Mom, Dad & Kristy 




Dear Lori, 
We wish your contin- 
ued success in all 
your endeavors as 
you enter the "real 
world". Your sisters 
have been awaiting 
your arrival! Follow 
your dreams and we 
know that you'll go 
far. We love you and 
are proud of all your 
achievements, Con- 
gratulations! 
Love from all of us, 
Mom, Dad, Robin, 
Jill, Auntie, Uncle 
Dude, Maggie, Jenny 
and Holly. 



152 Index 



To Miss Natasha Todd, 

You are a wonderful daughter. You make me a very proud Mother, 
and I am also very proud of you for all that you have accomplished for 
yourself. It is more than words can tell. God Bless you my child. Even 
though I don't know all of your Professors in all of the classes that you 
have taken in your 4 years at the University of Massachusetts, I say to 
them all, a great Thank You for what they have done for my daughter. God 
Bless you all and to you Miss Natasha Todd, a UMASS graduate, "Con- 
gratulations". May your dreams take you on to new horizons, venture be- 
yond your wildest expectations. There is no mountain to high you can't 
conquer. This is just the beginning, with God on your side you can do 
anything. Good Luck, God Bless you all, in all that you do; Natasha Todd, 
Aisha, Shayla, and Yves, and all of the other graduates of the Glass of 1 98. 

Sincerely, 

Mrs. Orate Lindo 
(Mom) 




TO "OUR GIRLS" AT 18 EDGEHILL PLACE 

COURTNEY DANIELLE . JEN . LAURA . LISA & RAYNA 

CONGRATULATIONS ON ALL YOUR ACHIEVEMENTS!!! 

MAY YOUR FUTURE BE BRIGHT WITH THE GIFTS OF HEALTH, HAPPINESS, 

FRIENDSHIP AND LOVE 

GOD BLESS YOU ALWAYS 

ALL OUR LOVE 

MOM & DAD O. 

XOXOXOXOXO 

Index 153 



.v<^ 



# 



#" 



.^^ 



.♦^ 




Remember the first day of tlie first year of tlie first time in your life you started your journey to getting 
old... Remember the roonunates, the fears, the tears, the nerves, setting up the room, taking it apart and 
then rearranging it all over again . . . Remember the first guy who caught your eye, tliat same guy who 
senior year you will still remember as your first college crush... Remember attempting to keep in touch 
with high school friends, and succeeding until you realized what a phone bill REALLY 
meant... Remember promising to never change, but tlien realizing that it is an impossible promise to keep 
when liigh school has passed and moved on... Remember those first friends you shared your fears with, 
who soon became acquaintances. . .Remember those neighbors and classmates, who ended up becoming 
your closest friends . . . Remember those days you felt that you couldn't relate to ANYONE, you felt you 
had no place, and just calling home would make it worse . . . Remember those drunken nights when the 
times you shared with your friends will forever hold a place in you memory and your heart . . . Remember 
those bonding nights, when you never felt closer to a certain person, and how that closeness creates ties 
that never die . . . Remember how you never realized the importance of family, until you didn't see them 
everyday... Remember telling fiiends the deepest secrets of your life and knowing they would remain 
secrets... Remember tlie craziness of the dorm, getting sudden biu-sts of energy and looking for people, 
even total strangers to harass . . . Remember pulling all nighters, and never thinking they were as bad as 
they soimded until you actually lived through one . . . Remember those nights you were so drunk you held 



conversaUons with strangers and seeing them the next day and remembering it. 



Remember hangovers, and promising yourself you were never 
going to do this to yourself again. . . Remember how quickly 
that promise was broken. . Remember when the closet stretched 
throughout the whole floor and you never had to worry about 
lack of clothes anymore . . . Remember how over breaks you had 
to step back and really see that the friends you made and the 
memories shared, and you were satisfied... Remember thinking 
HOW MUCH yoiu- life has changed in just months. . Remember 
that dream guy, you though about so much, who when he finally 
opened his mouth, you changed you opinion of him forever. . 
Remember how that guy you once lived for soon became a joke 
and an excuse for you and yoiu fiiends to laugh at yourself. 
Remember the times, never forget them, even the little ones can 
hold the greatest meaning . . . Remember to never lose touch with 
those fiiends you have made here at college because you have 
all changed and grown enormously together, and that is something 
very sacred to be shared . . . Remember to love your friends, whether r 
they come, go, love you, hurt you, never let anyone go . . . Remember i 
you are only here for a short while, the time flies before you reaUze i1 
so make it last, make it memorable, make it the best time of your lifef 
and make the best memories that you can carry with you the rest of 
your days. . .Remember that this doesn't last forever so never let a 
day go by without living it to its fiillest . . . Remember to never let a 
day go by without a laugh. . .Remember the loved ones you love, 
life isn't forever. . Remember the laughs, let them echo in the back 
of your mind... 



And always remember, when you leave here in four years you are leaving with much more than you 
walked in here with... 




154 Index 




Way to go, Jonnie!!! 

Your progress through these 

college years has been a joy 

for us to watch. And the 

best is yet to come. 

Congratulations. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



■Dear "G. J.", 

You were the first ray of sunshine to brighten our lives. You gave us 
love and laughter. We shared the pride of your accomplishments as 
you grew from an infant to a fine young man. We are so glad to have 
you as our son and are truly blessed. 

May your future be just as blessed. And may the sunshine you bring us 
light your way through a lifetime of personal and professional success. 

Love forever, 

Monv cvnd/Vcid/ 

P.S. Family bonds can be the most loving, the most forgiving and the 
most caring. Ours will never be broken. 

We love you. 



m 









You will always 
be our Jiggity! 
We are so proud 
of you! 

Love, 

Con, Daddou + 

Pinky 



Dennis P. McGrath 

1998 Computer Systems Engineer Graduate 




. . . and you are good ! 

Love, 

Mother & Father 





Felicidades 
Nydia Maria 
Te Queremos 
Tu Familia 
Cappas- 
Ortiz-Pons 



Congratulations 

Brian Blumenfield 

and the Class of 1998 

Wishing You a Future of Sucess anc 
Happiness 



With all our love, 
Mom, Dad and Deborah 



I 



Congratulations Jason 
We're so proud of our 
worldly scholar... 
and graduate! 

Ciao, 
Your family and T.T. 




Dear Margit 

May Earth's beauty and bounty guide your 

chosen path. 

Love, Mom and Johanna 




Congratulations on your 
Graduation from 

UMASS!! 
Heather, Cara, Rana, 
Tracy 
Love, Mom + Dad 




Congratulations 

Janine 

We're proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, Mom, Dad and David 



I 



156 Index 



Michele 




WE DIDN'T 
FORGET! 



LOVE DAD + MOM 



Index 157 




Our sweet, intelligent, beautiful Shay. 

You are our dream come true. 

A kind, caring, sincere, loving person. 

Our daughter, sister. 

An important part of our family. 

You have survived the stress and 

hard work. YOU HAVE MADE IT! ! ! 

The world is your pearl. 

GO FOR IT! 

We love EVERYTHESfG ABOUT YOUJ 

MOM DAD CHRISTY 




Congratulations 
and Best 
Wishes Toby 
From your 
proud 
parents 



Heather, 

Congratulations on your 
accomplishments. We are very 
proud of you and wish you the 
greatest success in all your 
future endeavors. All our Love 
always, 
Mom, Dad, Melanie & Keith 



158 Index 



Just because you've 
graduated... 




Don't forget to call 

home. 
Mom, Heather and 

Ruddy 





Tammi: 

We're very proud of you 
Love-Mom- Dad- Heather- Nana Grace- Nana 
Essie- Kevin- Gail- Kelly- PJ- Max- Mittens 

"We Love You" 

P.S. Tammi Sullivan 

"Come on Down" 



Euph MASS GRADS 




Liz, Cathy, Bubba 

(EAR CATHY, 

YOUR YEARS AT UMASS ARE BEHIND YOU NOW; YOUR ROOTS HAVE 
EEN SET AND IT'S TIME TO TAKE WING. 

WE'LL ALWAYS CARRY IN OUR HEARTS THE WONDERFUL MEMORIES 
OU'VE GIVEN US, ESPECIALYY OF THE BAND AND YOUR FRIENDS. 

THANKS FOR SHARING THE UMASS EXPERIENCE WITH US. 
;ONGRATULATIONS AND LOVE ALWAYS, 

DAD AND MOM 



Index 159 




To: Jessica Joyce Walkotten 

Graduate of University of Massachusetts 
Class of 1998 



Our Wish For You: 
•The power to dream rainbows of 

opportunities 

•The knowledge that you can do anything: 

•The power to never stop growing, | 

wondering, or learning | 

•An angel on your shoulder who whispers^ 

You are smart 
You are strong 
You are.... Jessica 



Love, 

Mom, Dad & Ryan 



What we wish for you: 

Joy 

Openmindedness 

Nobleness 

Alertness 

Travel 

Happiness 

Appreciation 

Nurturance 

And a Bright Future! 

Love, 

Mom, Phil, Nat, Lauren, 

Grandma + Grandpa 



160 Index 



Congratula- 
tions on a 
amazing 4 
years at 
UMASS! 
Love, 
Mom, Dad, 
and Eric 



Heidi Wal<neen 




You'll Always be 

Our Baby! 

We're So Proud of You. 

Love Always 

Mom & Dad 



CLASS 

OF 
1998 







Index 161 



LAUREN, 



LAUREN, 



LAUREN, 



How quickly you have grown, 
All gone the days when you were small, 
How quickly time has flown, 
Summer, winter, spring and fall. 

If we could just return 
To days you sat upon my knee... 
Oh, how my heart does yearn. 
To see your dimpled smile again. 

You are now part of the real world, 

No longer mine to cuddle tight. 

You will have a brand-new life. 

But know I'll always love you and keep you in my sight. 



LAUREN, I may not always show. 

The love I hold so deep within. 
But know that it is always there, 
Will always be, 

has always been. 
Donald, Amy and I are so proud of you and congratulate you on your accomplishments. 

Best wishes in all of your new endeavors. 

I love you more than life. 

Your loving Mother, Donald & Amy 



Dearest Lauren, 

Congratualations on your 
graduation. We are very proud of 
you and wish you success and 
happiness always. All our love, 
Grandma & Grandpa 



'n 



We are proud of 
you Jeremie-so 
proud! 

Papa & Nana 



162 Index 




Sanford, We are so proud of you-you 

did it! 

Love, Mum & Gran 




c 



N 

G 

R 

A 

T 

U 

L 

A 

T 

I 



N 

S 



ORATO 
UNDO 




Bobby, 

Congratulations, 
now go out and 
conquer the 
world. 



Love, 
Dad and 
Barbara 



Carolyn, 

Wishing you happiness and prosperity in 
the future. 
Love, 
Mom, Dad. Brent, and Sean 



Index 163 




SCHOLASTIC 
ADVERTISING, inc. 



Advertising Specialists and Consultants 

providing professional sales 

and service support for 

University and College Yearbooks. 



800-964-0776 



Ualley Frame UJorNs 



•JJI mam street 

Hmherst. Illassachusetts 01002 



Telephone 25G«0949 




s<t^ 









Congratulations 
Class of 1998 



^>" 



Greenfield OB-GYN Associates 

•William E. Callahan, M.D. 
•William B. Murray, M.D. 
•Ann M. Corrinet, CNM 
•Elizabeth A. Grob, CNM 



Well Woman Care, Family Planning 

Full Maternity Care & Body Sculpting 

With Tumescent Liposuction 



196 N. Pleasant Street 
Amherst, MA 01002 



{413)256-1444 




mmm 



16-G Brandywinc Drive 
Amherst, Ma 01002 
Tel (413)549-0600 
Fax (413) 549-1319 



Andrew Newcomb 
Property Manager 



164 Index 



I 



"OUR BEST WISHES 

TO THE 

CLASS OF V8" 



^L 



Polymer Labortories 

160 Old Farm Road 

Amherst, MA 01002 

413-253-9554 



Suppliers of High Quality Instrumentation 
To The Polymer Industry 



A -Z STOR AGE RENTALS, INC. 



413-527-9640 




PROFESSIONAL • BUSINESS • PERSONAL 



P.O. Box 628 Easthampton, Ma. 01027 

Three Convenient Locations On Rt. 10 

^^^* ^ Easlhampton/Norihamplon Town Line 
AZII EaslhampiotVSoulhampton Town Lino 



Berkshire Plastics Co., Inc. 

EAST LONGMEADOW, MASS. 01028 



INJECTION MOLDING 
CUSTOM FABRICATION-PRODUCT DEVELOPMENT 



ARTHUR W. MUNDT 
.ARTHUR A. PSHOLKA 



(413)525-2294 



Congratulations Class of 1998 




^OD 



U of M Bus Garage 

Amherst, Massachusetts 01003 

545-0056 



NATURAL GAS 

The clean energy alternative 



iS^^ Bay State Gas 

■^ The energy to do more™ 

PO Box 2025 
Springfield, MA 01101 
Telephone: 781-9200 



ALLSTON 

Supply Company, Inc. 



Custodial Maintenance Supplies 
"Dedicated to Clean Living" 



2220 Main Street 
Springfield, MA 01 104 



1-800-628-4452 
Fax (413) 737-9251 



Index 165 




Jim Trask 



OVER 35 YEARS 



J.D. Rivet & Co., Inc. 

ROOFING • SHEETMETAl 

1635 PAGE BOULEVARD 

SPRINGFIELD. MA 

PO BOX5106B 

INDIAN ORCHARD. MA01161 

TEL (413) 543-5660 

FAX (413) 543-3373 




FOR ALL YOUR 
BUILDING AND REMODELING NEED S 

COWLS rJiSIHjSG^^g^SP 



125 SuncJorland Road 
North Amhorst '549-0001 




One Slop Shopping, Dining 
and Entertainment 



('113)586-5700 




Roiilc 9, II:ullcy 



Tmdvifiatyoui^loo^iQfw 



Hampton Inn 

1011 Riverdale Road 

West Springfield, MA 01 089 

785-5494 




ONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS 
OF 
1998 



Sodexho Marriot Services 
Northeast Region 

220 Washington Avenue 

Extension 

Albany NY 12203 

518-464-11140 



Little Red Hen School 



50 Years of Excellence 

Jane Ann Conway 
Director 

884-5486 

358 Forge Road 

P.O. Box 226 

East Greenwich, RI 02818 





kittredge 
equipment 
company, inc. 



S3 



2155 Columbus Ave. 
Springneld, Mass. 01104 
Telephone: 413-788-6101 

FOOD SERVICES EQUIPMENT • CONTRACT FURNISHINGS 




BEHIND V^S; 
EVERY ^ 
GREAT K 
CHEF. 



166 Index 



TAKE DRUGS AND LOSE ALL 
YOUR FRIENDS. 



s::^^;:^:^^'^ 




U yi>u think (ini>;s cnj.! a loi 
rxiw. w'jii unld af?er coIIckc. 
Tht'y couVJ cijsi yi/j a circer. 

Last >rar3.Virjc, Ai:ie':ii-.i's 



bu::itnesses \m\ more {hum $♦>'• 
billii)ct tij tlrux's. S(» this >f ar. 
nx»sl ri( I he F<irlui/f fi(W wiU be 
i(lniini«>lcnnK <1niK N•^t^t. 



K.iiliiii^ tlur tes^l mrnns >i>u utJit'i 
be < <in>>dL'ffJ for cmpVr>'mcal. 
Anil llut's niif hrl) of a pdcc 
to (xiy, 



WE'RE PUTTING DRUGS OUT OF BUSINESS. 



i\itUwi^ht> tur a Dnmh'n'f Amin\ti 



Index 1 67 



-93 



WEAVE YOUR WAV IN AND OUT OF RAINDROPS. 

You're driving down the road in a nev^ Saab 9-3 Convertible. Suddenly, (rom 

oul o( nowhere, a raindrop You consider raising the lop But why** You're in 

a Saab lurbo convertible. With a rigid chassis and the center o( 

gravity at your hips. You feet every twist and turn as you 

maneuver through the storm. See your Saab 

dealer for a test drive. Rain or shine. 




THE NEW 9> 



PIONEERs!ir,...,SAAB-VOLVO 

Celebrating 30 years In customer satisfaction! 



ROunS SiiO 41 3-665-2 140 mtl-ffH. 9-S:30 
DEERFIliO 1-800-680-2140 SAT.9-S'Smi2-S 



TOWN & COUNTRY 
LIQUORS, INC. 

lll9Riv<:rd.-ileRoad 

West Springfield. MA 01089 

736-1694 





UMass 
Five College 
Federal Credit Union 

At-IHEUST . WORCESTER, - DARTMOUTH 



Congratulations to the 
Graduating class of 1 998! 



Congratulations 

to the 

Best 

and the 

Brightest 

Baystatc Medical Center 

Franklin Medical Center 

Mary Lane Hospital 

VNA & HOSPICE 

Wish the Class of 1998 

The best of luck in future endeavors. 



Ba(^BtateHe3lh§ystmi 



168 Index 



.-ii*««»P^^ 



ri I 



ler Gooi 



goes toor 
Or even woe' 



J0^ 



aive' 



^-^ 



""W 



SvmirlfflPfc'l 



(he must. So talk with yuur childw\ncl sturt early. Call for a mmRklct that can 
help you discuss AIDS, sex, violence and other tough issues. 

ImagiiraBlons run wild. Talk with your child . 

Call I-800-CHILD-44. 

wwvv.chlldrennow.org 



CQzmz] 

NOW 



K.AIS1.R 
lAMIU' 



Index 169 





wmiOPUfl OONOTpratnilirOMLOW,fOflH)ONl.lf NOALrtfilMCOFAatOUMCIK^i 



170 Index 




«•• :* 



MAIN 

What we Ccm uic . 
is often the end 

STREETS 

And to make an end is to make 
a beginning. 

& BACK- 

The end is where we start from. 
We shall cease from exploration 

ROADS: 

And the end of all our exploring 
Will be to arrive v^hevQ we started 

A TOUR 

And to know the place for 
the first time. 

GUIDE TO 

— TS.Eliot 

UMASS 



'■> fr 



V. ^ 



■i'A 



*V^ 



\ -if^i^ltr 



M. *« 



:%l^/:\'^ -^ 



'^ 



i 



Class of 1998 



Candidates for Bachelor's Deqrees 

The names appearing in t/ie Commencement Program represent an unofficial listing of 1998 degree candidates based on information sup 
plied 10, and confirmed by, the Registrar's Office at the time this publication went to press. While the list has been carefully reviewed, gii 
the number of listings arvi the changing status of many prospective graduates, we are aware that mistakes and omissions may occur. Plea 
accept our apology. The graduation status of students eligible to graduate is in no way affected by the absence of a listing. If your name i.> 
unfortunately, incorrectly listed or omitted, please advise the Registrar's Office. 



Colleges of Arts and Sciences 



Max B. Aaronson 

Johanna A. Abad 

Patricia Abad 

Belinda]. Abbruzzese 

Adrian Abdelmessih 

Ethan C. Abeles 

Allison Abemethy Higginson 

Sophia Abraham 

Dru Abrams 

Danielle S. Accetta 

Cindy Ann Acheson 

Brooke A. Ackley 

Julianne Adams 

Marie J. Agresta 

Mary C. Aguh 

Manuel Sol Aguilar 

Amy M. Aheme 

Jason Ahlman 

Kelly K. Ahlquist 

Maggie M. Akstin 

Attia Alam 

Chad L. Alarie 

Joseph P. Albano 

Jessica L. Albino 

Gretchen Renee Albright 

Ibrahim Suhnoon Ali 

Junita Ali 

Julie T. Allegro 

Barbara G. AUen-Soule 

Aaron E. Allen 

Deborah Ann Allen 

Jennifer R. Allen 

Joy Danita Allen 

Stacy L. Allen 

Lyndsey M. Allison 

Debby M. Almeida 

Mark]. Almeida 

Heather M. Almy 

Matthew Aloisi 

Rene June Alova 

Robert C. Alperin-Lea 

TmaJ. Altadonna 

Angelina M. Altobellis 

Cristina D. Alves 

Joao R. Amado 

Tracy Amaral 

Catherine A. Ambrose 

Jeffrey J. Ambrose 



Daniela M. Amendola 

Deepak C. Ananthapadmanabha 

Peter Anastasopoulos 

Kristen Paige Andersen 

Anna Kristina Anderson 

Craig S. Anderson 

Ebony Lee Anderson 

Karl M. Anderson 

Katherine M. Anderson 

Mayra R. Anderson 

Sean K. Anderson 

Shah C. Anderson 

Elizabeth E Andrade 

Giselle Andrade 

Kevin E. Andrade 

Rebecca L. Andre 

James P. Andreottola 

Amy E. Andrew 

Helen Shavon Andrews 

James E. Andrews II 

Samantha M. Andrews 

Scott W. Andrews 

Arthur George Angelis 

Erin K. Angelopolus 

Richard M. Angers 

Courtney J. Ansty 

Jill E. Aordkian 

Jordan E. Applebaum 

Evelyn Aquino 

Judith Aquino 

Robert J. Archer 

Meredith K. Arendt 

Pamela Ann Armstrong 

Rebecca M. Aron 

Edward W. Arsenault 

Jessica A. Arsenault 

Althea L. Claxton-Arthurton 

Robert M. Ashegh 

Joshua D. Ashton 

Patricia M. Asselin 

Stephen Athan 

Lauren J. Atkinson 

Sarah R. Auciello 

Bryan D. Aucoin 

Roger D. Aucoin 

Shannon L. Aucoin 

Melanie Avoletta 

Mary E. Aylmer 



Elena A. Azzoni 
Brian P. Babcock 
David A. Babcock 
Jennifer J. Babiatz 
Maricruz Badia 
Karl K. Baer 
Ainex M. Baez 
KimberlyJ. Bagdonas 
Jason M. Bain 
Augusto C. Bairos 
Heather E. Baker 
Ryan L. Balder 
Heather M. Balduzzi 
Rebecca Lynn Baldwin 
Michael J. Balog 
Mike John Balsamo 
Sandra 1. Banchik 
Alexander M. Bangtson 
Meghan Banker 
Michael J. Bannon 
Daniel B. Barbakoff 
Amy E. Barberie 
Jim P. Barbieri 
Anthony P. Barkett 
Valerie Barkey 
Bernard J. Barlow 111 
Vlarialena Barnard 
Alanna L. Barnes 
Charlene A. Bamett 
Lior M. Barnoon 
Savia T. Baron 
Robert B. Barrero 
Elizabeth A. Barrctt-Gullion 
James A. Barrett 
Rachel L. Barrington 
Alexandra L. Barros 
Paulo J. Barros 
Stephen L. Barrows 
Zachary Ryan Barry 
Jonathan A. Barsamian 
Joel W. Bartell 
Robin W. Bartlctt 
Paul A. Basken 
Teak C. Basse tt 
Grace Ann Bates 
Mary Hildreth Battcock 
Hayes C. Batten 
Laurie A. Batten 



Eli R Battis 
Mary Anne Bauer 
Sandra Lee Beach 
Olivia C. Beam 
Krista L. Beauvais 
Krista M. Bebezas 
John W. Beck 
John Christopher Becker 
Tracey A. Bedell 
Janice L. Beek 
Cassandra M. Beepot 
Kathryn M. Begin 
Shari Robyn Behar 
Elise A. Behr 
Heidi Marie Bein 
Gregory R. Bcisswanger 
Jeremy B. Beitel 
Matthew M. Bejune 
Justin]. Beland 
William S. Belina 
James Robert Belisle 
Matthew Beyer Belitz 
Natasha Belizaire 
Patrick Belizaire 
Brian Charles Bell 
Jesse L. Bellemare 
Jennifer L. Beller 
Christina R. Belles 
Todd Bellomy 
Jeffrey]. Bellucci 
Sean E. Benak 
Dionne C. Bennett 
Bonnie Jean Benoit 
Edmund A. Benoit 
Michael P. Benoit 
Marc A. Benzekri 
Kimberly Larissa Berardi 
Scott D. Bercury 
Andrew C. Berg 
Jennifer E. Bergen 
Dennis M. Bergeron 
Vivian K. Berghahn 
Kris F. Berglund 
Matthew P. Berinato 
Gregg A. Berlandi 
Marie E. Bernadotte 
Eugene L. Bernaldo 
Craig A. Bernard 



Class of 1998 



111 Index 



Class of 1998 



Scott M. Bernard 

Jeremy A. Bernstein 

Andrea M. Berrospi 

Brian J. Berthiaume 

Kenneth C. Berthiaume 

Shawn Michael Bertram 

Jennifer M. Bertsch 

Nicole E. Berube 

Neil G. Best 

Matthew P. Binda 

Lisa M. Bishop 

Sean M. Bissaillon 

Jodie N. Blacker 

Brandon Scott Blair 

Donald W. Blair 

Lauren D. Blair 

Daniel P. Blaney 

Nancy A. Blaney 

Cheryl C. Blankenship 

Nancy M. Blasi 

Aaron M. Blouin 

Michael A. Blum 

Jodi L. Blumenthal 

Kelly Lyn Boehringer 

Jaya S. Boerman 

Karl R. Boettger 

James L. Boileau 

Amr A. Bokhari 

Donald Joseph Bolger 

Mark C. Bolster 

Jennifer L. Boltuch 

David A. Bond 

Sharon M. Bongtno 

Carleton H. Borden 

Thomas R. Borjas 

Heather AUyn Borshof 

James R. Botelho 

Odette M. Botelho 

Sengsouvanny Bounphasaysonh 

Nicole L. Bourdon 

Cynthia J. Bourgault 

Jonathan S. Bourn 

Jason R. Bourque 

Mark A. Bouthilette 

Michael C. Bowden 

Patrick J. Bowen 

Amy E. Bowie 

Joseph R. Bowman 

Joshua P. Boyd 

Alison A. Bozarth 

John J. Brady 

Kelly G. Brady 

Rodney A. Bragdon 

Benjamin W. Brainerd 

Dason G. Brathwaite 

Christopher Daniel Bray 

Lisa Marie Pratt 

Megan A. Breen 

Timothy P. Breese 

Kathleen R. Brennan 

Thomas D. Brennan 

Lisa Beth Brenner 

Terese Bresnahan 



Kelli L. Breton 
Jessica V. Brewer 
Michelle Mae Brewster 
Charlie Brice 
Jason P. Bridge 
Timothy J. Bridgeford 
Tricia A. Brien 
Timothy Francis Briggs 
Jason H. Brightman 
NXTiitney Gail Briton 
James M. Britten 
Sean J. Brooks 
Christine Ann Brown 
Gregory W. Brown 
Janelle R. Brown 
Jason K. Brown 
Jennifer L. Brown 
John M. Brown 
Kevin M. Brown 
Matthew A. Brown 
Matthew Stephen Brown 
Meredith L. Brown 
Peter J. Brown 
Randy L. Brown 
Sean C. Brown 
Sheena M. Brown 
Shenie A. Brown 
Stephen J . Brown 
Theodore N. Brown 
Megan M. Bruce 
Eric T. Brunette 
Chantilly C. Brutus 
Rosemarie M. Bryan 
Antoni M. Bryda 
Julie Ann Bryson 
Marek Brzoskowski 
Jeremy C. Bucci 
Scott C. Buchanan 
Carole A. Buckley 
Heather E. Buinicki 
Viseth C. Bun 
Kevin D. Burch 
Brian L. Burgess 
Brian P. Burgess 
Amy M. Burke 
Courtney M. Burke 
Dina L. Burke 
Matthew TTiomas Burke 
Patricia M. Burke 
Walter Joseph Burke 
Jessica S. Burkett 
Rebecca D. Burleigh 
Ann M. Bumham 
Sarah A. Bumham 
Brian P. Burns 
Kate J. Bums 
Amy C. Burrill 
Jocelyn Danette Burrows 
Laura M. Burtt 
Jacob J. Bushior 
Cindy M. Bussierc 
Allison Butler 
Jodi M. Butler 



Megan Summerill Butow 
Anna M. Butz 
Shawn Cabral 
Philip B. Cadigan 
Robert F. Caggiano 
Lynn A. Cagliuso 
Amy C. Cahill 
Christine A. Calabrese 
Kimberly A. Calcasola 
Nathan A. Calef 
Jodi A. Calkins 
Erin Theresa Gallery 
Catherine M. Callison 
Monica A. Camara 
Mert Gambol 
Mark O. Cameron 
Heather Lee Camire 
Jocelynn L. Campagna 
Vito R. Campanile 
Heather Jean Campbell 
J. Bhaird Campbell 
Mary M. Campbell 
Sara E. Campbell 
Shara A. Caouette 
Michelle M. Capobianco 
Leanne M. Capozzi 
Nydia M. Cappas 
Robert J. Caputo 
Christopher M. Carbone 
Melissa Ann Cardone 
Alicia Marie Carey 
Sheila A. Carideo 
Scott W. Carlisle 
Bryan M. Carlo 
Kathryn L. Carlson 
Kevin Arthur Carlson 
Nathan K. Carpenter 
Danielle S. Carr 
Nicolie R. Carrick 
Edward Patrick Carroll 
Sean M. Carter 
Robin D. Carus 
Gregory J. Carven 
Patrick C. Gary 
Tracey M. Casagrande 
Amy H. Gasavina 
Brooke Kathleen Casey 
John T. Cashman 
Christine A. Cassidy 
Brian Michael Castagnaro 
Lisa M. Gastellano 
Arlene Castillo 
Erika Castillo 
Lillian Maria Castro 
Ricky L. Gates 
William A. Cava 
John Cavallaro 
Karen B. Cavanaugh 
Brian A. Cavossa 
Kathryn G. Celia 
Melissa Cerqueira 
Kimberly A. Ghaban 
Juan J. Chacon Quiros 



Mary L. Chalifour 
Jamie A. Champagne 
Celina Ping Chan 
Karen A. Chan 
Ophelia Chan 
Mark R. Chapin 
Zenny P. Chareas 
Jessica L. Charlebois 
Arthur J. Charles 
Heather L. Charles 
George J. Chamota 
Daniel T. Chase 
David P. Chase 
Richard J. Ghatel 
NikoJ. Ghauls 
Joseph Check 
Huei-yun Chen 
Mary Chen 
Sara Louise Chenea 
Erik W. Gheries 
Jennifer I. Chemoff 
Wildred R. Ghery 
Siu Ling J. Cheung 
Adam P. Ghiavoli 
Elena Jo-Anna Chimbos 
Paul A. Chirichiello 
Alan G. Ghisholm 
Lisa S. Chiu 
David M. Chlapowski 
Caterina Pui-Chi Choi 
Roopa D. Choudhury 
Sabeena Ghowdhuri 
Anastassios Christoforidis 
Eric J. Christopher 
Stanley R. Chu 
Maria E. Ciccone 
Michele Ciccone 
Thomas J. Ciccone 
Shelly Citron 
Kevin D. Clancy, Jr. 
Charles W. Clark III 
Douglas D. Clark 
Jennifer Erin Clark 
Kenneth P. Clark 
Neal J. Clark 
Stuart Clark 
Erica L. Clarke 
Jason Ira Clay 
Daniel P. Clemens 
Jenifer B. Clements 
Matthew William Cliadakis 
Michael S. Clifford 
Michael Thomas Clinton 
R Martin Clinton 
Akeido T Glouden 
AUi A. Cobum 
Richard W. Goburn 
Thomas F. Coen 
Daniel Christopher Coffey 
Kristain John Coffey 
Aaron Ross Cohen 
David S. Cohen 
Hillary L. Cohen 



Class of 1998 



Index 173 



Class of 1998 



Sharon R. Cohen 

Shawn Corrie Cohen 

Robert D. Cohn 

Ann Marie Colafello 

Joseph L, Colclough 

Michael S. Collier 

Andre O. Collins 

Denise E. Collins 

Hugh Valentine Collins 

Kevin Curtis Collins 

Kristin A. Collins 

Michael R. Collins 

Scott D. Coloney 

Vincent Commisso 

Michael J. Communiello 

James Michael Conaty 

Christopher Thomas Connelly 

Christen T. Conner 

Maureen B. Connor 

Kyle S. Connors 

Jason C. Conrad 

Joseph R. Constantine 

David M. Conte 

Mark F. Coogan 

Alex O. Cook 

Dena M. Cooper 

Jesse K. Cooper 

Yana M. Cooper 

Richard E. Copeland, Jr. 

Colette A. Coppola 

Richard T. Coppola II 

Dia Corbett 

Jennifer M. Corbett 

Martin F. Corcoran 

Daniel E. Cork 

Tanyia M. Correale 

Carolina E Correia 

Daniel E. Correll 

Allison K. Corron 

Hugo E. Cortes 

Jason T. Cortese 

Brett R. Cortesi 

Amy E. Corveleyn 

John M. Cossaboom 

Andrew D. Costa 

Casey E. Costello 

Stephen T. Costello 

Christian F. Costi 

Joanne Cotard 

Jane M. Cote 

Jena P. Cotreau 

Andrew G. Cotter 

Amanda L. Cottrell 

Jeremy B. Cottrill 

Janice M. Coughlin 

Kimberly Counter 

Nicole R. Coumoyer 

Otavia Borges Couto 

Brian J. Cox 

Jennifer M. Craig 

Wendy L. Craig 

Jason R. Crance 

Brian R Craven 



Gretchen F. Creamer 

Marissa L. Creeger 

Jared R. Crellin 

Michael D. Crockett 

Daniel James Cronin 

Mari Ada Crosbie 

Keith T. Crosson 

Alan D. Crowell 

Heather N. Crowell 

Sarah J. Crozier 

Christopher R. Cryan 

Jaime Lynn Cummings 

Peter Andrew Cuniowski 

Jennifer A. Cunningham 

Kathryn A. Cunningham 

Raymond P. Curran 

Brian Robert Curro 

William Curtis 

Jennifer S. Cusa 

Noah H. Cutler 

Jason F. Cuyler 

Nadia Cyprien 

Jeffrey M. Dacosta 

Danielle A. Daddamio 

Car in A. Daddino 

Erika L. Dagle 

Timothy S. Dahl 

Karin L. Dahlstrom 

Beth L. Daignault 

Kennet A. Dall 

Velia Daloia 

Michael Tucker Dalton 

Patrick Connoran Daly 

Alison I. Dann 

Payman Darouian 

Kim M. Dasilva 

Jessie I. Davenport 

Jennifer L. Davia 

Bradley Davidson 

Sheila Marie Davies 

Malwin J. Davila 

Christopher Vincent Davis 

Jeffrey L. Davis 

Jessica B. Davis 

Sarah S. Davis 

Scrap S. Daysal 

Roberta G. De Avila 

Jason Deangelis 

Dorina DeBlasi 

Sara A. Decatur 

Christin Deener 

Jeffrey J. Deery 

Peter M. Deglopper 

Joshua D. de la Fuente 

Michael W. DelPercio 

Jason A. Del Porto 

Christopher Edwards Delsman 

Joshua S. Demasi 

Mary A. Demoss 

Maureen E. Dempsey 

William D. Dempsey, Jr. 

Jason Anthony Deni 

David Denno 



John C. Dephillips 
Martin E. Deren 
Michael E. Derosier 
Jessi L. Derrick 
Shaunak N. Desai 
Nicholas F. Desantis 
Kristie Ann Desiderio 
Joshua Farley Desilets 
Jill A. Desjardins 
Kathleen E. Deslauriers 
Anthony A. Desousa 
Shane R. Desrochers 
Christine R. Desrosiers 
David P. Desrosiers 
Nicole Marie Desrosiers 
Richard T. Deveno 
Michael Devin 
Jennifer R. Dewitt 
Brad S. Diamond 
Seth M. Diamond 
Mark E. Diantonio 
Matthew S. Diantonio 
Melissa L. Diaz 
David R Dibble 
Patrick Thomas DiCicco 
Michelle Lyn DiGiacomo 
Stefanie Alexandra DiGioia 
Luke N. Digirolamo 
Laura T. Dilorenzo 
Christian M. Diluzio 
Jennifer C. Dimaio 
Desiree Lea Dimichele 
Craig F. Diminico 
Rachel A. Dingwell 
Danielle L. Dion 
Michael F. Dion 
Ralph A. Diorio 
Angela Val DiPace 
Michael A. Dipaolo 
Danielle J. DiPiazza 
Norma T Dipietro 
Sarah E. DiSano 
Joseph C. Disanto 
Monique Disanto 
Adam M. Dlugacz 
Madeline S. Doane 
Matthew G. Dodge 
Kristina L. Doe 
Courtney E. Doherty 
James Michael Doherty 
James T. Doherty 
MelanieJ. Doherty 
Rebecca A. Doig 
John E. Dolan 
Matthew E. Dolven 
Tracy L. Domings 
Diego L. Dominguez 
Rebecca F. Donaghue 
Thomas J. Donahue 
Julie L. Donais 
Kwang U. Dong 
Cathleen P. Doolan 
Deana M. Dorazio 



Benjamin T. Dore 

JuUiette T. Doro 

Elizabeth A. Dosanjos 

Sara L. Dotchin 

Jeremy F. Douglas 

Gustave J. Dowd 

Jason Dowley 

Nicole A. Downing 

Elizabeth L. Doyle 

Ashavan W. Doyon 

Maurice J. Dressier 

Ryan T Drew 

Christine M. Sicinski Driscoll 

John T. Driscoll 

Kerry M. Driscoll 

Emily Ann Drowne 

Daniel M. Drucker 

David John Drummond 

Todd L. Uubreuil 

Kimberley Jane Ducimo 

Jennifer H. Duda 

Chris R. Duff 

Robert J. Duffy 

Amy Elizabeth Duhart 

Jessica L. Dulak 

Steffany M. Dunderdale 

Jay L. Dupont 

Mary E Dupont 

Jamie A. Dupuis 

Jeffrey J. Durand 

Scott C. Durocher 

Amy L. Duryea 

James A. Dutcher 

Elizabeth D. Duval 

Jason G. Dyhouse 

John M. Eagan 

Jeffrey S. Earl 

Keith A. Echevarria 

Samantha G. Edeline 

Rebecca A. Edelman 

Damon R. Eden 

Megan W. Edwards 

Tara 1. Efstathiou 

Dennis G. Egan, Jr. 

Christopher P. Ehnstrom 

Ramy Adam Eid 

Jason Alexander Eiseman 

Jennifer L. Elbaum 

Steven M. Elefson 

Andrew V. Elias 

Jaime L. Elliott 

Michael C. Elliott 

Susan A. Elliott 

Laura M. Ellsworth 

Fatima Elmi 

Jean H. Elysse 

Melissa R. Emert 

Nathan C. Emley 

Michael Anthoney Emond 

Franci Ria Endich 

Heather A. Engle 

Rosa J . Ergas 

Michelle C. Erikson 



Class of 1998 



174 Index 



Class of 1998 



John D. Erie, Jr. 

Danielle Ettkins 

Levence S. Eutsay 

Nikolai Serge Evanguelidi 

Joao Augusto R. Evora 

Martina B. Fabian 

Michael J. Fabrikant 

Timothy Philip Fadgen 

Carey J. Fagerstrom 

Nora M. Fahmy 

Adam P. Fahy 

Christina J. Falcetti 

Manuel Falto 

Emily M. Falzon 

Julie B. Faneuf 

Arash Farhadi 

Lynn A. Faria 

Jamie M. Farley 

Jessica Kathryn Farley 

Martha E. Faron 

PhyllipJ. Farquharson 

Peter S. Farrell 

Matthew R. Farren 

Monica L. Faulkins 

Leigh A. Faulkner 

Leah M. Favreau 

Brian E. Fealy 

Amber M. Fearon 

Joel M. Fedenyszen 

Benjamin D. Feeley 

Lawrence F. Feinberg 

Kristin B. Feindel 

Adam S. Feldman 

Jenabeth M. Ferguson 

Emanual A. Femandes 

Pedro Matos Femandes 

Neal Joseph Ferrari 

Welmer J. Ferreiras 

Kerry Christine Ferris 

Michele Fesselmeyer 

Jason K. Fettig 

Joshua M. Fiedler 

Sarah F. Field 

Jason A. Fields 

Caren Helena Figliolini 

Isabel Figueroa 

Michael J. Filosa 

Dana B. Finberg 

Geoffrey B. Findon, Jr. 

Eric M. Fine 

Gregory M. Fine 

Matthew Joseph Xavier Finigan 

Shira Davida Fink 

Tim E. Finke 

Avram Finkel 

Stacy L. Finkelstein 

Heidi R. Finn 

Micaela A. Finnegan 

Suzanne B. Finneran 

Deirdre Elizabeth Finnerty 

Joshua S. Fiore 

Jessica Anne Fisch 

Jesse P. Fisette 



Elana C. Fisher 
Jason T. Fisher 
Timothy J. Fisk 
John C. Fitzgerald 
Keith J. Fitzgerald 
Shannon L. Fitzgerald 
Gregory T Fitzpatrick 
Joseph J. Flaherty 
Ryan P. Flaherty 
Beth Flanagan 
Kathryn R. Flanagan 
Melissa M. Flanagan 
Elizabeth Flannery 
Andrew Fletcher 
Jon M. Fletcher 
Nathan J. Flint 
Stephen R. Flood 
Lisa Marie Flynn 
Patrick J. Flynn 
Shannon L. Flynn 
Stephen D. Fochios 
Brooke A. Foley 
Elizabeth Lee Foley 
Kathleen M. Foley 
Priscilla J. Foley 
David S. FoUick 
Susan M. Fontaine 
Corey M. Pontes 
Joseph D. Foresi 
John Richard Formichella 
Gina M. Formichelli 
Taryn L. Forrelli 
George J. Forte 
Dianna M. Forti 
Joseph R. Fountain 
Jacquelyn T Fowler 
Katherine E. Fowler 
Daniel A. Franklin 
Pagan R. Frantz 
Sarah E. Eraser 
Matthew P. Fraumeni 
Ocean Fredriksen 
Andrea R. Freedman 
Jena L. Freeman 
Seth M. Freeman 
Aaron G. Freund 
Joanna L. Frevert 
Susan L. Fried 
Gregory S. Friedman 
Michelle E. Friedman 
Jessica M. Frisher 
Jeffrey J. Fritts 
Jennie R. Frohman 
Eric L. Frost 
Kimberly M. Frost 
Yajaira Fuentes 
Eric R. Fuerschbach 
Jessica S. Fulton 
Jamie C. Fumo 
Dave C. Funai 
Matthew J. Fundakowski 
Sharon L. Furgason 
Amy H. Furtado 



Mayuko Furukawa 
Susan D. Fusco 
Laurie Mae Fyfe 
Monty H. Gada 
Steven R. Gagliastro 
Christy A. Gagne 
Catherine R. Gagnon 
Robert N. Galante 
Heidi L. Galonek 
Loree M. Galpin 
Dorothy A. Gal v in 
Keith A. Gamble 
Lisa L. Ganhao 
Ying Gao 

Deborah K. Gaouette 
Amy L. Garabedian 
Nicole Maurine Garbati 
April J. Garbitt 
Courtney L. Garcia 
Tamari Garcia 
Michael J. Garlick 
Lisa Rose Garofalo 
Jennifer Tara Garrett 
Daniel R. Garron 
Vance D. Garry 
Jeanne M. Garvey 
Damian H. Gates 
Justin Asaph Gates 
Marie A. Gates 
Todd S. Gatto 
Peter R. Gautreau 
Nicole Gauvin 
Nichole H. Gaviglio 
Michael A. Gawle 
Omar O. Gayle 
Phylis D. Gedeon 
Christopher M. Geiling 
Judith E. Geis 
Michael E. Gelbwachs 
Craig M. GelUs 
Ana A. Genao 
Lori A. Gendron 
Robert Raymond Gendron 
Jason William Gennaro 
Dylanie M. George 
Sarah George 
George T Georges 
Mary Gerst 
Jason P. Gerstein 
Samantha Elaine Gervickas 
Lynn M. Getchell 
John J. Geysen 
Sunanda Ghosh 
David C. Giampa 
Lisa F. Giangrande 
Robert D. Gianino, Jr. 
Cailin R. Gibbons 
Jason G. Gibbs 
Laurina D. Gibbs 
Kimberly A. Gibney 
Darcie T Gibson 
Mariantonietta Giglio 
Brian B. Gill, Jr. 



Sarah J. Gillis 
Cara Gilpin 
Alicia F. Giner 
Daniel E. Ginley 
Cara A. Ginsberg 
Owen M. Gintis 
Jennifer M. Giroux 
John Russell Giza 
Brendan W. Glass 
Elliott J. Glass 
Jessica Lee Gleason 
Darren L. Glidden 
Patrick J. Glinka 
Leeanne M. Goc 
Scott A. Godbout 
Christopher M. Godfroy 
Gregor J. Goetz 
Benjamin Dylan Goldbaum 
Andrew P. Golden 
Matthew P. Goldman 
Brian William GoUwitzer 
Amanda M. Gomes 
Regina M. Gomes 
Betty Gomez 
Christian M. Gomez 
Amarildo Goncalves 
Ron Gonen 

Anthony J. Gonsalves IV 
Roseanne Gonzalez 
Corey P. Goodman 
Peter A. Goodrich 
Phillip Goon 
Elizabeth S. Gordon 
Jesse C. Gordon 
Yuly Gomshteyn 
Heath S. Goudreau 
Julia A. Gould 
Timothy Joseph Gould 
Daniel P. Goulet 
Elena Marie Gourlis 
Jason M. Gourvitz 
Daniel C. Gousy 
Gina L. Govoni 
Gregory Earl Graber 
Angel L. Grace 
Jon E. Graf 
James L. Graham 
Jamie Rose Graham 
Julie M. Graham 
Ivonne M. Grajko 
Janine Grancagnolo 
Christopher R. Grande 
Steven A. Grant 
Erin B. Grasberger 
Carolyn Jean Gray 
David Greeley 
Coby R. Green Rifkin 
Darren A. Green 
Lena L. Green 
Patricia A. Green 
Amy L. Greeno 
Ja,son D. Griffeth 
Kisch K. Griffin 



Class of 1998 



Index 175 



Class o/ 1998 



Reid M. Grigshy 
Matthew Grillo 
Rachel L. Grimaldi 
Kathleen Shavaiin Griswold 
Jason Bernard Grosky 
Robin M. Grossman 
Rohert E. Grovcr 
Moira K. Groves 
Thomas J. Gryta 
Randy Robert Grzych 
Carla A. Guarino 
Michelle A. Guarino 
Rohert Guerrini 
Jefferson B. Guimond 
Rebecca A. Gulati 
Susanne M. Gurman 
Amy E. Gurt>' 
Beth M. Gurry 
Michael P. Gusek 
Michael V. Gusovsky 
Jennifer Hinchey Gutiman 
Janine A. Gwozdz 
Marcella A. Gyure 
Cara M. Haagenson 
Krister Carlene Haberman 
Theresa C. Habemy 
Sara F. Hagenbuch 
Tracy L. Haggart 
Kerry L. Hagglund 
Brett A. Haikins 
John D. Haire 
Jason W. Hakkila 
Sheldon F. Halchuk 
Justin W. Hall 
Ila M. Halverson-Kew 
Christopher W. Hamill 
Gabriel A. Hamilton 
Mark M. Hammond 
Sara C. Hanaburgh 
Brian D. Hanechak 
Jessica L. Hanke 
Kathryn S. Hanley 
Erika R. Hannon 
Mylissa A. Hannon 
Sean D. Hannon 
Brian R. Hanrahan 
Matthew J. Hansbury 
Lucas Ethan Hansel 
KristenJ. Hansen 
Benjamin R. Happ 
Stefanie Harder 
Fawn E. Hardison 
Scott E. Harlow 
Aubrey M. Harmon 
Dana J . Harrington 
Alyson F. Harrison 
Amee Harrison 
Dana C. Hart 
Heather A. Hartley 
Shannon L. Hartman 
Michael J. Harvey 
Brian J. Haughey 
Patricia H. Haupt 



Kate Havran 
James M. Hayes 
Matthew A. Hayes 
Paul W. Hayes 
Michelle C. Haynes 
Stephanie Alexis Haynes 
Danyelle B. Heat'ey 
Daniel L. Healey 
Sean M. Healey 
Johanna Marie Heard 
Elena M. Hebert 
Johanne K. Hedemann 
Brendan Hegarty 
Amy E. Hegenbart 
Erika L. Heilig 
Scott Heines 
Beverly E. Heinle 
Brandee N. Helbick 
Kara L. Hempy 
A Scott Henderson 
Margaret R. Henderson 
Renee M. Henderson 
Tana G. Henderson 
Eric T. Hendrickson 
Brant Gamer Henne 
Matthew T. Henry 
Meghan E. Henry 
Jonathan A. Henson 
Michael W. Here hack 
Jennifer L. Herker 
Wesley J. Hermes 
Melissa Hernandez 
Sharon L. Herr 
Julie S. Heslop 
Bailey Alexander Hess 
Jennifer Leigh Hewitson 
Patricia A. Hickey 
Annette Kathryn Higgins 
Christine M. Higgins 
Michelle M. Hillman 
Christopher M. Hinds 
Kerry L. Hines 
Michael R. Hinkley 
Jessica M. Hirsch 
Geoffrey M. Hirschberg 
David ]. Hirvonen 
Kathryn A. Hitchcock 
Keith M. Hmieleski 
Joshua M. Hoch 
Boysen M. Hodgson 
Shannan L. Hoff 
Jonathan L. Hoffman 
Thomas W. Hojnoski 
Anna L. Hokenson 
Christopher Paul Holland 
Lamia E. Holland 
Kimberly M. HoUoway 
Lauren R. Hoops 
Caitlin M. Hotgan 
Nicole Y. Home 
JiUA.Horvitz 
Adam M. Horwitz 
Jacob C. Howard 



David A. Howe 
Kevin J. Hrycay 
Jennifer L. Hubley 
Kathryn V. Huda 
Steven M. Hudak 
Jill Ann Hudon 
Kimberly A. Hudson 
Daniel E. Hudson 
Richard S. Hudson 
Robert Whitney Hudson 
Judah T. Hughes 
Sara A. Hughes 
Sally J. Hunnefeld 
Christopher R. Hurd 
Nicole Marie Hussey 
Kendra O. Hutchins 
Jeen-kyu Hwang 
Jennifer J. Hwang 
Bethany L. Hyde 
Nicole E. lannuzzo 
Yuriko Ikenoue 
Jodie M. Imbriglio 
Lisa B. Incutto 
Peter Austin Ingraham 
Brian D. Inocencio 
Zachary Isch 
Ula Jaber 

Brett Christopher Jackson 
Mary E. Jackson 
Meenakshi Elizabeth Jacob 
Jennifer A. Jacobson 
Marc S. Jacobson 
Christopher R. Jaeger 
Rudy Jaime 
Ann L. Jambazian 
Sunitha Janamohanan 
Emma M. Janardhanan 
Heather A. Janvrin 
Steven J. Janvrin 
David N. Jarvis 
Catherine J. Jasie 
Eber R. Javier 
Neldy Jean Francois 
Quentin L. Jennings 
Curtis W. Jensen 
Katrina Marie Jensen 
Song J in 

Christopher M. Johnson 
Andrew K. Johnson 
Jesse T. Johnson 
Lisa L. Johnson 
Megan Elizabeth Johnson 
Presley T. Johnson 
Samuel O. Johnson 
Stacey Marie Johnson 
Stephen G. Johnson 
Christopher R. Johnston 
Danielle R. Johnston 
Kenneth James Johnston 
Owen R. Johnston 
Brandon P. Jolie 
David A. Jolly 
Alison F. Jones 



Amy Davis Jones 
Bethany L. Jones 
David Martin Jones 
Jacqueline L. Jones 
Linda E. Jones 
Matthew A. Jones 
Sanford R. Jones 
Stephen T. Jones 
Karen M, Jordan 
Rachelle M. Joseph 
Tejal J. Joshi 
Rachel Joy 
Emily S. Joyal 
Colleen E. Joyce 
Anne Marie Juckins 
Krishna Rose Judkins 
Benjamin I, Julier 
Alicia F. Jylkka 
Steven A. Kaczmarczyk 
Lawrence M. Kaddy 
Elizabeth M. Kafka 
Kristen Kaiser 
Gayle Marie Kaizer 
James R. Kaminski 
Jason J. Kan 
Jurry Kang 
Susan Marie Kanian 
Jorma K. Kansanen 
Amanda Leigh Kansler 
J. Daisy Kaplan 
Demetrios G. Karafilidis 
Shane M. Karcz 
Kimberly A. Kasabuski 
Jennifer A. Kashuck 
Rahul Kashyap 
Emily Robyn Kasper 
Tracy L. Kataisto 
Linda Gail Kaufman 
Rebekah E. Kaufman 
Christen K. Kavanaugh 
TaraJ. Kavanaugh 
Paula C. Kazda 
Michael R. Keane 
Christine A. Keaney 
Matthew R. Keating 
Theodore A. Kechris 
Joseph Walter Keefe 
Scott John Keeley 
Christopher J. Keenan 
Ryan C. Keenan 
June M. Kehoe 
Michael W. Keller 
Antoinette M. Kelley 
Keith James Kellogg 
Stephen R. Kellogg 
John M. Kelly 
Kathleen J. Kelly 
Andrew P. Kenneally 
Kevin J. Kennedy 
Margaret Joan Kennedy 
Paul Francis Kennedy 
Tara S. Kennedy 
Christina E. Kenny 



Class of 1998 



176 Index 



Class of 1998 



Jennifer A. Kelley 

Dan M. Kcrckhoff 

Wayne R. Kermenski 

Cardell M. Kerr 

Douglas P. Kerr 

Christopher C. Kerskcr 

Molly Mae Ketcham 

Tammy M. Ketcham 

Christopher James Kctchen 

Renee R. Kevorkian 

Yana Khalip 

Rinke Khanna 

Sadaf Khorasanizadeh 

Angle S. Kibbe 

Ellen G. Kielmeyer 

Ryanjohnathon Hyle Kiessling 

Walter E. Kilcullen 

Brendan J. Kiley 

Jonas C. Killeen 

Matthew R. Killfoile 

Chong H. Kim 

Helen M. Kim 

Jeong D. Kim 

Jihee Kim 

Ruth Kim 

Yokang Kim 

Jaime D. Kimcnker 

Michael R. Kineen 

Heather E. King 

Kristy M. King 

William E. Kingkade, Jr. 

Michael R Kinney 

Erika M. Kirby 

Stanley J. Kirrane 

Anneliese M. Kissling 

Jeiuiifer M. Kitowicz 

Teri A. Klein 

Betsy Lisa Klinger 

Nina Kliorina 

Marlowe D. Knipes 

Woody L. Koch-Wain 

Heather H. Kodrowski 

Scott S. Kogos 

Andrea R. Komrath 

Kristopher John Kopacz 

Eliko M. Kosaka 

Andras Kosaras 

Christine A. Kostek 

Amy K. Kostuk 

Meredith A. Kotanchik 

Alan J. Kowalczyk 

Constance Fitzgerald Kowtna 

Christopher M. Kozak 

Kimberley A. Kraemer 

Edith L. Kramer 

Kimberly E. Kramer 

Lisa G. Kraner 

Rachel E. Krauser 

Alyssa Krawczyk 

Aaron T. Krebs 

Christopher M. Krein 

Carrie B. Kreiswirth 

Jeffrey M. Krintzman 



Hannah C. Kristek 
Harlan J. Kroff 
Jared F. Krok 
Gabriel D. Kruger 
John N. Krulik 
Anastasia C. Kudrez 
Kathryn R Kuehne 
Jennifer S. Kulm 
Aradhana Bonnie Kumar 
Yogesh Kumar 
Glen B. Kunene 
Rama M. Kunkle 
Monika Kuwahara 
Brandon W. Kwok 
Steve O. Kwon 
Christos Kyriazis 
Matthew Peter Kyvelos 
Craig A. Labadie 
Bethany Anne LaBarre 
Dana Fishel Labb 
Mark M. Labib 
Keith L. Labombard 
Stephen T. Lach 
Todd M. Lachiatto 
Julie L. Ladouceur 
Rochelle M. Lagace 
Kristen E. Laird 
Steve Laitsas 
Brian D. Lajeunesse 
Carolyn M. Lake 
Yim Ha Lam 
Deava K. Lambert 
Ryan K. Lambert 
Magalie Lamour 
Michael C. Landgren 
Angela M. Landry 
Cary Lynn Landsberger 
Marci Lynn Langevin 
Kerby H. Langford 
Jason A. Langston 
Michael Richard Lanney 
Carrie A. Lantz 
Matthew A. Lapierre 
Michelle H. Lapin 
l^ah M. LaRiccia 
Jeffrey William LaRock 
Brad Philip Larrabee 
Donna M. Larrivee 
Daniel S. Larsen 
Kimberly A. Lass 
Tessah W. Latson 
Heidi A. Lavanchy 
Victor P. Lavrenko 
Nathan D. Lawler 
Gregory J. Lawless 
James M. Lawrence 
Sean J. Lawrence 
Binhan N. Le 
Ha Van Le 
Hung T. Le 
Thi K. Lc 
Tri Quan Le 
Kelly A. Leahy 



Heather L. Lebel 
Jeffrey A. Leblanc 
Renee M. Leblanc 
Ross M. Lecompte 
Amy D. Leder 
Aren C. Lee Kong 
Allen Lee 
Daniel P. Lee 
Eunette T. Lee 
Heather S. Lee 
Kwan Y. Lee 
Teresa A. Lee 
Cathy R. Leeburg 
Jay M. Leeman 
Amy L. Lefsyk 
Kenneth M. Legault 
Mary Frances Legge 
Jennifer B. Leib 
Deborah Michelle Leibert 
Jason L. Leighton 
Timothy R. Leinroth 
Susanne Lelacheur 
Kevin M. Lemieux 
Seth A. Leopold 
Harvey F. Lepine 
Brian H. Lepper 
David R. Leshowitz 
Michael G. Letellier 
Lisa M. Levasseur 
James T. Leverone 
Ryan P. Levesque 
Adam M. Levine 
Frank B. Levine 
Lyssa S. Levine 
Maggie B. Levine 
Jason Boolhack Levoy 
Bethany R. Levrault 
Tracie M. Lew 
Danielle M. Lewis 
David R. Lewis 
Todd S. Lewis 
William D. Lewis, Jr. 
Jonathan D. Liberty 
Joseph M. Librera 
Scott F. Liddicoat 
Caroline A. Liebenow 
Debra M. Liebson 
Leslie R. Lightholder 
Fernando Limonic 
Jaacob M. Lindholm 
David S. Lindsay 
Gregg D. Lindskog 
Ben D. Linkow 
John J. Lioio 
VaLip 

Stephen Michael Lipof 
Melissa A. Lipoufski 
Casey L. Lipschutz 
Carolyn E. Lisien 
Jennifer EUyn Littman 
Anna Litvinova 
Horace P. Liversidge 
Georgia M. Livziey 



Daniel L. Lizana 
Jeffrey M. Lizotte 
Heather A. Ljungquist 
Dawn F. Lloyd 
Benjamin P. Locwin 
Meredith L. Lodge 
Caitlin P. Loeb 
Jason Peter Logan 
Beth E. Lohr 
Harry Lomas IV 
Marguerite R. Lombardo 
Brett E. Longworth 
Christine A. Lopes 
Juan E. Lopez 
Naomi J. Lopin 
Theodore G. Lopreste 
William M. Lorenz 
Ryan Michael Loss 
Felix A. Lostracco 
Anna K. Lotto 
Sean P. Loughran 
Anthony J. Loving 
Alexander K. Lowry 
David A. Loy Song 
Gregory A. Lozier 
Andrew Lucas 
Faye Rebecca Luce 
Jeffrey W. Lucia, Jr. 
James E. Luff 
Scott N. Lugenbeal 
Alexander G. Luhowy 
Joppu Lukose 
Luis A. Luna 
John Michael Lund 
Melissa F. Lundberg 
Michael P. Lundm 
Mark A. Lundstrom 
Maura A. Lunney 
Jennifer Lupo 
Devra R. Lurie 
Daniel M. Lutz 
Yosiya D. Lwanga 
Minh C. Ly 

Rachael Elizabeth Lyden 
Thomas E. Lydon HI 
Cheryl Ann Lynch 
Jessica M. Lynch 
Justine Rebekah Lynch 
Kevin P. Lynch 
Adam J. Lynn 
Mark Joseph Lyons 
Chris R. Lytle 
Aleck Z. Ma 
Warren G. MacCallum 
Gregory C. MacDonald 
Kevin L. MacDonald 
Erin C. MacEachen 
Renee C. MacGregor 
Catherine B. Mackey 
Vincent P. Mackowski 
Thomas F. MacLaughlin 
Jennifer Lynn MacLea 
Courtney T. Maclean 



Class of 1998 



Index 177 



Class of 1998 



Hazel J. MacMurray Caraballo 

Kirk]. Macolini 

Erin A. Macrae 

Nellie N. Madanelo 

Dara R. Madia 

Joseph J. Maffuccio 

Sharon M. Magee 

Michael John Magelinski III 

Keith R. Magnuson 

Daniel D. Maguire 

Samantha A. Mahan 

Soniya K. Maheshwary 

Brendan J. Mahoney 

Elizabeth M. Mahoney 

Erin B. Mahoney 

Rebecca Lyn Mahoney 

Heather M. Makes 

Amy B. Makowski 

Rebecca M. Malila 

Ann M. Malloy 

Alison Lee Maloni 

Mark A. Maloni 

Kevin V. Makby 

Mark K. Malysz 

Kim A. Mandel 

Eva J. Mandes 

Michael D. Manekin 

Nilda C. Mangual 

Jeffrey A. Maniatty 

Courtney L. Mann 

Jeffrey S. Mann 

Melissa D. Mann 

Michael C. Mann 

Lisa S. Manness 

Amy Elizabeth Manning 

Michael B, Mannix 

James M. Mar 

Sara R. Marcus 

Julianna L. Mardo 

Julian M. Marinus 

Raffie S. Markarian 

Christina A. Markunas 

Kimberly R. Mannora 

Christopher D. Marquiis 

Frank Marrero 

Kachryn B. Marrero 

John L Marshall 

Daniel R. Martel 

Jessica Martel 

Christopher C. Martens 

Christopher D. Martin 

Christopher M. Martin 

Danielle T. Martin 

Kathryn A. Martin 

Kathryn M. Martin 

Lisa A. Martin 

Shane E. Martin 

Taryn Elizabeth Martin 

Jorge W. Martinez 

Rudy T. Martinez 

Margarida Ana Martins 

Darren C. Mas 

Nolan F. Massey 



Nicole T. Mata 

John P. Matheson II 

Sarah A. Matteau 

Kevin Raymond Matthews 

Jessica L. Matzke 

Lauren H. May 

Jennifer L. Mayer 

Lonnie R. Mayer 

Kerin E. Mayher 

Julie D. Maynard 

Keri L. Mazonson 

Klara Mazur 

Leslie M. McAdams 

Sam M. McAfee 

Allison McBratney 

Beth T. McBratney 

Cynthia McBride 

Matthew S. McCabe 

Kevin A. McCann 

Brian E. McCarthy 

Daniel R McCarthy 

Elizabeth H. McCarthy 

Jennifer Catherine McCarthy 

Julie Josephine McCarthy 

Kevin D. McCarthy 

Lisa N. McCarthy 

Teresa A. McCarthy 

Hugh K. McCauley 

Paul J. McCauley 

Lucas J. McConnell 

Patrick P. McCue 

Jamie Lynne McCullough 

Colleen M. McDermott 

Michael T. McDermott 

Christine V. McDonald 

Jason R. McDonald 

Kelly M. McDonald 

Laura M. McDonald 

RobertJ. McDonald II 

James F. McDonough 

Mark J. McDonough 

Courtney L. McEntee 

David J. McEntee 

Meggan Theresa McFadden 

Michael R. McFarland, Jr. 

Natalie S. McFarlane 

Cathleen M. McGaffigan 

Carolyn Paige McGonagle 

Michelle R. McGonagle 

Meghan B. McGonigle 

Jeffrey T. McGovem 

Amanda M. McGowan 

Matthew T. McGrail 

Mark J. McGrath 

Brian K. McGuire 

Caitlin Noelle McGuirk 

Brian P. McGurl 

Amy K. McHugh 

Jamie McKenna 

Jill M. McLaughlin 

Stephen Frederick McLaughlin 

William L. McLaughlin 

Sara H. McLellan 



Vanessa M. McMahon 

Daniel M. McManus 

Jessica R. McMaster 

Patrick O. McNally 

Adam M. McNamara 

Kahtleen M. McNamara 

Colin D. McNutt 

Jason McNutt 

Kelly A. McPeck 

James P. McQuoid 

Brian M. McShane 

Kathleen Elizabeth McSheehy 

Christopher J. McSweeney 

Matthew B. Meader 

Jamie Ann Meagher 

Casey A. Meakin 

Marie E. Meckel 

Danika F. Medak Saltzman 

Kelly A. Medeiros 

Kevin Michael Medeiros 

Michael C. Medeiros 

Michele Femandes Medeiros 

Efrain Medina 

Amy J. Meehan 

Jason Y. Mei 

Edwin L. Mejia 

Donald Lee Melcher 

Paul D. Melley 

Meghan Elizabeth Melore 

Marissa Melzer 

Elana Cori Mendelson 

Mary Luz Mendonca 

Victor A. Mendoza 

Elbert Mercado 

Elba I. Merced 

Luke Ryan Meredith 

Edward Peter Merguerian 

John Merigo 

Patrick S. Merriam 

John H. Merrill 

Douglas R. Metcalf 

Patricia M. Meuse 

Rana L. Meyer 

Deena L. Meyerowitz 

Ian E. Meyn 

Justin Lee Michalek 

Daniel Richard Michelon 

Jennifer E. Midura 

Sarah E. Miedema 

Kevin M. Milam 

Christopher P. Millan 

Lee Robinson Victor Miilen 

Bruce D. Miller 

Kenneth M, Miller 

Kevin M. Miller 

Michael D. Miller 

Michael J. Miller 

Natasha Renee Miller 

Rebecca L. Miller 

Adam J. Millington 

John M. Minella 

Christopher A. Mirakian 

Christopher J. Mireault 



Lauringle Mitchell, Jr. 
Sachiko Miyata 
Mohd Zohdi Mohd Yusoff 
Erik E. Molitor 
Sean P. Monette 
Meredith Mongeau 
Michael J. Montessi 
Bryan K. Mooney 
Daniel J. Mooney 
Kevin W. Mooney 
Benjamin William Moore 
Edwin M. Moore 
Stacy E. Moran 
Tracy Lee Moran 
Laura M. Moretti 
Kristen S. Morganelli 
Stacey L. Morgenstem 
Kay E. Moriarty 
Kevin C. Moriarty 
Richard P. Moriarty 
Tracey M. Morin 
Amy J. Morris 
Cara Margaret Morris 
Joseph C. Morris 
Jamie Morrison 
William A. Morrison, Jr. 
Corrie A. Morrissey 
Rosemarie Morrissey 
Dennis C. Morse 
Nicole A. Morse 
Cynthia L. Mottola 
Stephanie E. Mottola 
Eric J. Motyka 
Mickey G. Moulton, Jr. 
Kerrin A. Moussally 
Frankie James Mozell 
Wendy M. Mrozek 
Andrej Mucic 
Charles R. Mueller 
Kamran I. Muhammad 
Jonathan D. Muise 
Tracey A. Mulcahy 
Patrick A. Mulcare 
Scott E Mulhem 
Frank D. Mullen 
Jeffrey M. Mullen 
Jeremy P. Mullen 
Brian Patrick MuUin 
Diane Margaret Mullin 
Diana Lynn Murphy 
Jeffrey Thomas Murphy 
John J. Murphy 
Justin J. Murphy 
Karen J. Murphy 
Kathleen C. Murphy 
Kevin F Murphy 
Kevin P. Murphy 
Brian E. Murray 
Joseph M. Murray 
Matthew W. Musco 
Kim E. Muzytschenko 
Adam F. Myerson 
Frank J. Nadeau 



178 Index 



Class of 1998 



Class of 1998 



Michelle M. Nafpliotis 
Amy M. Nagle 
Ann Yukari Nakayama 
Michael J. Nam 
Jennifer M. Naman 
Elizabete P. Nascimento 
Randy Nasson 
Benjamin Nathan 
Maureen Grace Nawrocki 
Michele M. Nealand 
Jessica L. Nelson 
Kristie M. Nelson 
Laurie A. Nelson 
Michael D. Nelson 
Jessica A. Nemore 
Stephen M. Neronc 
Aaron B. Neugeboren 
Shannon P. Neumann 
Morgan Alexandra Neville 
Duncan Tyler Newell 
Shay C. Newton 
Edwood Yatlung Ng 
Lisa H. Ngov 
Kevin Tran Dang Nguyen 
Phuong D. Nguyen 
Tu A. Nguyen 
Michael C. Nicholas 
Susan C. Nickerson 
Robert S. Niejadlik 
Emily L. Niemitz 
Heather E. Ninivaggi 
Lesley A. Nolan 
Sokonthea Nong 
Kathleen Quinn Noonan 
Kyle B. Normandin 
Andrew R. Northrup 
Andrew N. Novak 
Mamey Suzanne Novak 
David R. Nunez 
Julia Nunez 
Sean T. Nyhan 
Megan E. O'Bryan 
Colin R. O'Donnell 
Beth A. Oakes 
Sarah E Oberlander 
Kiat M. Oboler 
Amber O'Brien 
Beverly Grace O'Brien 
Elaine M. O'Brien 
John DeWitt O'Brien 
Kathleen E. O'Brien 
Marlene S. O'Brien 
John J . O'Connor 
Kristof Leon O'Connor 
Michele N. O'Connor 
Stephen Robert O'Qinnor 
Christopher J. O'Day 
John B. O'Donnell, Jr. 
Kenj i Okamoto 
Maureen Frances O'Keefe 
Etsuko Okita 
Heather Ilene Oksman 
Tracey Olanrewago 



David Howard Olds 

Kimiko Olf 

Bethany J. Oliver 

Alberto Olivera 

Inal Olmez 

Jeffrey M. Olson 

Jessie B. Olson 

Bryan J. O'Malley 

Kimberly M. O'Neil 

Robin H. O'Neil 

James M. O'Neill 

Maureen E. O'Neill 

Michael J. O'Neill 

Joseph Oneschuk, Jr. 

Aaron P. Ong 

Denise C. Onofrey 

Justin C. Ononibaku 

Mark A. Opland 

Daniel Ordorica 

Timothy J. O'Regan 

Tara L. Oremus 

Roderick S. Oreste 

Leah M. Orfanos 

Kevin P. O'Rourke 

Noelle L. Orsini 

Gwen Kathleen O'Shea 

Megan A. O'Shea 

Jeffrey M. Ostresh 

Garrett I. Ostromecki 

Collin G. O'Sullivan 

Jennifer Lee O'Sullivan 

Brett C. Outchcunis 

Audrey M. Oville 

Amanda B. Oxenhom 

Andrea M. Ozella 

Bethany Lynne Pacheco 

Juan D. Padro 

Benjamin David Pagnini 

Shimon Pagovich 

Benjamin Jude McEnemy Paille 

Joshua K. Paiva 

Brandy C. Palmer 

Darren R. Palmer 

Kelly A. Palmer 

Stacey L. Palmer 

Caroline H. Palomeque 

Rajesh K. Pandey 

Michael S. Pankow 

John R. Papalardo 

Deanna Rachel Paquet 

Roie Parchi 

Jennifer Kelley Parent 

Kelly A. Parent 

Tennille L. Parham 

Allison L. Park 

Robert S. Park, Jr. 

Christian R. Parker 

Lisa M. Parker 

Shannon L. Parker 

Aura Harris Parks 

Wende A. Parks 

Eric B. Parrettie 

Stamos J. Parrish 



Chrysal E. Parrot 
Andrea Parsons 
Julie Parsons 
Allison M. Parzych 
Anthony J. Pasciscia 
Marigold L. Pascual 
Alicenne H. Passavanti 
John S. F Passiglia 
Ankur M. Patel 
Dhanesh H. Patel 
Jignesh G. Patel 
Kim M. Patenaude 
Amy M. Patrick 
Jessica M. Patterson 
Tracy Joyce Patterson 
Keith M. Paul 
Tanya Paul 
Brian J, Pearly 
Jessica R. Pease 
Imran H. Peerbhai 
Amy T. Pelletier 
Danielle ]. Pelletier 
Zena A. Pellett 
Annmarie Pennola 
Christopher A. Pepe 
Kevin M. Peppard 
Sheila Percy 
Eva G. Pereira 
Dominica M.B. Perez 
Ana M. Perez 
Armando Perez 
Jaime V. Perez 
Juan C. Perez 
Corrie A. Perlroth 
Susan A. Perron 
Danica R. Perry 
Elizabeth A. Person 
Sheryl D. Pertain 
Charles E. Perusse 
Emily C. Peters 
Kristin A. Petersen 
Tara L. Petricca 
Aaron J. Petruski 
Melissa A. Pettorini 
Danielle N. Pettway 
Jennifer L. Pfau 
Hien X. Pham 
May Phetvixay 
Cara M. Phillipo 
Clifford S. Phillips 
Jeffrey W. Phillips 
John A. Phillips 
Felicia A. Piacentino 
Jill Christine Piatkowski 
Amie A. Picard 
Jennifer R. Picard 
Michael Joseph Picone 
Karoline C. Piedra 
Courtney L. Pierce 
Jamie E. Pierce 
Megan E. Pierce 
Erica A. Piesz 
Marcy L. Pike 



Lisa E. Pimental 
Erica B. Pina 
Anna Marie K. Pingeton 
Kimberly H. Pinkham 
Brooke C. Pinney 
James C. Pion 
Emanuel Pires 
Michelle M. Pirraglia 
Julie M. Pirro 
Paolo M. Piselli 
Lawrence M. Piano 
Troilus A. Plante 
Rene Plata 
Rachel C. Plzak 
Hoeuth Pok 
Christina J. Poietto 
Adria Polletta 
Stephen J. Pollino 
Annamarie J. Pond 
Mark Anthony Pontif 
Cassia A. Ponusky 
Brian S. Port 
Adam P. Porter 
William A. Porter 
Christopher '^. Pothier 
Karen M. Potter 
Eric J. Poulin 
Joseph Laurier Poulin 
Jennifer M. Poutre 
Madeline L. Powell 
Daniel R. Powers 
Erin Kathyrn Powers 
Ethan S. Powers 
Kathleen E. Powers 
Lori S. Pragano 
Kathryn J. Prenda 
Scott Michael Price 
Edward D. Pricer 
Matthew E. Progen 
Tai Pryjma 
Michael S. Puffer 
Lester A. Pullen 
Kristen J. Purdy 
Heather Laura Putnam 
Sharon M. Putnam 
Joshua Bryan Pyecroft 
Annette Elizabeth Quail 
Bridget Quinlan 
Trevor A. Quinlan 
Courtney E. Quinn 
Scott A. Race 
Chaya M. Radin 
Dalibor Radojevic 
Matthew Paul Rafalski 
Afroditi J. Raftopoulos 
Andrew 1. Rainaud 
Carrie L. Rainville 
Adlan Mohd-Ramli 
Kevin Alfred Ramos 
Michael J. Ramsey 
Tricia L. Rana 
Stacy A. Randall 
Justin T Randazza 



aass of 1998 



Index 179 



Class of 1998 






Jeffrey J. Rankin 
David Eric Raphael 
Elisabeth L. Raphel 
Amanda R. Rappold 
Devon C. Rausch 
KimherlyJ. Rauschcr 
Nicdle M. Rauseo 
Jennifer S. Ravanesi 
Bryant J. Ray 
Ryan M. Raynar 
Syed Raza 
Jonathan B. Read 
Michael W. Reader 
Kevin E. Reagey 
Mikema Allanya Reape 
Kerri L. Reardon 
Frederick E. Rearick, Jr. 
Anthony Recchia 
Laura A. Redding 
Carrie L. Redin 
Rachel S. Redlener 
Maura L. Reed 
Robin Reed 
Emily L. Reginio 
Adam N. Reich 
Sean W. ReiUy 
Amy J. Reisman 
Marc Alan Reissman 
Barbara A. Remington 
Heather M. Remy 
Liliana Rendon 
Mark J. Renzi, Jr. 
Tania Reppucci 
Rachel Margaret Revell 
Ivy Reyes 
Julie A. Reynolds 
Philip M. Rezendes 
William A. Rhodes 
Frank Ribeiro 
Shelly M. Ricci 
David W. Rice 
Jeremy D. Rice 
Martina A. Richard 
Jaimie L. Richardson 
Michael K. Richardson 
Hazel E. Richmond 
Heather L. Richtarcsik 
Craig C. Richter 
Jessica B. Richter 
Brandon J. Rigoh 
Kathleen Elizabeth Riley 
David M. Rinaldi 
Kristine A. Ring 
Eric A. Rioux 
Madeline Rivera 
Johanna Kate Rizzardini 
Jessica A. Rizzo 
David A. Rizzocto 
Michael J. Roache 
Lara J. Robhy 
Christina M. Roberts 
Donald C. Roberts 
James E. Roberts, Jr. 



Jason N. Roberts 
Peter B. Roberts 
Abigail A. Robin 
Amy L. Robinson 
Carl A. Robinson 
Elizabeth Sarah Robinson 
Kelly L. Robinson 
Luke E. Robinson 
Samantha L. Robinson 
Sarah M. Robinson 
Timothy A. Robinson 
Cristy M. Robtoy 
Stephen G. Rodenhiser 
Megan M. Rodney 
Jason M. Rodrigo 
Deydamia E. Rodriguez 
Luis A. Rodriguez 
Elizabeth Ruth Rogers 
Theresa J. Rogers 
Todd J. Rogosin 
Gail E. Rollins 
Tara S. Romanelli 
Nicholas R. Romano 
Efrat Ron 

Christopher J. Roncarati 
Patricia A. Roos 
Michael P. Roper 
Melissa Rosal 
Sandra Sue Rose 
Justin D. Rosen 
Deborah E. Rosenberg 
Hilary W. Rosensteel 
Brett L. Rosenthal 
Shana 1. Rosenthal 
Cynthia M. Ross 
Elizabeth D. Ross 
James D. Ross 
Jennifer Anne Ross 
Jason A. Rossi 
Bryan C. Roth 
Chris J. Rothermel 
Justin Scott Rouleau 
Carolyn B. Roust 
Raul A. Rovira 
Thomas P. Rowley, Jr. 
Dave Roy 
Karen Dawn Roy 
Kevin M. Roy 
Matthew N. Roy 
Laura R. Royse 
Kevin D. Rua 
Kimberly L. Ruane 
Jason A. Rubin 
Lisa R. Rubin 
Ashley Elizabeth Rudden 
Matthew A. Rufo 
Caroline M. Runge 
Francis V. Russell 
Jonathan E. Rus,sell 
Anna M. Russo 
Vincent J. Russo 
Erica Lauren Rutt 
Coleen A. Ryan 



Julie N. Ryan 

Jennifer Marie Ryszkiewicz 

Michael J. Saari 

Tina M. Sachar 

Amy R. Sadlowski 

Jeremy J. Sala 

Melissa A. Sake 

Scott R. Salesses 

Alison B. Salk 

Christine Barbara Kazimieruk 

Saltus 
Musa M. L. Sam 
Amanda P. Sampson 
Elizabeth J. Samson 
Khan I. Samuel 
Brent S. Sanborn 
David J. Sanders 
Fiona P. Sanders 
Andrea L. Sanford 
Sirisha Sangavaram 
Elvira Andrea Santana 
Norma Iris Santiago 
Vicente Santiago 
Janine M. Santilli 
John J. Sares 
Siddharth Sarin 
Jennifer I. Saris 
Hollie Beth Sarrazin 
Catherine G. Saulnier 
Beth A. Savage 
James M. Savage 
Tina M. Savoie 
Kathleen B. Sawicki 
Alyson B. Saykin 
Susan Marie Sayward 
Christopher M. Scacheri 
Amy M. Scalise 
Mindy E. Scalzetti 
Shawna L. Scarlata 
Kristopher R. Schackman 
Michael P. Schaeffer 
Stacy L. Schall 
Kristin D. Schambach 
Allyson L. Schattgen 
Nathan C. Schaufler 
Edie M. Schechter 
Sylvie R. Schlein 
Nadja C. Schmeil 
Stephanie L. Schmidt 
Matthew S. Schneider 
Louis Paul Schoolcraft II 
Jeannette A. Schram 
Suzanne A. Schuler 
Thomas J. Schutz 
Eric Todd Schwam 
Cheryl J. Schwartz 
Bryan C. Schwartzman 
David G. Schwarzenhek 
Patrick R. Sciacca 
Ryan P. Scott 
Taryn M. Scott 
Christopher J. Seaman 
Anita B. Sebastian 



Jason M. Secondo 
Faith E. Seddon 
Suzanne E. Seeger 
Brian E. Seidman 
Jennifer L. Sell 
Jason P. Senecal 
Todd M. Seplavy 
GrenviUe A. Sequeira 
Brian Robert Sernatinger 
Robert A. Settembro 
Emilie K. Seuffert 
Honey J. Sevigny 
Jodie B. Shaevitz 
Scott B. Shafiroff 
Stephanie Morgan Harte 
Raj Shah 
Inbar Shani 
Joshua M. Shanley 
William L. Share 
Rahul Sharma 
Jade A. Sharpe 
Jennifer M. Shaw 
Colleen Patricia Shea 
Daniel Patrick Shea 
Trasonia Y. Sheard 
Michael N. Sheehan 
Timothy James Sheehan 
Kerri Ann Sheehy 
Abigail F Sheets 
Amanda P. Shepard 
Eloy R. Shepard 
Alexander L. Sherker 
Edward T Sherlock 
Edward A. Sherman 
Scott D. Sherman 
Samira Sheth 
Gregory V. Shields 
Samantha Rori Shifrin 
LauriAnne M. Shinkle 
Trey E. Shores 
Tara K. Shugtue 
Susan Sibley 

Michael Thomas Siciliano 
Lisa Rose Sidel 
Robin Sidel 
Julie Erica Siegal 
Sadie G. Silcott 
John E. Sill 
Adam A. Sim 
Nancy Darlene Simkins 
Nicole M. Simmons 
Latoya S. Simms 
Laura N. Simon 
Steven M. Simon 
Heap Sin 
Gurmeet Singh 
Jennifer M. Skolski 
Heather Eleni Skrekas 
David P. Slipp 
Timothy J. Sliski 
Donald C. Sluter 
Constance L. Smaldone 
Amy M. Small 



180 Index 



Class of 1998 



Class of 1998 



Adam M. Smith 

Amanda L. Smith 

Brandon P. Smith 

Brian F. Smith 

Caiissa M. Smith 

Chris J. Smith 

David C. Smith 

Gregory William Smith 

Jeane M. Smith 

Jedediah J. Smith 

Justin W. Smith 

Justin Smith 

Kari Diane Smith 

Keith J. Smith 

Nathan Eric Smith 

Sandra joy Smith 

Scott A. Smith 

Tagore D. Smith 

Tricia O. Smith 

William Edward Smith 

Samuel D. Smullin 

Amanda K. Snyder 

Adeiina R. Scares 

James Abel Scares 

John S. Scares 

Steven G. Sofronas 

Christine Soh 

Elizabeth M. Soiet 

Karen E. Sonnwald 

Nick Sophinos 

Josh T. Sorafine 

Eric D. Soule 

Christine Ann Sousa 

Ellen Marie Southworth 

Courtney M. Souza 

Angela Beth Space 

Amanda T. Spadaccini 

Christopher M. Spaziano 

Rebecca A. Spear 

Alison M. Speights 

David J. Spence 

Peter-Alain Theureau Spiegel 

Tyler J. Spiers 

Alycia Spiropoulos 

Eric Charles Spitz 

Marc H. Spraguc 

Vamesh Sritharan 

Aimee Bridget St. Hilaire 

Jeremy David St. Jean 

Jason A. Stableford 

Adam J. Stachelek 

Stephanie L. Stahl 

Robert j. Stalb 

Christopher Stamm 

Gregory T. Stamuli 

Bartosz Stanislawski 

Benjamin J. Stanton 

Elizabeth A. Stapleton Roach 

Diana L, Stavaridis 

Caroline Lee Steele 

Eben L. Steele 

Jennifer B. Stefanik 

Rebecca joy Stefansky 

Robin A. Steidinger 



Leslie Steiman 

Sajata M. Stephane 

Jason W. Stern 

Nadine S. Sterste 

Andrew M. Stevens 

Jennifer N. Stewart 

Jason (1 Stiehl 

Jason Alexander Stiener 

Laura M. Stock 

Charles T. Stone 

Elizabeth A. Stone 

Jennifer K. Stone 

Justin T. Stone 

Tiffany R. Stone 

Julia D. Stoyanovich 

Stephen Michael Strassncr 111 

Megan L. Strauss 

Johanna M. Strieby 

Brian S. Strohl 

Jennifer R. Strong 

Patrick A. Sturgeon 

Jason M. Sturgis 

Robert L. Sturm 

Corinnc E, Sudberg 

Andre A. Suescun 

Kurt M. Sulkala 

Christin A. Sullivan 

Cristin E. Sullivan 

Donald M. Sullivan 

Garret M. Sullivan 

Kevin D. Sullivan 

Michelle A. Sullivan 

Neil Edward Sullivan 

Piper A. Sullivan 

Robert W. Sullivan 

Ryan E. Sullivan 

Scott B. Sullivan 

Stephanie J. Sullivan 

Tammi A. Sullivan 

Amy Summers 

Susan Melissa Sundberg 

Kelli Marie Surething . 

Hengky Susanto 

Kenneth R. Sussi 

Jason W. Sutton 

Michelle Sutton 

James G. Swallow 

Carl P. Swanson 

Tara M. Swartz 

Kristine E. Swedberg 

Frank B. Swift III 

Robin L. Swift 

Kathryn C. Swope 

William J. Szafarowicz 

Katherine M. Szopa 

Mark T Szretter 

Wayne Minh Ta 

Robert L. Tabb IV 

Jonathan M. Taft 

Carrie K. Tai 

Matthew K. Tallman 

Leah K. Tambolleo 

Eric Z. Tan 

Monica Tan 



Annc-Maric Tatem 
Kenneth H. Tatro 
Stacy J. Tartar 
Melissa Ann Tauber 
Alexandra Taylor 
Jennifer A. Taylor 
Noel H. Taylor 
Christopher Michael Tedesco 
Jean Marie Teillon 
Paula C. Teixeira 
Jason M. Terlato 
Dolores M. Tersigni 
Melissa M. Tetreault 
Darren G. Teyssedou 
Jennifer M. Thaler 
Shaun P. Tharaldson 
Njeri Ayana Thelwell 
Matthew T Therrien 
Kristen Thibodeau 
Raqucl M. Thilly 
Pao The 

Katie M. Thoennes 
Geoffrey E. Thomas 
Keith S. Thomas 
Jill Thompson 
Brian K. Thomson 
Hannah S. Thome 
Kamali J. Thoniell 
Heather M. Thornhill 
William R. Thornley 
Marguerite L. Thornton 
Ronnie V. Thorpe, Jr. 
Sarah M. Thuo 
Santino E. Tiberii 
Amy Lan-i Tien 
Jennifer A. Tierney 
Ryan S. Tiezzi 
Kelson Ting 
Sharon S. Ting 
Brian M. Tirrell 
James B. Titus 
Adam S. Tkaczuk 
William W. Toffel 
Francis M. Tokarski 
Akiine Tokiwayama 
Michelle Tomaselli 
Andrea L. Tomasi^ 
Robert J. Tong 
Janine M. Torell 
Nydia Torres 
Susan K. Tortora 
Rebecca Hart Tosca 
Joel C. Tracy 
Matthew John Tracy 
Matthew A. Trainer 
Chuong D. Tran 
Jonathan W Traylor 
Toby A. Treem 
Daniel P. Tremblay 
Andrew McKillop Trodden 
Cory L. Tromblee 
Robert P. Trombley 
Viet Q. Truong 
Elizabeth P Tuff 



Timothy F. Tunney 

Dominic J. Turano 

Brandon F. Tutt 

Kristen Lynn Turtle 

Alan J. Tuxbury, Jr. 

Katherine Tvelia 

Akemi Uchida 

Andrew P. Udden 

Erika A. Ueberbacher 

Mark D. Umstot 

Bridget E. Linger 

Judianne C. Urmaza 

Keith K. Uth 

Nannette Esther Valcarcel Flores 

Kerrie L. Valcour 

Felicia L. Valentine 

Jason L. Valley 

Kristina M. Van Derpool 

Lisa A. Van Jura 

Jason Michael Van Tassel 

Carrie A. Vanderhoop 

Stacey Karen Vandewart 

Linda M. Vannoni 

Carly R. Varela 

Mathew D. Vargas 

Jennifer A. Varrichione 

Juan C. Vasquez 

Christopher J. Vattes 

Michelle A. Vaughn 

Heather M. Vecchia 

Jason J. Vecchio 

Ricardo E. Vela 

Margot A. Velasquez 

Ronald J. Ventresca 

Lisa Marie Vercauteren 

Matthew John Veseskis 

Arthur L. Viera 

Glenn Mather Vile 

Shaun M. Vincent 

Carrie E. Vinci 

Samuel K. Vivian 

Khoa D. Vo 

Shaun P. Vogel 

Samuel S. Vogt 

Sara A. Voigt 

Erik R. Volkert 

Petra vonZiegesar 

Chau T Vu 

Erik W. Waardenburg 

Jennifer J. Wadsworth 

Lindsay A. Wagner 

Alison M. Wahn 

Glenn J. Wakeley 

Heidi L. Wakneen 

Francine Waldbaiim 

Scott Michael Waldie 

Gwendolen Walker 

Michael J. Walker 

Amy E. Wall 

Jennifer L. Wall 

Kcllcy Anne Wallace 

Matthew Walker Wallace 

Kirsten E. Walser 

Kathleen Anne Walsh 



Class of 1998 



Index 181 



Class of 1998 



Michele A. Walsh 
Stephanie S. Walsh 
Susan Walsh 
Jessie C. Walthers 
Heidi L. Walz 
Abigail C. Wanamakor 
Etscgcnct T. Wandimi) 
Lisa A. Wang 
Jeremy D. Wardwell 
Paul S. Ware 
Erica Rachel Warman 
Benjamin E. Warner 
Beth M. Warner 
Michael J. Warren 
Justin B. Warshowsky 
Mikkel Joseph Washnock 
Heather S. Watson 
Kimberly Rose Watson 
Chad Robert Wattendorf 
Jessica B. Weaver 
Amanda R. Webber 
Jason M. Webster 
Sandra Ann Wechsler 
Tyrone T. Weeks 
Katharine Elizabeth Weidaw 
Robin M. Wcincr 
Marc D. Weinerman 
Nicole D. Weinert 
Dana G. Weinroth 
Jonathan A. Weiss 
Mary A. Welch 
JoLynn E. Wells 
Michael R. Werman 
Craig C. Weschke 
Gary Steven Wesolowski, Jr. 



Kathryn E, Wessel 

Edward Roger West 

Mark J. West 

Tyler Jay West 

Kerrin Ann Westerlind 

Michael D. Westermann 

William H. Weye 

Catherine E. Whalen 

Joel R Whalen 

Tanonoka Machenjera Whandc 

Kimberly W. Wheeler 

Jennifer L. Wheelock 

Jaime Whelan 

Anne E. White 

Christopher R. White 

Cortncy E. White 

Jennifer L. White 

Nathaniel A. White 

Rebecca J. White 

Benjamin J. Whitney 

Kelly L. Wickers 

Alisha C.Wilbur 

Knsten G. Wilbur 

Toni L. Wilcenski 

Adam K. Wiichfort 

Jennifer K. Wilczenskt 

John D. Wilkinson 

Jennifer H. Willard 

Lesley A. Willard 

Rachael A. Willard 

Amanda L. Williams 

Asha Nakia Williams 

John M. Williams 

John R. Williams 

Sara A. Williams 



Wahdah Lateefah Wiiloughby 

Jessica M. Wills 

Daniel J. Wilson 

David G. Wilson 

Dawn J. Wilson 

Kimberly A. Wilson 

Robert M. Wilson 

Peter S. Win 

Adam K. Winseck 

Katie E. Winseck 

Jeremie H. Winslow 

Carilyn J. Wira 

George C. Wirth 

Torriah D. Wise 

Katherine Jean Witbeck 

Jason P. Wojtowicz 

Kirsten Marie Wolf 

Ho M. Wong 

Yong M. Wong 

Matthew B. Wood 

Rebecca S. Wood 

Shaun Michael Woods 

Rebecca D. Woodworth 

Sandra E. Wright 

Wenjie Wu 

Grace C. Wung 

Danielle N. Wuschke 

Deborah H. Wyler 

Amanda C. Xiarhos 

Jiansong Xu 

Hidenori Yagi 

Lauren M. Yahres 

Tadashi Yamazaki 

Joyce J. Yang 

Pang T Yang 



Michael R. Yap 

Adam C. Yas 

Amina LeAnnePayne Yasmine 

John G. Yares 

Song Y Yi 

Rothsovann Yong 

Abigail Louise Young 

Allison A. Young 

Clinton A. Young 

Desia Grace Young 

Eric C. Young 

Geneva Q. Young 

William A. Young 

Kwok Fu Yu 

Pamela Yung 

Jeffrey R. Yusah 

Scott P. Zagame 

Laura E. Zamborsky 

John V. Zannis 

Gerald Henry Zecker, Jr. 

Danielle M. Zerbonne 

Jonas D. Zetzcl 

Weining Zhu 

Christopher Flint Zillman 

Jeffrey A. Zima 

Abbie Reed Zimmerman 

LorinJ. Zinter 

Cynthia L, Zorabedian 

Courtney B. Zoren 

Stanley M. Zouzoua 

Duncan E. Zuckerman 

Leah M. Zuckerman 

Stephen A. Zwink 



School of Education 



Erika L. Anderson 
Laura B. Anderson 
Jamie P. Arroyo 
Krista E. Basilio 
Lee M. Biggar 
Kim A. Blakeslee 
Elizabeth Mary Boutiette 
Walter E. Brewer 
Kanoe Bunney 
Dianne C. Campbell 
Elizabeth A. Cichella 
Heather L. Clark 
Michelle Clarke 
Jamie Melissa Cohen 
Samantha Curcie 
Sarah J. Dado 
Tina M. Debriae 
Steven M. Dediego 
Jennifer-Jo Dion 
Stephanie A. Dowling 
Maureen A. Dunlap 
Marie T. Duplessy 
Erica A. Faginski 
Kimberly A. Freitas 



Jaclyn M. Friedman 
Corinne A. Gannon 
Tara Marie Giguere 
Shari L. Goodstein 
Andrea D. Guerra 
Barbara A. Hickey 
Sarah J. Hobson 
Pamela L. Hunady 
Adeleen Joyce Jardeleza 
Paige Rory Joseph 
Ashley Garrett Kasperzyk 
Irina Kossenko 
Jeffrey T. Kraby 
Andrea Jean Kupps 
Rachel Kuzmeskus 
Andrew LaRocca, Jr. 
Jennifer S. Lee 
Jill M. Linsey 
Evelyn Fahnestock Locke 
Beth M. Lucaroni 
Katie L. Lynch 
Carrie L. Manzella 
Karen M. Matysczak 
Lesley D. McCord 



Jennifer McCue 
Shannon Leigh McKeon 
Shannon L. Mealy 
Jenifer L. Medeiros 
Eileen E. Moskowitz 
Carrie Marie Myers 
Dianna L. Nappo 
Cheryl M. Norris 
Siobhan Elizabeth OToole 
Bridgitte I. Parker 
Siobhan M. Perrone 
Bonnie A. Petkun 
Cara Marie Pilosi 
Mary C. Purdue 
Dana G, Quagliariello 
Lauren E. Quattrocchi 
Myriam Quinanes 
Edward B. Ramos 
Katherine M. Robinson 
Brian Patrick Ronayne 
Karen J. Rondon 
Celine M. Roper 
Cara A. Rubinstein 
Bethanney J . Santos 



Mariam Sarkarati 
Anne Catherine Schmidt 
Jaime M. Seacrist 
Sucharitha Seetharaman 
Deborah L. Shafner 
Merryl Shechet 
Mildred Silva 
Jennifer A. Slater 
Betsy J. Smallman 
Kathleen A. Strub Richards 
Melissa Sueiras 
Chad M. Sullivan 
Gregory L. Terry 
Donna Lee Tolson 
Stevany Schcna Tortorella 
Angela C. Tremonte 
Joanna K. Van De Mark 
Sheila Vetiac 
Lisa J. Wainio 
Jeanine L. Zapponi 
Jamie E. Zavodnick 



Class of 1998 



182 Index 



Class of 1998 



College of Engineering 



Hala Abdul-Rasool 
Mutassem A. Abu Diak 
Thomas A. Accomazzo 
Christopher A. Additon 
Adora A. Agim 
Mehmet S. Akbas 
Steven J. Aldrich 
Gregory S. Allen 
Chul-hong An 
David J. Andrews 
Faisal S. Ansari 
Naveed Arshad 
David P. Arthur 
Matthew T. Bachinger 
Craig C. Baker 
Michael D. Banks 
Gregory P. Baribault 
Keith A. Barry 
Cristina M. Basto Castro 
Robert C. Benson, Jr. 
Harry Bermudez 
Macundi G. Bien Aimc 
Patrick Bien Aime 
Christin M. Binkert 
Andrew M. Bjom 
Jonathan D. Black 
Gregory O. Bodge 
Syed M. Bokhari 
Timothy S. Bosland 
Jennifer L. Bourque 
Joshua M. Bows 
Darren P. Brelesky 
Ricardo C. Brockingtoh 
David J. Bromberg 
Patricia M. Buhles 
Thomas J. Bull 
Kenneth Bernard Canty 
Steven M. Capasso 
Dana M. Capitanio 
Ryan Randall Carrara 
Sally L. Carter 
Michael C. Chase 
Aubrey P. Chen 
Humphrey Christian 
Addison B. Chrystie 
Chi C. Chun 
Jeffrey S. Cichonski 
John C. Cobb 
Mark W. Gillier 
Robert Bruce Commisso 
Karen A. Connerney 
Victor N. Cora 
James Joseph Cranston 
Gabriel R. Crocker 
Kevin M. Cronin 
Kristine L. Currul 
Franklyn E. Dailey 
Vinh Van Dang 
G. Michael Daniels 
Alex L, Dcgroot 



Edwin Deleon 
Ashish R. Desai 
Jeffrey Desouza 
Dhanjit S. Dhalliwal 
Hoang D. Do 
Daniel John Duffy 
Steven R. Dugre 
Neal M. Duval 
John Joseph Ecker 
Eric J. Ehlc 
Marybeth E. Elchuck 
Homero A. Endara 
Scott A. Farhat 
Richard D. Paul, Jr. 
Peter E. Ferguson 
Herman Fernandez 
Brian M, Fiegel 
Gregory N. Fincher 
Sara A. Finn 
Paul A. Fort 
Matthew J. Frain 
Ja.smine Francis 
Raymond S. Frenkel 
Winship C. Fuller, Jr. 
Chris Furlong 
John J. Furman 
Jason R. Gagnon 
Aaron A. Gallagher 
Robert F. Garrity 
Beth A. Gates 
Jeffrey P. Gates 
Cynthia F. Gauthier 
Jason A. Gautreau 
Matthew Christian Getty 
Sami E. Ghantous 
Kelly V. Gilligan 
James P. Goldenberg 
Jeffrey D. GonneviUe 
Alan R. Goodell 
Daren M. Gray 
Stephanie K. Green 
Scott Jeffrey Guimont 
Marcos K. Hadjikyriakos 
Aaron P. Hardigan 
Michael A. Hastie 
Edward W. Hathaway 
Sean P. Hegarty 
Luis A. Hernandez 
Derek W. Hildreth 
Jonathan E. Himlan 
Phongvu C. Ho 
Yu Fang Ho 
Long T. Hoang 
Trung A. Hoang 
Kevin A. Horgan 
Bradley S. Howes 
Gregory Alan Hunsicker 
Brian Q. Huppi 
Chinh H. Huynh 
Lan Nguyet Huynh 



Andrew K. Isaac 

Rosemary L. Jarvis 

Kenneth Dean Johnson 

Jennifer Kane 

Sophia Karalekas 

Kevin B. Kelley 

Ryan J. Kelly 

Ka Wan Kiang 

Stephen J. Kilkelly 

Amy B. King 

Avery T. Knowlton 

Kevin Peter Kovaleski 

John W, Kowalski 

John D. Kraus 

Franklin D. Krol 

Basil W. Kwan 

Matthew Edward Lane 

Michael R. Lantaigne 

Joseph M. Lanzafame 

Nancy K. Lape 

Matthew C. Laplaca 

Michele Laramie 

Howard A. Larson, Jr. 

Kenneth C. Lavallee 

Nha M. Le 

Tae W. Lee 

Timothy D. Lefevre 

Chad M. Lemieux 

Andrew K. Leung 

Daniel A. Levine 

Erik W. Lindquist 

Nelson Liriano 

Garret J. Loporto 

Nosica M. Louis 

Eric C. Lowe 

Victor L. Luzhanskiy 

Carol A. Lydon 

Michael R. MacGinnis 

Saqqaf Malik 

Ramez Malki 

Jean Marie Maranville 

Dan Yonah Ben-dror Marshall 

Jessica A. Martin 

Noah L Martin 

Matthew T. Martines 

Pascual Francisco Martinez 

Joseph M. Martins 

Jennifer D. Masciadrelli 

Matthew H. Matsumoto 

Howard T McClure 

Stefano S. McGhee 

Dennis Patrick McGrath 

Brian D. McGreal 

Timothy F. McMahon 

Amy J. Mcquilkin 

Lynnette Mercado 

Norman M. Mfuko 

Jeffrey D. Mielke 

Thomas A. Mierzwa 

Scott A. Miles 



James E. Millea IV 
Joel E. Minsky 
Anthony Mira 
Michael P. Moeller 
Marcial A. Molina 
Blair D. Morad 
Sheldon Tyrone Morgan 
Irene Mosque ira 
George B. Munroe IV 
Lisa L. Murty 
Scott Narkevicius 
Bao Khanh Nguyen 
Tan D. Nguyen 
Tuan M. Nguyen 
Seann M. Nichols 
Diallo A. Noel 
Tariq A. Odeh 
Takaya Ono 
David K. Pareigis 
Michael F. Parkes 
David J. Pasquale 
Stanley J . Patterson 
Sandra Pereira 
Jeremy C. Perreault 
Binh T Pham 
Minh D. Pham 
Michael Edward Pietras 
Steven E. Poirier 
Ruth Y Pollock 
Jeffrey L. Pran 
Marilyn G. Proyous 
Sharon M. Rabinsky 
Steven J. Ray worth 
Erica A. Rhude 
David W. Rich 
Jennifer L. Riley 
Cheryl J. Ritter 
Gregg W. Rivinius 
Christopher J. Robert 
Carlos 1. Rodriguez 
James W. Roode 
Mohamed A. Rostom 
William J. Rowse 
Michael C. Roy 
Andrey V. Rudenko 
Gregory P. Russell 
Robert M. Ryan 
Shawn L. Sabelawski 
Elizabeth Sanford 
Lisa M, Santonastaso 
Pedro M. Santos 
Jeremy A. Sappet 
Richard M. Sayers 
Scott C. Schluter 
Aaron Schmaehle 
William Scott 
James B. Seamans 
Farhan Shahab 
Rehan Shahab 
Aharon Sharff 



Class of 1998 



Index 183 



Class of 1998 



Maureen Sheelian 
Richard Tmyu Sliih 
Jack Shu 
Barry J. Simays 
James M. Simpson 
Jascin O. Skcela 
Christopher M. Smith 
Scott S. Smith 
Boh A. Steele 
Edward H. Steph IV 
Maxwell E. Stetzer 
Thomas Joseph Strike, Jr. 



Ashley L. Sullivan 
Daniel J. Sund 
Derrick M. Swanson 
Rafael A. Tamayo 
Stephen M. Terrasi 
Charles B. Theurer 
Trinh Phan Hoang-Long 
Matthew J. Twarog 
Christina T. Udden 
Thomas J. Urhan 
Tan B. Van 
Matthew T. Verge 



Christopher M. Voght 
Chu H. Vu 
Thanh V Vu 
Joseph C. Wadsworth 
Siti Suhaila Wagiman 
William R. Wallace 
Caitlin J. Walters 
Nathan L. West 
David S. Wheeler 
Daniel L. Whittemore 
Charissa C. Williar 
Hilsue C. Wong 



Colleen A. Wyckoff 
Brian E. Yanofsky 
Barton D. Yost 
Melissa L. Young 
Piyush Zaveri 
Matthew R. Zilliox 
Katherine E. Zink 
Alex ZorriUa 
Matthew H. ZuUo 
Michael J. Zylinski 
Mark T. Zytkovicz 



College of Food & Natural Resources 



Elvis Abellard 
Shani Lee Ablicki 
James W. Adderley 
Bukola O. Adekemi 
Maura Aguirre 
George E. Airoldi 
Tracy C. Ajar 
Nicholas B. Alexander 
Jonathan T Allen 
Aaron J. Allsopp 
Belkis Alvarado 
Daniela R Alvarez 
Yves B. Amazan 
Nicole M. Amenkowicz 
Megan E. Andeer 
Kristen L. Andersen 
Scott C. Anderson 
Scott E. Anderson 
Thomas Carl Andrews 
Brian K. Angelo 
Meghan Anspach 
Mark A. Antalik 
Nicholas Arakas 
Priscilla Aria-s 
Michael P. Armando 
Daniel M. Armbruster 
Leslie A. Arnold 
Amy B. Arruda 
Rakiihitha Athukorala 
Rachel S. August 
Michael L. Babb 
Gilbert W. Bach 
Rebecca A. Bachand 
Michael S. Baez 
David Kingman Baggs 
Stephen P. Bagley 
Ryan H. Bailey 
Darin William Bajnoci 
Clarice E. Baker 
Jenny J. Balbuena 
Alit Jay Balk 
Valerie J. BanviUe 
Bonnie T. Barclay 
Andrew S. Bard 
Stacy P. Barenberg 
Kevin T. Barnes 



Shawn D. Barney 
Christopher S. Bamicoat 
M Scott Barnsby 
Halvdan J. Barrett 
Jennifer M. Barry 
Michael R. Barry 
Suzanne Danielle Barry 
Amy K. Bartlett 
Brian D. Bastardo 
Michael R. Batelli 
William Josef Bates 
Brian Joseph Battles 
Chad W. Baumann 
Christian M. Baxter 
Albert S. Bayne 
Amy Marie Bedard 
Laurie J. Beland 
Paul B. Bell 
Amy E. Benedetti 
Joel H. Benton 
Rachael A. Berkowitz 
Julie Berman 
jason M. Bermant 
Candace A. Bemier 
Edmund P. Bertelli 
Adam Berwid 
Paul D. Bessette 
Andrew Layng Bevan 
Christopher C. Bevilacqua 
Michael R. Biagini 
Kerrin Birchenough 
Melanie E. Birtha 
Shelly C. Bisegna 
Tony Bryon Bishop 
John M. Bitetti 
Justin S. Blackraan 
Eric Brian Blajut 
Stephanie Blaney 
Jason L. Blengs 
Paula S. Bliss 
Ira Blitzblau 
Paul E. Blodorn 
Brian J. Blumenfield 
Keith J. Boggier 
Jean M. Bonnet 
Jason D. Boron 



Edward J. Boxer 
Kalina Boyadjiew 
Justine M. Bramble 
Keiley A. Branch 
Matthew Bruno 
Lisa M. Bryan 
Kelly L. Buckley 
Margaret Bullock 
John V. Burch 
Jonathan W. Burke 
Matthew J . Burke 
Melissa L. Burke 
Robyn A. Buturlia 
Elizabeth A. Buzzallino 
Elizabeth Louise Cady 
Eric E Caldwell 
Theresa L. Cambal 
Dean M. Campanale 
Corey L. Canada 
Meghan L. Canfield 
Chris J. Cangialosi 
Stephanie Mitchell Cann 
Adam G. Cannon 
Melissa M. Carlson 
Peter A. Carlson 
Tara L. Carlton 
Isabelle N. Carmo 
Jennifer Ann Caron 
Donald R. Carpenter 
April Sunshine Caruso 
Rh'ea Angelina Casella 
Erin M. Casey 
Joshua L. Casper 
Anthony G. Catterton 
Scott R. Caulfield 
Bari J . Cayne 
David P. Celano 
David D. Cclla 
Matthew P. Ceradini 
Jamie E. Cerniglia 
Todd M. Chamberlain 
Chiu C. Chan 
May H. Chan 
Ngai Ling Chan 
Richard C. Chang 
Suying Chang 



Aimee M. Chapdelaine 
David M. Chaple 
Matthew D. Charbonnier 
Aimee Elizabeth Charlebois 
Bradford M. Chase 
Rozita Chen 
Clara K. Cheung 
Eve Chiang 
Nghi B. Chiem 
Justin H. Chow 
Kathleen A. Chrzanowski 
Jonathan E. Church 
Joshua R. Clark 
Robert J. Clark 
John Andrew Claycomb 
Lauren N. Clymer 
Gia H. Co 
David I. Cohen 
Jason E. Cohen 
Seth D. Cohen 
Karyn L. Collette 
Stacey L. Collins 
Gabriel J. Columbus 
Jess E. Comolli 
Jared A. Conaboy 
Jay Ronald Condon 
William P. Condon 
Timothy C. Connelly 
Jennifer A. Connolly 
Michael W Contois 
Christopher G. Convery 
Dana M. Coolidgc 
Kristina M. Coolidge 
Darrell J. Cormier 
Jeanine B. Cosentino 
Michael D. Cosman 
Thomas J. Costello IV 
Sonia H. Couture 
Stephanie A. Cozzi 
Michael T Grand 
Jeffrey Robert Crane 
Wilma Crespo 
Amanda Olwen Cronin 
Justin A. Cronin 
Christine C. Crosby 
Kevin M. Crowell 



1 



Class of 1998 



184 Index 



Class of 1998 



Allison Crowley 
Danielle M. Csapo 
Ian V. Cunningham 
Nancy Cuocci 
Bruce W. Curcio, Jr. 
Matthew A. Cyrulik 
Jill Ann D'lnnocenzo 
David A. Dagliere 
Keith A. Dahlke 
Hope O. Daley 
Craig J. Dasilva 
Luisa T. Dasilva 
Matthew J. Davey 
Heather E. Davis 
Jason A. Davis 
Eric R. Davison 
Eric G. Dawley 
Michael S. Dawson 
Stephen M. DebclUs 
Bridgette Decourcey 
Laura S. Deegan 
Justin W. Delaney 
Kevin M. Delegge 
Ariel A. Delgado 
Christopher J. Demarco 
Cathleen A. Demars 
Robert Demelo 
Daniel L. Demers 
Georgia S. Demos 
Angela R. Derosa 
Jesse Despo 
Elizabeth M. Devine 
Bryan M. Diggle 
Tina Tania DiLorenzo 
Scott M. Dimo 
Marc R. Dionne 
James E Disabato 
Matthew J. Donahue 
KellyJ.Donlan 
Jacob A. Doody 
Jill Elizabeth Dorgan 
David R. Dornaus 
Christopher J. Doscher 
Daniel J. Dowen 
James M. Downie 
Deborah R. Downs 
Petra Doyle 
Matthew T. Drayer 
William Z. Dredge 
Jessica H. Dreyer 
Jessica Marie Dreyer 
Brian W. Drohan 
Mark P. Drouin 
Edward J. Dubiel 
Vicky Yvonne George 
Kirk S. Dupre 
Matthew D. Dutremble 
Robert J. Dwyer 
John B. Earle 
Michael S. Edery 
Jody R. Ellis 
Ryan M. Emery 
Marc K. Emmons 



Marc C. Emond 

Brian S. Enda 

Lynelle M. Engel 

Christopher M. England 

Danielle A. Engle 

Amy M. Engom 

Kerri A. Enman 

Jeffrey S. Enochs 

Victoria M. Enos 

Brian D. Entler 

Antoinette T. Ercoli 

Mark David Erickson 

Philip Atherton Everett 

Alyssa A. Ewald 

Zachary J. Exum 

Eric S. Fair 

Amber L Fairbanks 

Victoria Joy Fajardo 

Hau Sing Fan 

Colleen M. Farrall 

Jeffrey W. Farrington 

Chanarm P. Fasanello 

Christopher Theodore Fawcett 

Dale Renea Fawcett 

Kathleen E. Feasel 

Rebecca Lee Feinberg 

Ben Feldman 

Ronald C. Felice 

Kimberly A. Fell 

Elizabeth S. Femandes 

Jay M. Ferrandini 

Anastasia CamiUe Ferrante 

Matthew A. Ferrante 

Dora M. Ferrari 

Christine M. Figueiredo 

Carlos E. Figueroa 

Kelly J. Finn 

Carol R. Finneran 

Jarrod P. Fisher 

Bryan G. Fitzgerald 

Kevin M. Flaherty 

Heather Joy Flaxer 

Edward T Fleming 

Shannon K. Flett 

Katie A. Flickinger 

Ernest A. Flory 

Megan E. Fogarty 

Jason U. Ford 

Marcy B. Ford 

Tracy L. Ford 

Jared Michael Forma 

Christopher D. Fortune 

Jeffrey D. Foss 

Shannon M. Foss 

Scott A. Foulis 

Joy R. Fowler 

Shaun P. Fowler 

Joshua M. Fox 

Spencer Douglas Fraker 

Amy D. Frary 

Michael D. Eraser, Jr. 

Kosea S. Frederick 

Joshua M. Frederickson 



Kenneth Austin Freeman 
Tracy Lee Friedcnbcrg 
SalvatoreJ. Fronticrro 
Daniel A. Fuhr 
Carrie Laura FuUcrton 
Christopher A. Funk 
Ryan D. Furness 
John J. Gadbois 
Michael J. Gaffncy 
Brian S. Galinkin 
Brendan J. Gallagher 
Ryan C. Gallagher 
Kerri Ann Galligan 
Andrew C. Galusha 
William J. Galway 
Kyle C. Gannon 
Christopher E. Gasbarro 
Jonathan R. Gates 
Peter Michael Gauthicr 
Lori B. Gelfenbien 
Eric A. Gemborys 
Denise Marie George 
Darcy Gianfriddo 
Kerry A. Gifford 
Kristy A. Gifford 
Joanne Giggey 
David Joseph Giglio 
Kathryn M. Giglio 
Aaron Stein Gilbert 
Gregory A. Ginand 
Ryan F. Ginley 
Christine R. Giunta 
Shira L. Goldberg 
Sara R. Gooding 
Joshua j. Goodrich 
Tracey S. Goodrich 
Shannon K. Gormley 
Bradford J. Gorrie 
Kelly J. Govoni 
Bethany J. Grasso 
Melissa Lynn Graves 
Lisa A. Grecho 
Joshua Greeley 
Katherine B. Green 
liana Ann Greenherg 
Jason S. Greenlaw 
Megan E. Greer 
Peter R. Grehl 
Mark Grgurovic 
Robert W. Griffin 
Jason R. Grossbcrg 
Dana Eric Grusse 
Mark R. Grzesiak 
Jennifer- Lynn Gualbcrto 
Mark J. Cuerard 
Jeremy R. Guillette 
Matthew E. Guiimette 
Scott T Gumkowski 
Amrith S. R. Gunasekara 
Seth W. Gunn 
Jonathan D. Gurfein 
Timothy J. Gustenhoven 
Kimberly M. Gutridge 



Mark R. Haborak 
Patrick C. Hackleman 
MichaelJ.Haddad 
Laurie Ann Haines 
Kenneth S. Hale 
William S. Hall 
Pamela Han 
Leanne M. Hanan 
Margaret E. Hanoian 
Kimberly M. Hargravc 
Jill E. Harrington 
Donna M. Harris 
Ryan J. Harris 
Brian K. Hart 
Amanda B. Hartman 
Richard L. Hartman II 
William C. Harvey 
Jennifer Hatch 
Eric S. Hausman 
Adam P. Haven 
Amy H. Hawes 
Kendall J. Haynesworth 
Charles A. Hazlett 
Christopher B. Healy 
Matthew W Hcideman 
Amy E. Helgeson 
Hollis B. Henderson 
Douglas A. Henkin 
Adam Barrett Henner 
Eleanor Lopez Heppner 
Katherine L. Hickson 
Mimnaugh L. Hill 
Peter William Hinnchs 
Marc S. Hitchcock 
Ryan T Hodgson 
Elizabeth A. Hoey 
Carrie E. Hoffman 
Almuth Hofinger 
Jason D. Hofmann 
Mark A. Hohengasser 
Amy E. Holland 
Timothy A. Holloran 
Steven W. Holmgren 
Stephen J. Horgan 
Kirsten J. Horndasch 
Sarah K. Housman 
Alycia L. Howe 
Sharon Lee Hughes 
Bryan J. Hunter 
Brian T Hussey 
Thanh T. Huynh 
John R. Hyder 
Roxanne lapicca 
Shawn Patrick Ingram 
Amanda Saville Irwin 
Erica K. Iverson 
Donell P. Jackson 
David S. Jaffe 
Mitchell R.Janoff 
Angela M. Jasper 
Robert O. Jaus 
Tehmina jifri 
Latania M. Johnson 



Class of 1998 



Index 1 85 



Class of 1998 



> m 



Matthew Alan Johnson 
Eric T. Joly 
Howard W. Jones 
Jennifer A. Jones 
Mulikka H. Jones 
Matthew R. Jordan 
Desiree L. Joseph 
Archana P. Joshi 
Andrew W. Joyce 
John E. Joyce 
Daniel C. Juden 
Anna Kellyjudson 
Allison M. Kaiser 
Erica Lynn Kalender 
ErikJ.Kallevik 
Melissa Kanjian 
Gaylyn Dawn Karlin 
Michael S. Kasparian 
John A. Kasselakis 
Matthew S. Katzen 
Randi D. Kaufman 
Patricia Kawaguti 
Kristen J. Keane 
Martin J. Keane 
Kelly L. Keaveny 
Jeffrey S. Keck 
Colleen A. Keefe 
Matthew J. Keenan 
Brian Francis Keery 
Matthew B. Kelley 
Kimberly A. Kelly 
Mary E. Kelly 
Theresa J. Kelly 
Jim M. Kennedy 
Kathleen N. Kennett 
Michael P. Kenney 
Eric B. Keyes 
Sharon M. Keyes 
Peter M. Kilboume 
Amanda B. King 
Andrew Brendan King 
Sarah S. King 
Jason G. Knott 
Christopher L. Koch 
Matthew A. Koch 
Kris A. Koenig 
Alexander 1. Kogan 
Leslie S. Kohen 
Matthew B. Komar 
Calvin R. Koo 
David P. Kopacz 
Charles W. Korby 
Michael S. Kotwicki 
David Stephen Koziol 
Jaime Beth Krawitz 
Jeff C. Kromenhoek 
Michael C. Krozy 
Christina Krucger 
Jean Marie Kubiak 
Kazuteru Kubota 
Michael J. Kudukey 
Carol Y. Kiio 
Anthony Joseph Kusnier2 



Jennifer Lee Labbe 
Jonathan M. Labbe 
Rodney B. Lacasse 
Amanda J. Lacoste 
Danielle Y. Lafleur 
Joseph N. Lafleur 
Bradley A. Lajoie 
Michael J. Lakoma 
Regina Wing-Yan Lam 
James A. Lambert 
Marcel W. Langevin 
John C. Lanzerotta 
Kelly A. Lapuc 
Kevin S. Larimore 
Daniel P. Lamer 
Genia K. Larson 
Pamela R. Lathan 
Jarrett C. Laven 
Michelle Lazzara 
Alexander A. Lea 
David P. Leduc, Jr. 
Eugene Young Lee 
Samuel R. Lefevre 
Jason M. Lefsyk 
Cassandra S. Legault 
Michael S. Lenarczyk 
Shellie Lenczner 
J. Todd Christopher Leonard 
Stephen M. Leonard 
Todd Christopher Leonard 
Kenny Leroy 
Heather A. Levesque 
Karen J. Liebermann 
Chee Yong Alan Lim 
Polen Lim 
Kara J. Lincoln 
Pernilla K. Lindblom 
Kimberly A. Linscott 
Alexandria Lipka 
Christian A. Lipp 
Paul J. Loizzo 
Craig J. Lopez 
Maria E. Lopez 
Sean M. Lorway 
Kimberli D. Love 
Andrew S. Lubers 
David C. Lukas 
Frederick W. Lundgren 
Daniel P. Lusty 
Robert D. Lyman 
Christopher M. Lynch 
Greg G. Lynch 
Megan Allison Lynch 
Joshua J . Lyon 
Timothy L. MacDonald 
Jaime L. MacDougall 
Alyson Heather MacDuff 
Brooke R. Maclnnis 
Mark A. Maclntyre 
Heather R. MacMuUen 
Scott Charles MacNeil 
Robert E, Magee 
Christina Maginnis 



Michael J. Magrino 
Katherine C. Maguire 
Brian K. Maher 
Marc A. Mailloux 
Kenneth W. Majka 
Alexander Mak 
Andrew J. Malafey 
Lisa J. Malkin 
Elaine M. Mallary 
Carolyn A. Maloney 
Scott Joseph Mangano 
Bryan A. Mannetta 
Jaimee M. Manninen 
Derek Gerard Mannion 
Amy L. Mansfield 
Steven J. Manuel 
Peter Maragos 
Evan Marcantonio 
Michael Nathan Marchand 
David B. Marconi 
Elizabeth Marcy 
Keith F Marhafcr 
Matthew M. Marini 
Lindsay Alyson Marks 
Scott A. Marotta 
Christy Mae Martin 
Felicia M. Martin 
Lee S. Martin 
Stephen A. Martin 
Grace Ann Martinelli 
Gregory M. Maser 
Michelle L. Mashoke 
Paul G. Massey 
Krisropher M. Massini 
Chad R. Mathieu 
Christian B. Matranga 
Emmanuela Maurice 
David L. Mausel 
Gina M. Mavuro 
Sara M. Mawn 
Michael P. Maxwell 
Melissa M. Mazar 
Sarah Ann McAuley 
Keith M. McCann 
Sean C. McCarthy 
Jennifer A. McCauley 
Jason R. McCollum 
Christopher N. McCormack 
David W. McCormick, Jr. 
Michael J. McCoy 
Heather S. McCreary 
Jennifer L. McCue 
Brian M. McDermott 
Iraari McDermott 
Catherine B. McDonough 
Christin M. McDonough 
Julie Anne McElmon 
Peter C McEvoy 
Kay M. McGowan 
Jenny Marie McGrath 
Amy Rosamond McHugh 
Erin M. McKee 
Andrew R. McManus 



Rebecca Ann McNeil 
Marie S. McNulty 
John B. McShane HI 
Benjamin P. Mead 
David C. Mead 
Julianne E. Mecca 
Lynn K. Meehan 
Evan P. Mellides 
Gregory Glen Melton 
Joanne Mendes 
Suzanne E. Mente 
Stephen L. Mercuri 
Joseph E. Messer 
Christopher M. Michaud 
Alison M. Miller 
Heather E. Miller 
Brian G. Millinger 
Nicole B. Mills 
Tessa S. Milofsky 
Charles J. Minahan 
Seth E. Mirsky 
Jack M. Missry 
Evangelia Mitrelias 
Hiromi Miura 
Mark A. Miville 
Leonard 1. Monson 
Stephen M. Monstur 
James J. Montgomery 
Kevin P. Mooney 
Kyle B. Moore 
Gregory R. Morand 
Anneliese H. Mordhorst 
Lauren N. Moretsky 
Chad A. Morin 
James D. Morrell 
Scott M. Morrison 
Brian W. Morrissey 
Anthony A. Morrone 
Kellie J. Morton 
Tanya M. Moyal 
Michael E. Moylan 
Jeremy M. Mularella 
Brian E. Mulligan 
SaenN. Mullix 
Aiden E. Murphy 
Danielle D. Murphy 
Laura A. Murphy 
Michael C. Murray 
Jonathon W. Muskrat 
Rick J. Nadeau 
David C. Nalepinski 
Daniel Nassirzadeh 
Jacki M. Nasuti 
Heather A. Navin 
Julie Kirsten Navin 
Keviii H. Neville 
Khanh T. Nguyen 
Elizabeth Nickerson 
AUyson J. Nicola 
Eric D. Nixon 
Susan Kathleen Nixson 
George M. Njoroge 
Ryan A. Noble 



Class of 1998 



186 Index 



Class of 1998 



Erik D. Nordman 

Peter Claes Nordsjo 

Brad J. Norton 

InusT. Norville 

Bridgett A. Nowd 

Michael A. Nowlan 

Elanor L. Nunn 

Gerald J. O'Connell 

Amanda C. O'Donnell 

Sean D. Oberly 

Christopher Michael O'Brien 

Lyrme M. O'Brien 

Thomas R. O'Connor 

Ann E. O'Hara 

Sandi B. Okun 

Peter J. Oldytowski 

Kenneth M. Oliveira 

Nicole M. Olivier 

Cassandra A. Olson 

Laurie A. Olson 

John Paul O-Neil 

Colleen A. O'Neill 

Maureen D. O'Neill 

Uchenna C. Onyemelukwe 

Ruddy A. Orozco 

John E. Orsak 

Christopher John O'Shea 

Sarah W. Oshinsky 

Tracey R. Osier 

Donna L. O'SuUivan 

Lorraine M. O'SuUivan 

Matthew J. Oteri 

Kara R OToole 

Gary D. Oucllette 

Michelle A. Paciorek 

Paul J. Padur 

John George Paladino 

Perry J. Pappas 

Leigh E. Parker 

Daniel Paul Parmentier 

Sean R. Patterson 

Brian C. Payson 

Abbie Pearlstein 

Susan L. Pearson 

Daniel S. Peck 

Thomas D. Pecoraro 

Ryan M. Pel is 

Lynn M. Pelkey 

Kevin L. Pelosky 

Justin L. Peltier 

Mark E Penna 

Steven L. Perlini 

Grant M. Perodeau 

Jennifer L. Perry 

Neil D. Perry 

Michael J. Petronis 

Jessica M. Phancuf 

Kooi Pong Phang 

Shaun P. Phelps 

Steven J. Pilcckl 

Michael J. Pino 

James M. Pizano 

Julie E. Plourde 

Jason M. Pollender 



Kerry C. Pond 
Julia M. Pratter 
Maggie R. Previti 
Marianne C. Prior 
Cheryl M. Prisco 
James K. Proctor 
Scott Stephen Proulx 
Melissa D. Ptovato 
Lisa M. Provenchcr 
Lisa P. Pnyuski 
Janet R. Pudelko 
Daniel J. Pugliese 
JeffM. Pulcri 
Brian A. Quick 
Daniel P. Quinn 
Brian Rabuffetti 
Keith S. Raymond, Jr. 
Alyson G. Reed 
Brian C. Regan 
Jerimiah J. Reid 
Laurie J. Reid 
Tiffany A. RekuUy 
Godofredo J. Reyes 
Keith Thomas Reynolds 
Patricia C. Rhodes 
Elizabeth S. Richards 
Larry G. Rickles 
Justin T. Riemer 
Steven Joseph Ringgold 
Lana J. Ritchie 
Michael ]. Ritrovato 
Jomar Rivera 
Matthew B. Rizzo 
Tara L. Robatzek 
Scott C. Robbins 
Jacqueline M. Roberts 

Keri J . Roberts 

Catherine E. Robey 

Amanda L. Robillard 

Christine Marie Robillard 

Scott M. Robinson 

Kristin S. Roche 

Bethany Lynne Roe 

Kristopher J. Romaniak 

RosarioJ. Romano, Jr. 

Norma R. Rosa 

Hilary M. Rose 

Scot C. Rose 

Shari A. Rosenthal 

Matthew D. Ross 

David C. Rothberg 

Jennifer L. Roy 

Ian A. Ruhel 

Brian Ruden 

Christopher R. Rule 

Dana Lynn Russell 

Aaron E Rutz 

David M. Ryan 

Dennis P. Ryan 

John C. Ryan 

Timothy R. Saad 

Derek S. Saari 

Jennifer A. Saas 

Natalia Gabnela Sajnacki 



Kathleen Clark Salinetti 
Denebe Samad 
Raveen Samad 
Corey L. Sanders 
Michael L. Sangirardi 
Jason M. Santoro 
David R. Saquet 
JiUian M. Sarringer 
Eric M. Savage 
Renee E. Schaiman 
Matthew S. Scher 
Christian T Schilling 
Eric David Schlumper 
Catherine V. Schmitt 
Justin Schofer 
Christopher Schulz 
Mark W. Schulze 
Melissa Dawn Schumacher 
Robin S. Scofield 

Kenneth Warren Parent Scott 
Charles Mark Seber, Jr. 

Chantal Seibert 

Frederic F. Selvais 

Frank R. Sepiol 

Andrew W. Sergio 

Jane T. Seymour 

Allison L. Shada 

Seth A- Shapiro 

Michael P. Shaw 

Tara L. Shaw 

Wayken Shaw 

Andrew B. Shea 

Urja Sheth 

Shanti Shipsky 

Lynda M. Short 

Amy J. Sidran 

Eva K. Sikorska 

Jonathan P. Simeone 

Matthew J. Simone 

Melissa L. Sitnik 

Mark Skaparas 

Matthew D. Skobe 

Adam T. Smith 

Brian W. Smith 

Christine B. Smith 

Joshua D. Smith 

Kevin R. Smith 

Melinda Elizabeth Smith 

Michael C. Smith 

Wendy L. Smith 

Donald B. Smyth, Jr. 

Samantha D. Snieder 

Jennifer L. Snow 

Kristin R. Sorace 

Charles P. Sorblom 

George C. Somberger III 

Natalie Louise Sosa 

Justin Christopher Souza 

Dana J. Spaulding 

Jeffrey A. St. George 

Matthew Stack 

Lisa A. Stagon 

Anthony P. Stano 

Sabrina Marie Stanwood 



Mark L. Steinberg 
Sammy J. Steinlight 
Marc F. Steir 
Jeffrey Darren Stern 
Tina M. Stevenson 
Bertram H. Stewart IH 
Danielle J. Stolarski 
Michael E. Stone 
Lukas J. Sturm 
Adam T. Subocz 
Jesse M. Suglia 
Benjamin A. Sulam 
Kellie A. Sullivan 
Kelsey M. Sullivan 
Michele L. Sullivan 
Tara L. Sullivan 
Timothy D. Sullivan 
Lynette E. Suslowicz 
Sherri L. Svedine 
Laura J. Swajian 
Laurel Swetland 
Jason L. Swihart 
Brian Benjamin Szymanel 
Christopher L. Tabb 
Elizabeth J. Tabor 
Eric Yutaka Tai 
Tsz Yung Tarn 
Jaime B. Tanner 
Scott A. Tarka 
Michael M. Tavares 
Jennifer A. Taylor 
Aimee H. Terban 
Marcus James Tgettis 
Benjamin D. Thaler 
Ryan M. Thistle 
Jonathan R. Thompson 
Keith A. Thoresen 
Christine Lynn Thorsell 
Alan M. Tiber 
Craig W. Toce 
Jacqueline M. Tolzdorf 
Ross M. Tomainn 
Leigh M. Torbin 
April Torres 
Pamela L. Torto 
Stephen M. Tosti 
Pamela Sue Tower 
Katrina M. Tracy 
Kimberly A. Trafficante 
Sandra A. Trahan 
Russell W. Triebel 
Rachel L. Troia 
Janet M. Trotner 
Tashi Tshering 
John Tsongalis 
Kara M. Tudman 
Jacqueline Turcotte 
Jennifer M. Turkish 
Bradford S. Turner 
Eileen Melanie Turteltaub 
Kim M. Tuscano 
John Tzouganatos 
Matthew G. Ulrich 
Todd C. Ungar 



Class of 1998 



Index 187 



Class of 1998 



Jared K. Urban 
Leidy (-. Ureiiii 
Nora Jean Vnldepefias 
Mithac-1 A, Vulerinni 
Darcie Elizabeth Valiant 
Sarah E. Van Orsdell 
Terilyn M. Vanrre 
Shayne D. Vamum 
Christopher M. Vaughan 
Joanna M. Veprauskas 
James A. Verrastro 
Mina Vescera 
Jeffrey R. Vetstein 
Daryl N. Vincent 
Karla J. Vmdell 
Perer J. Violet 
Claudia A. Violette 
Jessica E. Vogel 
Andy Vuong 



Elizabeth A. Wagner 
C^hristopher L. Waite 
Jennifer L. Wakem 
Mark A. Waldman 
Jessica J. Walkotten 
Veronica M. Waller 
Keith E. Wallock 
Bernard David Walsh 
Niccole A. Wandelear 
Monique J. Ward 
James S. Wasielewski 
Matthew B. Wasserloos 
Kns E. Watson 
John S. Webber 
Tracey L. Wechter 
Jennifer L. Weinberg 
Ian B. Weiss 
Carrie A. Welch 
Russell L. Wells 



Lawrence J. Weslowski, Jr. 
Letitia R West 
Kerry A. Whalen 
Erin M. White 
Kelly Ann White 
Adam David Whitehouse 
Jeffrey N. Wiernik 
Eric L. Wiitala 
Eric Q. Wilder 
Nathan T. Wilds 
Joseph D. Wilimek 
Michael WiUett 
Michael J. Williams 
Richard C. Williams 
Shannon M. Williams 
Amy Alisa Willoughby 
Henry Saigo Wilson 
Melissa L. Wintturi 
Douglas M. Wisner 



Steven Wong 

Darrell Scott Wood 
Owen E. Wormser 
Brian L. Wreschinsky 
Andrew B. Wright 
Lane R. Wuerthele 
Henry H. Yoon 
Young J. Yoon 
Angela M. Young 
Fadil M. Yusof 
Keith Richard Zajac 
Karell A. Zea 
Jon Eric Zibbell 
Rhett J. Zidziunas 
Mark J. Zito 
Corey J. Zolcinski 



School of Management 



Amy B. Abbatomarco 

Jodi E. Abramowitz 

Emmanuel 1. Acevedo 

Leni R. Aguilar 

Fcisal A. Ahmad 

Michael Andrew Aho 

Michelle M, Alberghina 

Daniel P. Allen 

Alejandro G. Aller 

Sarah E. AUery 

Charles P. Allis 

Ian J. Allison 

Thamer Khamis Almuqla 

Todd J. Alperin 

Jeron L. Alston 

Timothy C. Anderson 

Christopher John Antonino 

Eric G. Arcese 

Melanie J. Asher 

LeeAnn Asiaf 

Scott R. Austin 

Saifuz Z. Aziz 

Richard E Bachmi, Jr. 

Rhett Bachner 

Joshua W Balcomh 

Scott A. Ball 

Robyn S. Barber 

Melissa A. Bamett 

Daiiiel L. Baron 

John Thomas Barrett III 

Christopher Michael Barron 

Liron Ben Ari 

Jason C. Bennett 

Jennifer Leigh Berggren 

Jesse Nisan Bernheim 

Sarah Anne Binder 

Ethan D. Binns 

Kerry A. Blair 

Eric J. Bogovich 

Jessica E. Bolin 



Brent B. Bottamini 
Travis E. Bouley 
Pamela M. Brazeau 
Brian J. Brennan 
Gregory W. Brown 
Kate M. Brosnan 
Dana J. Brown 
Daniel P. Brown 
James B. Bruneau 
Jermifer D. Bruzzese 
Scott J. Brymer 
Matthew C. Burdulis 
Andrew P. Butler 
Alton Curtis Byrd 
Michael R. Byrne 
David C. CahiU 
Kristen A. Callagy 
James Patrick Callahan 
Corey Michael Cameron 
Clara L. Cam i Id 
Yan Campbell 
Jose Miguel Candelier 
James A. Carmichael 
Stephen M. Carrigan 
Michael P. Carroll, Jr. 
Alex Casas 
Michele M. Ca.sey 
Marcello A. Castellano 
Joseph Anthony Catanzano 
Beth E. Cavoli 
Jeffrey M. Chaban 
Amy Y. Chan 
Myong H. Chang 
Tin-Tin Chang 
Ying Mun Chan 
Yu Xing Chen 
Matthew Philip Cheney 
Ying Pui Cheung 
Amy L. Christianson 
Jeremy Chua 



Jane H. Chui 
Nathan Lyle Churchill 
Jeffrey P. Clarke 
Tonya L. Coffield 
Nancy C. Cohen 
Sonia I. Colon 
William J. Condon 
Jaka M. Conklin 
Caroline Maiy Connolly 
Karen M. Constantine 
Derek P. Cooney 
Julie A. Cordelia 
Jenny L. Cory 
Brett E. Costello 
Christine A. Coughlin 
Anne M. Courchesne 
James R. Crabtree 
Colleen M. Crafton 
Christopher F. Cronin 
Janelle Justine Crowley 
Robert Bartley Crowley 
Christopher W. Curamings 
Rahsaan Ali Curington 
John V. Curry 
Amiee Lynn Curtis 
Bethany Lynne Cutting 
Alex S. Cvetkovic 
Rahul S. Dalai 
Robert Charles Daley 
Matthew R. Daniele 
Juliane H. D'Arcy 
Douglas Clayton Davies 
Luis A. Davila 
Julio J. De Puigdorfila 
Jason W Deeb 
Colleen A. Delair 
Kathleen B. Delaney 
John A. Demarco 
Paul R. Derro 
David M. Desmarais 



Gretchen A. Desmond 
Scott M. Desmond 
Becky L. DeTeso 
Jean P. Diaz 
Laritza Diaz 
Wilfredo Dilan 
Christopher James Di Mento 
Justin M. Dinnie 
Christopher B. Dix 
Vladimir G. Djedovic 
Melissa A. Doherty 
James E. Donaher III 
James N. Donahue 
Christopher A. Dongarra 
Brian S. Donoghue 
Kristin N. Dorm 
Aimme M. Drake 
Timothy J. Driscoll 
Jason Paul Dube 
Ilona M. Dubinsky 
Anton Louis Du Plessis 
Ryan Alan Duques 
Noelle M. Durette 
Timothy J. Durken 
Christopher J. Eccher 
Daniel Iheanyichukwu Eche 
Benjamin J. Eddy 
Christina Egan 
William T. Egan 
Michael E. Eichmann 
Jaime Embrec 
Matthew Enderwick 
David J. Erickson 
Michael A. Esposito 
Sarah L. Fairbanks 
Mohammed Rizwan Farooqi 
Brian J. Farrelly 
Luigi Fava 
Igor Fedosenko 
Allison B. Feinstein 



Class of 1998 



188 Index 



Class of 1998 



JohnJ.FclolI 
Vanessa Fernandez 
Joshua A. Fernsten 
Elizabeth A. Figgie 
Jose H. Figucroa 
Evan M. Fish 
Jonathan Anderson FUnk 
Suzanne M. Florence 
Evan C. Fochios 
Jeffrey P. Foley 
Craig S. Forman 
Anya Sherraine Forrest 
Michelle L. Fortier 
Stacey K. Foundas 
Robert T. Fowler 
Chrisropher James Freson 
Brooke L. Friedman 
Scott A. Frye 
Seema P. Gangatirkar 
Damian A. Gasparotto 
Brian D. Gath 
Ryan R. Gaudette 
Marc A. Giacoia 
Danielle K. Gilardi 
Scott L. Ginsberg 
Sherry R. Ginsberg 
Jennifer M. Girard 
Mukund G. Goenka 
Thomas J. Goh 
David S. Goldstein 
Danielle R. Golio 
Dawn Heather Goodman 
Donald J. Goss III 
Robert A. Graser 
Joshua N. Green 
Kyra E. Grenier 
Seth R. Grossman 
Scott G. Grumman 
Heidi M. Gutermann 
Jennifer Beth Hall 
Nicholas R. Hammer 
Marianne Haner 
Brant C. Harmon 
Gregg S. Harold 
Rishi H. Hassamal 
Keith G. Hatzipetro 
Robert M. Haugen 
Erin P. Healey 
Dennis Patrick Hegarty 
Nicolai E. Heidenreich 
Christopher G. Helder 
Jaime L, Hewson 
Salvador Ho 
Anna K. Hoag 
Amy E. Hodgdon 
Christopher R. Hodge 
Andrew W. Homer 
Julie M. Horowitz 
Mancy Huang 
Brian J. Huggins 
Jeremy J. Hunnewell 
Justin D. Hurlburt 
Ryan R. Hurley 



Steven Huynh 

Mohammad Adly Ibrahim 

Nicole M. Inglese 

Shaun M. Irwin 

Naoko Ishida 

Edward J. Janoski 

Jennifer D. Jenkinson 

Christopher W. Jennings 

Ellen Merrill Jeskey 

Monique Hyleath Rose Johnson 

Tiffany N. Johnson 

Amy E. Jones 

Daniel J. Jordan 

Stephen P. Juneau 

Laila N. Kafrawy 

Gregory James Kalina 

Adam D. Kalinowski 

Jiwon Kang 

Joshua R. Kantor 

Rana Ayla Kasaroglu 

Jonathan P. Katz 

Melissa A. Kawie 

Colleen S. Kelley 

Christopher A. Kelly 

Nicole D. Kelly 

Silifata A. Kenku 

Jennifer Christine Kenyon 

Amy C. Keough 

Jeremy L. Kessler 

Michael H. Kida 

Heath A. Kight 

Min Kim 

Sarah A. Klein 

Terri A. Kocot 

Ludmila Koganer 

William Edward Kranz 

Fran N. Kravitz 

Lianne J. Laing 

Eric Paul Lally 

Jennifer A. Lambert 

Giselle Lanausse 

Robin Kim Lang 

Melissa S. Larose 

Todd A. Lasky 

Matthew D. Lawless 

Mark D. Lawry 

Diemchau T. Le 

Alexander M. Lee 

Chong Yoon Lee 

Thomas D. Lefave 

Lisa A. Lefebvre 

Jerome P. Lemercier 

Nicholas Leptos 

Justin P. Lessard 

Lisa lone Lesure 

Aaron M. Levey 

Andrew J. Levine 

David Neil Levine 

Stacey L. Lew 

Amy A. Li 

Todd Adam Lieberman 

Scott F. Liese 

Juan Carlos Limardo 



Jason L. Limauro 

Dmitry Lin 

Colby H. Lippmann 

Shari J. Littlewood 

Eric Liu Sing Chieh 

Shih-Kwang Liu 

Mark David Lloyd 

WiUa Lo 

Yu Chieh Lc 

Tian Xiang Long 

Jason T. Longtin 

Julio Lopez 

Scott P. Lotcerer 

Lydia C. Louis 

Quyen Le Ly 

Ann E. Lynch 

Kevin A. Lyons 

Ryan S. MacDonald 

Christina M. Machado 

James M. Machado 

Nancy Carol MacNeil 

Daniel P. Magalecta 

Nicole B. Maguire 

Heather-Lee Mainville 

Matthew S. Mamet 

Gina C. Mandate 

Justin R. Mandly 

Robert C. Marinello, Jr. 

Andrea A. Marino 

Brian P. Marino 

Erica L. Marrama 

Jose L. Martinez 

Deborah E. Maurer 

Mark A. Mazzeo 

Shane C. McAndrew 

Matthew P. McCarran 

Ryan W. McCarthy 

Sean Michael McCarthy 

Mark T. McCurdy 

Jason Patrick McDermott 

Kristin Leah McDonough 

Kathleen McGillicuddy 

Kevin F. McGrath 

Patrick Sean McKeon 

Jenna Leigh DeCosta McPartland 

Peter M. McPartland 

Ryan J. McSeveney 

Rilwan Meeran 

Eva A. Melillo 

Andrew L. Melnik 

Jeremy J. Merlo 

TTiomas L. Milius 

Heather E. Mindes 

William A. Mioline 

Jared J. Molis 

Elizabeth M. Morrison 

Timothy Patrick Morrissey 

Monica Lee Mougin 

Michael Timothy Moulton 

James Matthew Mucha 

Christopher M. Murphy 

Matthew R. Murphy 

Michael C. Murphy 



Siobhan P. Murphy 
Tarah D. Murphy 
Jae W. Myung 
Brijesh R. Naidu 
Vaishali P. Nayak 
Brian D. Neeld 
Michael P. Nilsen 
Meredith Anne Nilson 
Chris G. Noel 
Shannon L. O'Bryan 
Jacquelyn M. O'Hara 
Erin O'Brien 
Kevin D. O'Brien 
Ryan P. O'Connor 
Kate Odabashian 
Michael J. Odiorne 
Uchenna K. Ogbuike 
Derek M. Oleson 
Zaw Min Oo 
Bryan C. Orcurt 
Jeffrey P. Orkwis 
Kiesha D. Owens 
Michael D. Panico 
David J. Parisi 
Nathan A. Parmelee 
Nilakhone Pathammavong 
Victor E. Perez 
Tara M. Pervier 
Mark H. Peterson 
Gennaro Petruzziello 
Jeffrey D. Piantedosi 
Kenneth D. Picotte 
Mark T. Pileski 
George Pirint 
Philip J. Pirozzi 
Michael S. Poggi 
Jeffrey J. Porter 
Gregory K. Potter 
Jonathan David Powell 
Walter K. Pratt 
Marc Anthony Primavera 
Michele C. Quintan 
James LeGoff Quinn 
Kimberly A. Raffa 
Qaiser R. Raft 
Richard Joseph Rancourt 
Harris Rapaport 
Amy M. Raposa 
E Michael Ream 
Christina M. Reddy 
Adam Jayson Reitman 
Maria B. Resendes 
Eric P. Richard 
Wayne D. Richard 
Louis R. Richards 
Christina E. Ritchie 
Elizabeth Rivera 
James Rivera 
Nathan George Rogers 
Christopher M. Ronkese 
Jonathan R. Rosee 
Michael A. Rosenberg 
Jodi E. Ross 



Class of 1998 



Index 189 



Class of 1998 



Brian T. Roughan 
Kathcnnc R. Rowley 
Adam P. Roy 
Maureen D. Rozanski 
Tinidthy David Runey 
Michael Steele Saciynski 
Mickey Sajcduzzaman 
Patrick Daniel Sannpson 
Anny L. Sanchez 
Wendy A. Sandri 
Justin F. Santos 
Jenell L. Sapienza 
Antonio Sardinas 
Matthew B. Sawa 
Christopher M. Sayers 
Kevin Eugene Scanlon 
Mark T. Scanlon 
Roy Schaham 
Leonardo Scheinkman 
Matthew E. Scher 
Benjamin L. Schlacka 
Sabrina Susan Schwanke 
Jeffrey M. Semon 
Joyce Phouphanh Sengmany 
Brian M. Shaffer 
Gregory J. Shea 
Robyn A. Shepard 
Garrett M. Shepherd 



Kirk E. Shiliington 
David A. Shore 
Christopher T. Shrum 
Peter A. Simeone 
Jeremiah D. Sisitsky 
Leanne M. Slater 
James D. Slavet 
David P Smith 
David W. Smith 
Libbie M. Smith 
Nicole A. Snyder 
Prateek Sood 
Michele A. Sommers 
Paul G. Souppa 
Silvia S. Sourek 
Amanda W. Spiessbach 
Mindy D. Spring 
Michelle L. St. Marie 
Shannon M. Stack 
Todd J. Steam 
Christine L. Stewart 
Richard A. StoUer 
Christopher R. Stuart 
Michael S. Stuchins 
Cindy Stutman 
Anna E. Sullivan 
Michael K. Sullivan 
Kevin F. Sweeney 



Melissa D. Talbot 
Peggy Yin Ping Tarn 
Jennifer M. Tancredi 
Christopher B. Tamstrom 
Long C. Tea 
Andria P. Tcjada 
Phuong Thach 
Jason Michael Thomas 
Ryan M. Thomas 
Scott F Thomas 
Melissa J. Tong 
Catherine A. Toomey 
Michael Richard Towsley 
Matthew D. Tracy 
Carmelo Travieso 
Paul P. Tropeano 
Charles Trujillo 
Jane L. Tseng 
Michael ]. Turgel 
Suzanne M. Valliere 
David Edward Velesig 
Victor Viktorov 
Christin L. Vumbaco 
Joshua I. Walker 
Ryan K. Wall 
Kate R. Walsh 
Sunye Warrington 
Kurt M. Wasilcski 



Jason M. Weeks 

Lauren B. Weisinger 

Daniel E Welch 

Timothy C. Welch 

Scott Robert Werman 

Boyd J. White 

Pawel Widor 

Travis Y. Wiebe 

Eli S. Wilkie 

Sonya A. Williams 

Amanda Marie Windischmann 

Donna S. Winquist 

William E Wisweil 

Timothy James Wondolowski 

Ross T. Woodbury 

Duane R. Wunsch 

David H. Wyeth 

Kimberly M. Wyman 

Stefanie A. Yaeger 

Allen Yee 

Ji-hyun Yoon 

Celia A. Yordy 

Roxzan L Young 

David J. Zager 

Joanne Zaiken 

Kazimierz Zlobicki 

Sara Nicole Zuckcrman 



School of Nursing 



Kerti A. Abraham 
Nicole C. Ackermarm 
Jane S. AUyn 
Catherine M. Amarante 
Jennifer J. Amuso 
Dawn E. Anderson 
Janette R. Archer 
Beverly R. Armstrong 
Laura N Arocho 
Laura J . Aubrey Cook 
Debra S. Bacon 
Stephen P. Bail 
Christine M. Bailey 
Bhouneshuari M. Balkarran 
M. Bridgette Barber 
Marcus J. Barrows 
Laurie Bauer 
Jamie L. Baumann 
Patricia M. Bergland 
Barbara A. Bidus 
Kathleen D. Borge 
Brian A. Bracci 
Paul J. Braskie 
Barbara A. Braun 
Madelyn A. Brecn 
Marguerite A. Brown 
Carol J. Burtt 
Pamela A. Campbell 
Crystal Lynn Cartwright 
Emily S. Casson 



Catherine E. Cecere 
Carla M. Chaisson 
Abigail L. Chapin 
Stephen D. Chevalier 
Alison R Childs 
Amy B. Cieri 
Kristen A. Clark 
Allison M. Concannon 
Cynthia K. Conuel 
Debora A. Coons 
Jill E. Cote 
Rebecca Croft 
Lori P. Cunningham 
Marta Czop 
Jennifer A. Davis 
Kimberly S. Denntss 
Cinnamon A. Desgres 
Tracy E. DiSilva 
Cheme Dolma 
Michelle M. Dubois 
Teddie J. Edwards 
Erika D. Ehnstrom 
Christa L. Elsmore 
Gale M. Engelman 
Sharon J. Enko 
Lisa C. Fagley 
Angela N Farris 
Kathryn R. Feeney 
Carolyn L. Fenstad 
Mary G. Ferrante 



Alicia M. Ferrarin 
Carole A. Flynn 
Kathryn A. Fox 
Karen A. Franklin 
Carol A. Frechette 
Jennifer M. Friederick 
Janet E. Gagnon 
Devon B. Gallagher 
Dcnise B. Gauley 
Dawn M. Gibson 
Aimee L. Giguere 
David S. Gloss 
Irene M. Gosselin 
Stephen R, Gough 
Paulette E. Graves 
Marilyn C. Guevin 
Andrea Beth Haddad 
Ruth E. Hamelin 
Susan C. Hamilton 
Colleen A. Hatackiewicz 
Katherine E. Smith Haradon 
Doreen G. Harding 
Julie M. Haring 
Laura A. Harnois 
Katherine S. Harris 
Keena Lynn Hawley 
AUegra E. Hayes 
Kelley J. Heinle 
Krista Henry 
Colleen M. Hines 



Jody L. Hoey 

Susan C. Holman 

Cynthia L. Howe 

Melissa A. Hutchinson 

Kimberly M. Jarvis 

Rebecca J . Johnson 

Kimberly A. Johnston 

Judy L. Jones 

Mom Ke 

Heidi J. Keeler 

Andrea S. Kelley 

Yana Khasina 

Leilani C. Kidder 

Sandra J, King 

Jason Knapczyk 

Inna M. Kupina 

Kristin K. Lathrop 

Carla J. Lauranzano 

Ligaya Mallari Lee Lauron 

Dawn E. Lavelle 

Barbara A. Lavoie 

Kathy A. Ledford 

Gabriel le Marie Claire Leger 

Jennifer L. Lesperance 

Jennifer A. Lewis 

Grace A. Li 

E. Hope Little 

Donna M. Lowney 

Kimberly R, Lucey 

Abby Bryn MacDuffie 



190 Index 



Class o/ 1998 



i 



Class of 1998 



Susan A. Maher 
Michelle A. Manbodh 
Catherine R. Manning 
Susan E. Martinson 
Janina D. Mason 
Richard A. Matzko 
Judith W. Mauri 
Gabriel la C. Mazzeo 
Mary M. McC^ormack 
Kimberley A. Mcgee 
Ehzabeth T. Mena 
Serena W. Merrill 
Lenore L. Morimoto 
Michele A. Mullady 
Robin A. Mullett 
Julie Negron 
Ngoc-hanh Nguyen 
Gregory T. Norman 
Johanna M. O'Connor 
Kathleen K. O'Connor 
Amiee J. Orf 
Janell L. Ostiguy 



Thomas H. Panaccione 
Angela L. Paquette 
Amy L. Pawlak 
Adrienne L. Pelletier 
Leah Jean Phillips 
Heather D. Pierce 
Melissa S. Pizzi 
Deborah E. Poreraby 
Natalya Priborkin 
Tawnia Marie Prouty 
Valerie J. Quink 
Eileen M. Rabbitt 
Kathleen M. Radisic 
Lashonda D. Rascoe 
Rebecca ReiUy 
Dorice E. Reitchel 
Anne Ridaback 
Kathleen Riiska-Lovejoy 
Alyssa A. Robinson 
Jeanne L. Robinson 
Maureen Robl 
Paula C. Rocha 



Alison J. Rosen 
Laura J . Rossi 
Robin L. Rossini 
Ann M. Rudd 
Lee J. Rudin 
Mirra Sahebazamani 
Catherina A. Saich 
Nancy S. Shina 
Kathryn M. Silver 
Brian T. Sim 
Mona A. Singlcr 
Cheryl A. Spano 
Joanne H. Stetson 
Carol A. Stone 
Barbara A. Stmiste 
Jeffrey T. Sullivan 
Marianne J. Swenson 
Rachel Tartaglia 
Pho Tep 

Susan M. Thibeault 
Diane L. Thomas 
Karen C. Thompson 



Lori P. Tietze 
John W. Todd 
Ann M. Tomsho 
Julianne M. Touchette 
Jana L. Tromblay 
Molly J. VaiUancourt 
Jennica L. Verge 
Stephanie Vidmosko 
Audrey A. Vincent 
William Ernest von Berg 
Diane M. Waitkevich 
Phary S. Walker 
Julie S. Watson 
Deborah Webster 
Carolina White 
Kimbcrly A. Wood 
Monica L. Wood 
Anne Marie Wozniak 
Heather J. Young 
Shana E. Zatinsky 
Sheila M. Zerbato 



School of Public Health & Health Sciences 



Lauren D. Abramowitz 
Tariq Ahmed 
Linda D. Allen 
Alexandra E. Aloupis 
Robert A. Alsop 
Rachel A. Alves 
Julie E. Anderson 
Marco A. Anzalone 
Erin H. Applebee 
Anupama B. Apte 
Carrie Band 
Jodi Lynn Band 
Kathryn L. Barrett 
Elizabeth R. Bautz 
Amie Bavosi 
Diane K. Beane 
Laura Jean Beeman 
Amy R. Berger 
Shelby L. Bergeron 
Eric M. Bishop 
Pamela M. Bishop 
Jaime Michelle Bloch 
Renee M. Bouchard 
Kimberly M. Boudrcau 
Jennifer M. Bowen 
Erin Leah Boyle 
Colleen Marie Broderick 
Shannon M. Brooks 
Michael B. Butler 
Anthony J. Caldwell 
Jennifer K. Call 
Melanie Camara 
Christine A. Campbell 
Kelly A. Cassidy 
David E. Cerronc 
Lynn R. Chernesky 



Albert P. Chow 
Lisa M. Cicone 
Elizabeth G. Coger 
Jackie Cohen 
Jason K. Conroy 
Joseph Thomas Costello 
Adam P. Craig 
Ciaran Cribbs 
Keith N. Darrow 
Bonnie J. Davis 
Kathryn A. Davis 
Jerome J. Diggs 
Melissa A. DiTaranto 
Siobhan M. Dowling 
Harold J. Drumm 
Maria E. Dueno 
Shayla Sarno Duggan 
Gregory J. Dunn 
Karen T. Earle 
Kelly Jean Eaton 
Sarah Beth Ekholm 
Anna Marie Elkevich 
Erin Kristine Ellis 
Amanda L. Everton 
Jennifer L. Fichera 
Michelle H. Fields Nartowicz 
Jeremy J. Fiset 
Meghan M. Flaherty 
Cortney Elizabeth Fletcher 
Leatrice Sikora Fowler 
Bryan R. Frazier 
Michael H. Gerson 
Renee J. Ginsberg 
Kimberly J. Glassman 
Jaffe Eren Goldshore 
Alicia Beth Goodman 



Kimberly A. Gosselin 
Rebecca L. Greenwood 
Stacy A. Grillo 
Jennifer H. Guamera 
Holly Beth Guilmette 
Lisa J. Haley 
Michael C. Hanna 
Grundy G. Harris 
Salim Hawa 
Amy E. Hebert 
Colleen T. Hennessey 
Mamie L. Hetu 
Bradford E. Hmieleski 
Amanda K. Holmes 
Sara A. Home 
Tsui-Lin Huang 
Joanna M. Huke 
Jill E. Hurley 
Joshua P. Jamnik 
Danny Chet Ming Joe 
Elizabeth J. Johnson 
Melissa Jill Kaplan 
Sarah Shaw Keeshan 
Megan K. Kelsey 
Sean E. Krause 
Justine M. Kubaska 
Laura E. Kusy 
Adam T. LaBonte 
Jonathan M. Landry 
Jason E. Lang 
Carrie A. Laughton 
Sheila M. Leahy 
Jeffrey Kyle Leake 
Tracey A. Ledoux 
Caroline Legor 
Kristin L. Lester 



Sandra A. Levenson 
Deidre Shan Levine 
Jennifer Marie L'Heureux 
Erica L. Lindblom 
John L, Lobello 
Robert A. Lynch 
Kelly Bridget MacDonald 
Dennis P. Mahoney 
Marisa Jill Maizel 
Christine Marie Maloney 
Jesse Ian Margolius 
Karen A. Marsh 
Sheilla I. Martinez 
Karen M. Maurer 
Timothy M. Mcgee 
Brian Michael McKenna 
Tracy Jean McNulty 
Keri Ann McVinney 
Stephanie Lynne Meglio 
E Marliza Mohd. Alkaf 
Stephen Anthony Molis 
Kerin M. Mone 
Ellen R. Mongeau 
Anita Marie Montanez 
Amy F. Montecalvo 
Leah R. Moore 
Jennifer E. Morrison 
Elizabeth A. Moulton 
Lora M. Nappi 
C. Ariel Nason 
Danny Le Nguyen 
Frank L. Nocito 
Kelly J. Norman 
Jennifer A. Oberg 
Thomas L. O'Connor III 
Lisa M. Paciorck 



Class of 1998 



Index 191 



Class of 1998 



Marimil PadiUa-Basco 
Mark Padykula 
Maura E. Paton 
Jonas Patruno 
Meghan L. Phelan 
Nicole]. Prestera 
Matthew R. Proulx 
Stephen M. Pryor 
Walter H. Raasch, Jr. 
April M. Rapa 
James Edward Rea, Jr. 
Paul J. Redeker 
Shoshana C. Reiss 
Holly J. Richard 
Diana E. Rita 
Tracy Ricter 
Jessica L. Robidoux 



Elizabeth M. Rutherford 
Stacie L. Ryan 

Gretchen Christine Sampson 
Rosy A. Sanchez 
Carolyn A. Scheer 
Margaret E. Seaman 
Diinple Rashmi Shah 
Margit Lisa Sheinmel 
Patricia C, Shilo 
Abby L. Siegel 
Lauren H. Siegel 
Adrienne E Slactcry 
Elizabeth M. Small 
Kimherly A. Sobieski 
Carlos E. Soto 
Amy C. Spevack 
Christopher T. Spiecker 



Kathleen A. Spinney 
Jeffrey M. St Laurent 
Matthew T. Stachowicz 
Xenophon Stamboulis 
Michael P. Stefanik 
Ellyn T. Steuerman 
Kathryn M. Stevens 
Svetlana Stojanow 
Jessica Sullivan 
Karen M. Sullivan 
Amy L. Tardiff 
David C. Terwilliger 
Stephen R. Teta 
Jennifer N. Torrell 
Daniel Torres 
Patrick J. Tynan 
Jonathan Sandler Ungar 



Bonnie Nicole Waldman 
Meagan B. Walent 
Thomas J. Ward 
Daniel W. Wassung 
Matthew O. Weaver 
James S. White 
Jennifer A. Whiteley 
Stewart A. Williams 
Cammy K. Wong 
Colleen P. Worth 
Michael R. Yargeau 
Daniel E. Young 
Silvana M. Yunis 
Nicholas J. Zaccardi, Jr. 
KaterinaJ. Zervas 



Bachelor*s Degree with Individual Concentration 



Kenneth Kwasi Ampofo 
Jill A. Anderson 
Marlena A. Applebaum 
Joseph N. Aronson 
Victor O. Awosika 
TTiomasJ. Bamert 
Dalgiza G. Barros 
Sheri J. Becker 
Lance E. Bennett 
Kelly A. Bemie 
Bridget M. Bombard 
Jason T. Braley 
Monica E. Bums 
Alison B. Cabaero 
Sarah A. Canham 
Megan A. Cap-renzi 
Leanne T. Chandler 
Rachel Coffey 
Hope A. Correiro 
Elizabeth R. Craig 
Siobhan N. Cunningham 
Nevelle M. Daniel 
Susan T. Day 
Benjamin K. DeLong 
Martina Kieran Dooley 



Michael F. Ducey 
Jamie A. Fidler 
Elise M. Fink 
Michelle M. Foppiano 
Julianne Galitsky 
Shannon Elaine Gariepy 
Alexandra Gecacoulis De 

Gonzalez 
Christopher S. GiUis 
Elizabeth A. Gourlis 
Greg E. Hackett 
S. Willow Hall 
Gary Andrew Hannagan 
Jeffrey F Hodge 
Stephanie F Hope 
Gregory A. Kellett 
Amy E. Lamontagne 
Tracey L. Levesque 
Anitra D. Lincicum 
Christian Loiodice 
Thomas Lowry 
Ethan T. Macdonald 
Janna M. Masclee 
James M. Maxim 
Brandi L. Mcanulty 



Dawn M. McDaniel 
Jason L. Mclsaac 
Danielle Kathleen McPhee 
Jessica Z. Meyer 
Kristy Ann Michaiek 
Amy Beth Mimeault 
Lauren Moeun 
Carly M. Moss 
Danielle Marie Mulryan 
Jacob C. Naventi 
Benjamin F. Neivert 
John W. Newman 
Leila N. Nolet 
Brendan T. O'Neil 
Renata Tamara Orbinski 
Stacie M. Parillo 
Justin J. Patel 
Jaime Lynn Pearson 
Shelli Anne Pereira 
David Gustave Perl 
Noel Frances Petrie 
Julie A. Power 
Danielle Preiato 
Natalie Bruce Prosek 
James A. Resnick 



Jane M. Riley 
Maria M. Rivera 
Christine M. Robidoux 
Kristen Ann Robitaille 
Leslie S. Rosen 
Jeffrey B. Salane 
Heather L. Scanlon 
Abigail Mara Shaw 
Louisa E. Shein 
Jessamyn Johnston Smyth 
Erica Marie Spokis 
Rhonda M. St. Peters 
James A. Tamis 
Kathryn E. Taylor 
Ryan C. Thomas 
Jacqueline R. Truckey 
Zachary Tucker 
Peter Vertes 
Thang D. Vo 
Thanh Vo 
David C. Warren 
MarkJ.Wolkon 
Andrew J. Yahner 
Shelly D. Yamie 
Kristin L. Young 



Continuing Education and University Without Walls 



Oona Adams 
Denise M. Beaulieu 
Norman E. Beique 
David C. Blair 
Katherine Boenitz 
Jean G. Boucias 
Robert D. Brown 
Albert Bums 
Ana M. Campos 
Jeffrey A. Cantarella 
Mark Carlson 



Robin Carr 
James Casino 
Regina Cosby 
Dave Diflumeri 
Virginia M. Dudkicwicz 
Rosalie E, Dupont 
Sherry Ann Elander 
Adele L. Ferreira 
Raymond Feyre 
Ellen C. Forsythe 
Dennis D. Gagnon 



Luke Gelinas 
Karen R. Goulet 
Bonnie M. Griffin 
Bernard L. Hamilton 
Milton K. Hanzel 
Linda Harrison 
William R. Home 
Daniel C. Hottle 
Cindy Hubbard 
Tonya C. Johnson 
Amanda B. King 



Michelle A. Kraefft 
Eva M. Kyriakis 
Crystal E. Landry 
Deborah Anne Lapaire 
James W. Larimore 
Judith E Lively 
Antonio Lopez 
Ruth M. Lychwala 
Joseph A. Mancuso 
Richard P. Martel 
Susan A. McMahon 



Class of 1998 



192 Index 



Class of 1998 



Richard A. Mears 
William Miller 
Edward F. Miodowski 
Michele Morris 
Carlene Morton 
Stephen R. Nicholas 
Paulerte Nolan 
Siobhan M. O'Looney 
David K. Poirier 
Jaye H. Pope 



Klaus M. Postler 
Kimberly Puffer 
Marie L. Robinson 
Stephen T. Robinson 
Mary Ann Roth 
Roy Rutanen 
Kleber A. Salazar 
Zayda E. Santos 
Cheryl Sawicki 
Elizabeth Scheffey 



Charles D. Scott 
Patricia Lynn Seip 
Paul Sibley 
Steve I. Simolari 
Lynda L. Smith 
Kathleen E. Spring 
Jesse M. Suglia 
Sean Sullivan 
Peggy Torello 
Vincent Traina 



Tracy Vernon 
Catherine A. Wardwell 
Susan B. Warner 
Barbara Weene 
Richard A. Weinberg 
Denise A. Witkos 
Johanna C. Wolff 
Judith Wolfman 
John T. Woodward 
Thomas C. Wooster 



Closing 193 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 




194 Closing 



^ 





ACC photos for Graduatii 
Justine Brennan 
Tamar W. CarrofC 
Dave Finks and 
Afexander KoromiCas 



i By: 



1 r 
Sta- 
m 



The 128th 
Undergraduate 
Comniencement 
of the Univer 
sity of Mass 
chusetts 
Amherst w 
held on Sund 
May 24, 1998 
10:30am 
Warren 
M c G u ■ 
Alumni 
d i u 
Bachelor's de- 
grees were con- 
ferred on more 
than 4,000 stu- 
dents in nearly 
100 different 
majors. 

Senior in- 
dustrial engi- 
neering major 
Jean Marie 

Maranville, the 
student 
speaker, dis- 
cussed the value 
of knowledge 
which she de- 
scribed as "the 
life skills that we 
have acquired 
through our 
academic stud- 
ies, extracur- 
ricular activi- 
ties, and most 
importantly 
from our per- 
sonal interac 




THE CLASS OF 1 99 




CONGRATULATIONS TO 




tions with one 
another." Act- 
ing Governor 
Argeo Paul 
C e 1 1 u c c i 
rought greet- 
from the 
o n 
altlf 

Form* 

nat^^^^m 

ain^H^orge 

J. Mpmell who 

otiated the 
St agree- 

nt during 
tl^ recent 
peace talks in 
Northern Ire- 
land, delivered 
the address. 
Mitchell re- 
ceived an hon- 
orary degree, 
along with 
broadcast 
journalist 
C]harlayne 
Hunter-Gault, 
w^ho also ad- 
dressed the 
students. 

Honorary 
doctor of laws 
degrees were 
conferred on 
George 
Mitchell, alum- 
nus Richard 
Goldstein, 
president and 
CEO of 

Unilever 
United States 
Inc, and 

former Massa- 
chusetts Gov- 
ernor William 
F. Weld. 

Charlayne 
Hunter-Gault 



received an 
honorary doc- 
tor of humane 
letters while 
Madeline 
Krim, found- 
ing co-chair 
and chairper- 
son of the 
board of the 
American 
Foundation 
for AIDS Re- 
search, re- 
ceived an hon- 
orary doctor 
of science de- 
gree. 

Thousands 
of family and 
friends turned 
out to wish the 
graduates 
well. At the 
end of the cer- 
emony as stu- 
dents achieved 
their official 
status as 

graduates and 
alumni, they 
were lost in a 
sea of airborne 
mortar 
boards. The 
big moment in 
their college 
careers had fi- 
nally been ful- 
filled and they 
were ready to 
embark on the 
first day of the : 
rest of their 
lives. 

by Sara F. 
Hagenbuch 



196 Closing 



% 


t^OmS^i^iilM 





//. 









■■S 





THE CLASS OF 1 99 



Closing 197 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 




UM 
to 

will no longer 
traverse the 
worn paths of 
the campus to- 
gether again or 
roam the hal- 
lowed halls of 
the academic 
buildings or 
sleep walk 

through the 
dorms. We will 
all now travel 
down different 
roads, some of 
us may take the 
route to gradu- 
ate school, some 
may take the 
course to full 
time employ- 
ment, while oth- 
ers may be un- 
sure of their 
post graduation 
trajectory. 

We will hold 
tight to the nu- 
merous memo- 
ries that we 




198 Closing 




^ 




THE CL AS S OF 1 



Closing 199 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 




^^^^^ 



tKat ha^ ^ 

made our col- 
ege experi- 
ence and trie 
past four years 
of our lives. 
Reflecting on 
those times, 
we realizje 
what college is 
really about. 
It is far more 
than the aca- 
demics thalwe 
learn in a 
classroom. It 
is about the 
personal inter- 
actions that 
that have 

shaped us into 
mature adults. 

Do you re- 
member all 
those events 
along the 

way?? 

The time 
that you came 
to freshman 
orientation 
and met the 



people who 
would be your 
initial friends. 

Move in day 
and the long el- 
evator lines to 
haul your 

worldly posses- 
sions up to your 
new home. Say- 
ing good-bye to 
your family, 
knowing that 
life with them 
would take on a 
different twist. 

Walking 
around campus 
the first day of 
class, map in 
hand, trying to 
figure out the 
craziness of 
Machmer or 
Morrill. 

Being over- 
whelmed by the 
craziness of the 
Textbook An- 
nex, Whitmore 
and the dining 
commons. 

Waking up 



200 Closing 




*<■.-*) 







THE CLASS OF 1 99 




Closing 201 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 





202 Closing 



early and wait- 
ing in long lines 
in the cold out- 
side the Cage for 
basketball tick- 
ets. 

Grumbling 
about the dc 
food and think- 
ing that you 
would never eat 
so much cereal 
in your life. 

The first 

friends in your 
dorm and how 
they became 
your family. 
You'd do all 
sorts of things 
with them. 

The times 
that you stayed 
up late talking 
with your 

friends about 
everything and 
anything. The 
times that you 
cried and the 



times that you 
laughed so hard 
that the RA had 
to tell you to be 
quiet. 

The all- 

nighters that 
you pulled for 
exams and pa- 
pers that you 
put off. While 
wired on caf- 
feine, you swore 
that you would 
never do it 
again, but deep 
down you knew 
you were kid- 
ding. 

All the time 
that you spent 
trying to find 
the right major 
and the right 
classes to go 
with it. 

The first col- 
lege crush that 
you had and 
hoping that you 






THE CLASS OF 199. 



Closing 203 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 





204 Closing 




would run 
that perso 
campus. 

All 
money tha 
spent on 
and calz 
that were de 
ered right 
your dorm. 

The morn- 
ings after those 
late night drink- 
ing adventures 
when you swore 
that you 

wouldn't drink 
again but knew 
that wouldn't 
last long. 

The times 
that you had 
roommate prob- 





THE CLASS OF 1 99 



Closing 205 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 





lems and wished 
desperately for a 
single. 

The times 
when you were 
lonely and felt 
like a tiny fish in 
the sea. 

And the 

times when you 
felt like you 
knew everyone 
and that life 



206 Closing 




couldn't be bet- 
ter. 

The time 
when you were 
he artbroken 
and just wanted 
to give up. 

And the time 
when your heart 
fluttered and 
the days were 
beautiful. 

The times 



when you were 
supposed to be 
studying but 
ended up talk- 
ing with your 
friends about 
life's mysteries. 

College is 
about all those 
memories and 
more . We're 
leaving with ir- 



replaceable sto- 
ries and experi- 
ences. Remem- 
ber to never lose 
touch with those 
friends tha 
you've ma 
here at coUe 
because we ha 
all changed an 
grown tremen- 
dously together 
and that is 



THE CLASS OF 1 99 




Closing 207 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 







something to 
be shared for 
Ufe. Remem- 
ber that as we 
leave after 
four years 
here, we are 
leaving with 
much more 
than we 

walked in 

with. 



By Sara f. Hagen6ucli 



Class o£ 1998 



208 Closing 



^^-/oo/jrs' 



.UNIV. OF MASS; 
ARCHIVES 

NOV 1 2 1998