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Full text of "Scrimshaw : [yearbook]"

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Scrimshaw 1980 



Southeastern Massachusetts, LJnjyersitv fri n Mr n 

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Seniors 



Faculty and 
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ROMAN UCK 



DECRUZ 



Organizations 



CONTENTS 



194 




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Southeastern 
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Cross Country 

MEN: WON — 7 
LOST— 

WOMEN: WON — 2 
LOST — 2 




PHOTOS: CILMORt 



Front row: Tom Hogan, Matt Sufewarth, Keith Coughlin, Keith Patton. 2nd row: joe Cooney, jack Matheson, Jeff Raskind, Kevin Childs, Steve 
Atchinson, Dan MacAlpine. Back row: Nathan Tracy, Jim Kent, Pete Carbutt, Brian Lockhard. 




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PHOTOS: GATHRICHT 




ield Hockey 



WON — 4 
LOST — 5 
TIE — 4 



Standing: Toni-Jo Pescosolido, Alison Nardone, Martha Brough, Marsha Gilbert, Joyce Loughlin, Cheryl Barczak, Cathy McQuinn Michelle 
hbault Mary Beauregard, Rosemane Paquet, Mary McCarthy (Coach). Kneeling: Elli Saverine, Katie Barrera, Lauri Arsenault Peggy Edwards 
Cindy Fanning, Sally Darlington, Karen Bernier, Jane Rickey, AbbyCabral, Laura Felini Joan Trudel 



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VOLLEYBALL 



Won: 9 
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PICARD 




PHOTOS: ROMANUCK 



Beaver Brown 



Two Way Street 



19 



Jane Fonda 
Tom Hayden 




5 



Political activists 

JANE FONDA 

and her husband 

TOM HAYDEN 

wrll speak on the social 
implications of political 
issues facing 
America today. 



Presented by (he S.M.U. 
Lecture Series Committee 
and Board of Governors 
Program Council 

Friday, September28. 1979 

8:00 p.m. 

S.M.U. Gymnasium 




20 







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PHOTOS: BARTOLOMEI 




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CLASSER 






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23 



PHOTOS: BARTOLOMEI 



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24 





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PHOTOS: BARTOLOMEI 



25 




Oktoberfest 








27 



28 




Trick or Treat! 




29 



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Pope Day 
October 1,1979 



2 



30 








31 



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33 



Arts and Sciences 



Bradford). Allen 
Marine Biology 

Thomas F. Allen 
English 



Brian ). Alves 
Textiles 

Kathy L. Amaral 
Psychology 

Amelia Ambrose 

Mu 1 1 id isci pi i nary Studies 



Leslie E. Anderson 
History 

Brenda C. Andrade 
Sociology 

Michael P. Armstrong 
Biology 



34 





Joao P. Arruda 
Portuguese 

Eva Marie Arsenault 
Mathematics 

Sonja Assanov 
Psychology 



Simone L. Auger 
History 

Paul Balestracci 
Psychology 

Robert L. Bedard 

Chemistry 

Sharon A. Benson 
Psychology 



Annette D. Bent 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Marianne D. Berche 
Psychology 



PaulJ.Bergendahl II 
Political Science 

Cathy L. Blackburn 
Psychology 

Eduardo ). Borges 
Portuguese 



35 



Mary C. Botelho 
Portuguese 

Ann Marie Braga 
Sociology 



Gary Breen 
Mathematics 

Judith A. Burns 
Sociology 

Steven C. Burns 
Multidisciplinary Studies 



Lilia M. Cabral 
Sociology 

Sharon D. Cabral 
English 

David G. Campbell 
Biology 

Dorothy M. Campbel 
Portuguese 



Jeanne M. Campbel 
Political Science 

Carlos M. Cardoso 
Biology 

Sheila A. Carvalho 
Biology 












JM 











36 




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Debra Ann Casaceli 
Marine Biology 

Kay Cassidy 
German 

Joseph J.Cicero, Jr. 
Biology 



Gary J. Garcia 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Diane K.Clark 
Psychology 

Michael T. Clark 
Textiles 



John B. Conboy 
History 

Sheila J. Conlon 
Art History 



Martha A. Conn 
Psychology 

Philip Connolly 
Chemistry 

)ames). Cooney, Jr. 
Physics 



Matthew A. Cordova 
Marine Biology 

Katherine L. Cornish 
Psychology 

Christine Corrigan 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Maurice K. Crawford 
Biology 



Kathleen Cummings 
Sociology 

Steven J. Darling 
Psychology 



Mary E. Davey 
Psychology 

MatthewS. Davis 
Psychology 

Nancy M. Dean 
Biology 



38 





Susan Densmore 
English 

Anne Marie Desruisseau 
Mathematics 



Mark Devitt 
Psychology 

Joaquim M. Domingos 
Portuguese 

Marian Donelly 
Multidisciplinary Studies 



Brian W. Donovan 
English 

Karen L. Dorshimer 
Psychology 

Sarah J. Duarte 
English 



I 




39 




Karen A. DuBreuil 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Joseph R. Dugan, Jr. 
Biology 

Jane C. Eager 
Psychology 



Mary Jane Eastwood 
English 

Allen E. Edwards, Jr. 
History 

Paul Elias 
Portuguese 



Rhonda L. Fedorzyn 
Sociology 

Anthony Felix 
Sociology 



40 





Mary Pat Ferguson 
Psychology 

Maria Ferreira 
French 

Carl F. Figueirdo 
History 



Kevin Finnegan 
History 

Garrett ). Flaherty 
Biology 

Elizabeth Flinn 
Multidisciplinary Studies 



Ronald B. Foster 
History 

Irene R. Fox 
Textiles 

Michael J. Frates 
Sociology 

Kristopher Furtney 
Marine Biology 



)oanne Gadomski 
Biology 

Rachel Gaudette-Thomas 
Political Science 

Michael Guarniere 
Textiles 



41 



Lisa Giampa 
Sociology 

James Gilbert 
Textiles 



Beverly Ann Gillette 
Biology 

Karen A. Governo 
English 

Nancy A. Grady 
Psychology 



Dorothy M. Graham 
English 

Giselia M. Granja 
Psychology 

Sandra T. Green 
Sociology 



42 





Kimberly A. Guertin 
Sociology 

Odile Cuilherme 
French 

Norman G. Guillotte 
Political Science 



Gary W. Guzik 
Sociology 

Farideh Hadavi 
Sociology 

Thomas Hair 
Biology 

Lias Hanoyan 
Sociology 



Robert F. Hathaway 
Psychology 

Patricia Higgins 
Biology 



Maureen Hill 
Psychology 

Cynthia Hoffman 
Psychology 

)ohn P. Howarth, Jr. 
Marine Biology 



43 



Paulette L. Irving 
Biology 

Michele C. Jenkins 
Sociology 

Diane L. )enkinson 
Psychology 



Lynn Jennings 
Medical Technology 

Deborah Jezak 
Mathematics 



Caryn S. Julien 
Biology/Physics 

Timothy Kanally 
Political Science 

Valy Kek 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Diane Kenyon 
Sociology 



Jon F. Kerr 
Marine Biology 

Paulette Kornetsky 
Psychology 

Janis M. Kosinski 
Textiles 




44 





Anita R. Koss 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Pearl Kydd 
Sociology 

William T. Lavash 
Multidisciplinary Studies 



Marc Laverdiere 
Political Science 

Denise Lavoie 
Political Science 

Elizabeth A. Leary 
Sociology 



Michael Leblanc 
Sociology 

Luana Lecornec 
Sociology 



45 



Marc A. Lefkovich 
Psychology 

Edward M. Lemos 
Political Science 

Barbara E. Levesque 
Sociology 



Lohn Lima 
Humanities 

Lucia Louro 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Elaine L. Lowther 
Sociology 

Michael Lucas 
Italian 



Maria L. Luis 
English 

Patrick Lyman 
Marine Biology 



Maureen Lynch-Sylvia 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Michael McGinn 
Mathematics 

Michelle McGoldrick 
English 




46 





Cheryl McCuire 
Psychology 

Brian McNamee 
German 



Gloria ). Magnett 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Sharon Maillet 
Psychology 

William Markey 
Textiles 



Sharon Marotta 
Mathematics 

Carol A. Martel 
Psychology 

Linda ). Martin 
Textiles 



47 



Richard E. Mathews 
Chemistry 

Karen Mathias 
Medical Technology 

Denise Matthews 
Sociology 



Richard C. Mealy 
Marine Biology 

Cheryl Medeiros 
Psychology 

Nancy P. Medeiros 
Psychology/Spanish 



Joseph V. Medeiros 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Gene Mello 
Mathematics 



48 





M ' ^A. 


w ~ w 


if /fIS H 



Vicki L. Meltz 
Chemistry 

Dennis Mendonca 
Psychology 

Peggy Mercer Vielmetti 
Political Science 



Mary E. Miller 
Spanish/ Psychology 

Debra Milligan 
Chemistry 

Alan Mitchell 
Biology 



Grant Mitman 
Marine Biology 

Grace Moniz 
Portuguese 

Carol Morgan 
English 

Karen Jo Morse 
Psychology 



Jeanne Mosher 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Debbie Motta 
English 

)oyce Motta 
History 



49 



' 



Luce M. Murphy 
Psychology 

Margaret Myers 
Psychology 



Mark C. Nanopoulos 
Political Science 

Michele Naujalis 
Psychology 

John A. Needham 
Psychology 



Marilyn Nelson 
Sociology 

Michael P. Nelson 
Political Science 

Bernadette Niland 
Sociology 



50 









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Robert S. Nolan 
Marine Biology 

Narcy O'Connor 
Marine Biology 

John O'Leary 
Marine Biology 



William W.O'Mara 
Textiles 

Erin O'Toole 
Psychology 

Lisa Ouellette 
Sociology 

Joanne Paskowski 
Chemistry 



Margaret Pavao 
Medical Technology 

Maria F. Pavao 
Portuguese 



Bob Pedder 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Emily Peel 
Biology 

Gilbert Peel 
Medical Technology 



51 



Michele Peixinho 
Psychology 

Claire Petrin 
Psychology 

Joann Pickering 
Psychology 



Robert Pina 
Sociology 

Barry F. Pinto 
Sociology 



Carol A. Pitts 
Psychology 

Susan M. Plourde 
Psychology 

Susan Poitras 
Textiles 

Lucia M. Ponzini 
Mathematics 



Karen Power 
Psychology 

Susan M. Power 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Daniel Pritchard 
Sociology 



52 





David M. Querim 
Textiles 

Diane E. Rabenius 
Textiles 

Cheryl Randall 
Psychology 



Brian J. Rapoza 
Biology 

Mary Rapoza 
Biology 

Diane Ratcliffe 
Multidisciplinary Studies 



Arminda J. Rebello 
Psychology 

John R. Reed 
Biology 



53 



Jane F. Reilly 
Psychology 

Frederick Reis 
Marine Biology 

Lisa A. Rice 
Sociology 



Robert Richard 
Biology 

Linda Riding 
Sociology 

Janet A. Riley 
Mathematics 

Karen L. Rines 
Psychology 



Susan Robb 
Psychology 

Donna-Marie Robillard 
Psychology 



Ann-Britt Roche 
Sociology 

Dianne Roderick 
Psychology 

Michael Rodriques 
Textiles 




;% 



54 





Bertha B. Rogers 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Nancy Rogers 
Sociology 



Marcia Romanuck 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Frederick Roscow, Jr. 
Mathematics 

Deborah A. Rose 
Psychology 



Glenda Rosenburg 
Psychology 

Elizabeth Rouleau 
Psychology 

Charles Ruegg 
Biology 



55 



Suzanne M. Rybka 
Mathematics 

Anita Sanchez 
Sociology 

Jill Sanders 
English 



Dennis Santoro 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Charles.Sardonini 
Biology 

Mary Saudade 
Multidisciplinary Studies 



Dorothy A. Sauta 
Biology 

Katherine Saxe 
English 



56 





Renee Schiripo 
Psychology 

Joseph Schneider 
Biology 

Dianne Schofield 
Mu It id isci pi inary Studies 



Angela Sergi 
Psychology 

Darlene Shaw 
Biology 



Debra E. Sheehen 
Sociology 

Lisa Shively 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Fred T. Simms, Jr. 
Textiles 

Manuel N. Silva 
Psychology 



Clifford Smith 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Susan Smith 
Textiles 

Linda Souza 
French 



57 



Mario ). Sousa 
French/Portuguese 

Adele Spinola 
Psychology 



Deborah L. Stark 
English/Political Science 

Jack Stewart 
Marine Biology 



Nestor Suarez 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Sharon T. Sullivan 
Sociology 

Debra A. St. Pierre 
Psychology 



58 







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Steve Thorley 
English 

Karen A. Tierney 
Marine Biology 

Ruth Tingle 
Multidisciplinary Studies 



Patricia Tortora 
History 

Gerald H. Towne 
Mathematics 

Leonard Travers 
History 

Janet Trepanier 
Political Science 



Rhea Jeanne Trottier 
Psychology 

Marjory Tsouprake 
Mathematics 



Howard Tucker 
Textiles 

Cynthia Valles 
Psychology 

David Verville 
History 



59 



Nancy Viveiros 
Psychology 

Linda M. Wachtler 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Lisa R. Wayne 
Psychology 



Thomas E.Webb 
Psychology 

Kim Y. West 
Biology 



Nancy Wetherell 
Sociology 

Richard Whiting, Jr. 
Political Science/English 

Robert Whittaker 
Psychology 

Joan L.Will 
Physics 



Jodi L.Williams 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Heidi Wolensky 
Sociology 

James Wolstenholme 
Biology 



60 





Business 
and Industry 



DebraWordell 
Sociology 

Karen M.Wright 
History 

Kevin Zeppenfeld 
Mathematics 



Elaine Zinck 
Multidisciplinary Studies 

Rasheed Abass 
Accounting 

George Adams 
Accounting 



Neil Ahearn 
Accounting 

Gail Amaral 
Accounting 



61 



Manuel Amaral 
Accounting 

Gail Anderson 
Management 

Robert M. Andrews II 
Management 



Stephen Antaya 
Management 

Doreen Arruda 
Accounting 

Susan S. Ascoli 
Marketing 

Glenn ). Baptiste 
Accounting 



Roger P. Barrette 
Management 

Paul Bedinger 
Management 



Yekini Bello 
Industrial Relations 

Michael Beradi 
Accounting 

Paul F. Bettle 
Management 




62 





Ronald Bieler 
Economics 

Jeffrey Blackman 
Marketing 



Camellia Boccino 
Management 

Steven Borges 
Marketing 

lames K. Bresnahan 
Management 



Maria Brigida 
Marketing 

Joseph M. Bruno 
Management 

Thomas F. Burke, Jr. 
Mangement 



63 



Patricia Burns 
Management 

Kenneth Butterworth 
Industrial Relations 

John L. Calista 
Marketing 



Geoffrey Carr 
Accounting 

Steven Carreiro 
Accounting 

Susan E. Chaves 
Accounting 



Stephen Clancy 
Finance/Management 

Douglas Clark 
Industrial Relations 



64 





Robert Clydesdale 
Marketing 

Terri l_. Collins 
Management 

Franck J. G. Conti 
Management 



Jeffrey Cordeiro 
Management 

Michael Cormier 
Accounting 



Norma M. Corneau 
Accounting 

John Coroa 
Accounting 

Michael E. Corrigan 
Finance 

Donna J. Costa 
Accounting 



Kathleen M. Costa 
Accounting 

Michael E. Costa 
Accounting 

Carleen P. Coulombe 
Accounting 



65 



Sally A. Darlington 
Marketing 

Kenneth DaSilva 
Marketing 



Theresa DeMelo 
Accounting 

Louise D. Desmaris 
Marketing 

Nicholas DiBenedetto 
Industrial Relations 



Michael Dicarlo 
Marketing 

Roger). Orapeau 
Management 

William L. Driscoll 
Industrial Relations 



66 





Victor Duarte 
Accounting 

Donald S. Dube 
Accounting 

George Dudley 
Marketing 



Gerard Dufour 
Finance 

Richard E. Dufour 
Finance 

Marc D. Duval 
Accounting 

Deborah L. Dyrek 
Accounting 



Lawrence Egan 
Industrial Relations/Management 

Linda Ezersky 
Finance 



Kathleen Fanning 
Marketing 

Paul Fanning 
Industrial Relations 

Terrie Farley 
Accounting 



67 



Thomas Finnerty 
Industrial Relations 

Paul Fiocchi 
Accounting 

James Fisher III 
Accounting 



Joseph Fistori 
Marketing 

Richard Foley 
Management 



Alfredo Franco 
Accounting 

Robert Frank 
Accounting 

John Frederickson 
Management 



Linda Cagnon 
Marketing 

Lisa Caioni 
Accounting 

Diane Gamache 
Finance 



68 





Sheila Garzoni 
Accounting 

Kevin F. Gates 
Management 

Leo W. Gavin, Jr. 
Finance 



Richard George 
Marketing 

Edward Giampietro, Jr. 
Accounting 

Michael W. Good 
Management 



Brian Gregory 
Finance 

Mary Ellen Griffin 
Finance 



69 



Kimberly A. Croebe 
Marketing 

Elaine M. Guimond 
Accounting 

Terence Haaland 
Management 



Christopher Hague 
Management 

Brian T. Hartnett 
Accounting 

Ivan Hartwell III 
Management 

Douglas Hendry 
Management 



Mark W. Herrick 
Management 

Phyllis Hershoff 
Management 



David S. Horton 
Management 

Stephen Howard 
Finance 

Laurie Huges 
Management 



70 





Steven Hyland 
Management 

Paul Jankowski 
Accounting 



Susan L. Jewell 
Management 

Brian Kashner 
Accounting 

Ann Kearney 
Management 



Eileen Keavy 
Management 

Lorraine S. Keay 
Accounting 

Chris Kreidermacher 
Accounting 



71 



Marie Luckraft 
Accounting 

Arthur Lage 
Marketing 

Muriel Lanouette 
Accounting 



Thomas Larner 
Accounting 

Mark LeBlanc 
Marketing 

Pauline Lemieux-Lally 
Accounting 



Kenneth Lloyd 
Management 

Filomena Lourenco 
Accounting 



72 






Carolyn Lynch 
Economics 

Lynne-anne Maclean 
Accounting 

lames E. Macrae 
Marketing 



Shawn F. Maloney 
Marketing 

Dominic Marrinucci 
Industrial Relations 



Patricia Mathieu 
Management 

Edward McPherson 
Management 

Patricia McMahon 
Marketing 

Nancy Anne Pustis McKeton 
Accounting 



Francis McKeown 
Marketing 

Matthew McGuill 
Finance 

Brian McCarthy 
Marketing 



73 



William McCaffrey 
Marketing 

Elaine Medeiros 
Marketing 



Joseph Merola 
Management 

Patricia Messier 
Industrial Relations 

Bartholomew Mingola 
Accounting 



Anthony Miranda 
Accounting 

Judith A. Mitchell 
Accounting 

Robert E. Mitchell 
Marketing 



74 





)ohn T. Moran 
Marketing 

Robert Morrissey 
Marketing 

Alfred A. Montalvo 
Accounting 



Susan Montisano 
Marketing 

James Mueller 
Finance 

Sui-Laun Mui 
Accounting 

Michael F. Murphy 
Management 



Theresa Nicholis 
Economics 

Richard Nichols 
Marketing 



Theresa Nisby 
Management 

Karl P. Oberg 
Accounting 

Sheryl Ochab 
Marketing 



75 



Sheila M. O'Donohue 
Industrial Relations 

Dawn L. Oliveira 
Accounting 

Michael Pacheco 
Management 



Debra Parker 
Management 

Kathleen Perry 
Accounting 



Susan Perry 
Marketing 

Donald Pfeiffer 
Economics 

DavidS. Phillips 
Accounting 

John Pigott 
Accounting 



Deborah Pinciaro 
Marketing 

Jon Piwowarczyk 
Finance 

Vincent Plourde 
Management 



76 





Michael J. Potty 
Industrial Relations 

Richard Poyant 
Management 

Jeffreys. Raskind 
Marketing 



Ellen Reilly 
Marketing 

Joyce Renaud 
Management 

Roger J. Roberge 
Management 



Ronald Robertson, Jr. 
Accounting 

Terri L. Robertson 
Accounting 



77 



Wayne K. Robin 
Management 

Frank Rocha III 
Accounting 

Douglas Rodriques 
Accounting 



Pamela A. Rolston 
Marketing 

James Rosen 
Accounting 

Karen A. Ryan 
Accounting 

David Sameiro 
Management 



Edward J. Santos 
Management 

Victor Santos 
Accounting 



Lisa H. Sarno 
Industrial Relations 

Mark J. Sawyer 
Marketing 

Paul W. Scannell 
Industrial Relations 



78 





David Schuler 
Management 

Cheryl A. Secovich 
Marketing 



John L. Seguin 
Marketing 

Richard Sevigny 
Accounting 

Daniel R. Serpico 
Accounting 



Sandra Silva 
Accounting 

Ann Silva 
Accounting 

Jane Silva 
Accounting 



79 



Karen E. Smith 
Industrial Relations 

Gale Souza 
Management 

William Staib 
Accounting 



Michael W. Starosciak 
Marketing 

Marianne Stebenne 
Accounting 

Brendan D. Stokes 
Management 



Kenneth Stokowski 
Finance 

James F. Strojny, )r. 
Industrial Relations 



80 





Gail E. Sullivan 
Industrial Relations 

Sheila M. Sullivan 
Accounting 

Jacquilyn Swanson 
Accounting 



Gary Tanashian 
Marketing 

Gary A. Tardiff 
Economics 



Richard ). Tavares 
Management 

Richard Thompson 
Industrial Relations 

Penny S. Toperzer 
Management 

Mark Tremblay 
Accounting 



Mary R. Valiunas 
Marketing 

Russell Vincelette 
Accounting 

Lynn A. Walsh 
Management 



81 



Susan M. Weaver 
Accounting 

Wanda Wendland 
Marketing 



DaleL. Whitty 
Industrial Relations 

Hilda Williams 
Marketing 

Dewitt C.Willis 
Management 



Eileen Winterhalter 
Industrial Relations 

Wayne Witherbee 
Marketing 

Harold S.Wolfson 
Marketing 



Engineering 



82 





David A. Wyl lie 
Accounting 

Charles Alexander 
Electrical Engineering 

Sandra Alves 
Electrical Engineering 



William S. Anderson 
Electrical Engineering 

Richard Banys 
Mechanical Engineering 

Douglas ). Bator 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

Homayoun A. Behboodi 
Civil Engineering 



Saiid Behboodi 
Civil Engineering 

Arthur Begley 
Electrical Engineering 



Paul D. Belleveau 
Electrical Eng. Tech. 

Anthony ). Bissonnette 
Electrical Engineering 

Joseph Bobrowiecki 
Mechanical Engineering 



83 



Richard W. Bowman, )r. 
Electrical Engineering 

Leonard Cabeceiras 
Electrical Engineering 

Ross E. Campbell 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 



Daniel Campia 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

Richard ). Capobianchi 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 



)anet Capozzoli 
Mechanical Engineering 

Greg K. Carignan 
Mechanical Engineering 

Pamela Carvalho 
Electrical Engineering 

Clement Chan 
Electrical Engineering 



John Chase 
Electrical Eng. Tec h. 

Yuy Chea 
Electrical Eng. Tec h. 

Peter Choi 

Electric al Engineering 




84 





William R.Curtis 
Electrical Engineering 

Patrick A. Davis 
Civil Engineering 

Paul DeGrenier 
Mechanical Engineering 



James Deliyiannis 
Civil Engineering 

Maria F. Demorais 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Donald P. Desaulniers 
Civil Engineering 



Nancy Desmond 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

George R. Desrochers 
Electrical Engineering 



85 



Gerard Desrosiers 
Electrical Engineering 

Arthur N. Desrosiers III 
Electrical Eng. Tech. 

James Deyer 
Civil Eng. Tech. 



John J. Doherty 
Electrical Engineering 

Michael P. Duarte 
Electrical Engineering 

Bruce Ellis 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Amos Fakulujo 
Civil Engineering 



William Faye 
Mechanical Engineering 

Gary A. Friedman 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 



Michael Furtado 
Electrical Engineering 

Peter Furtado 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Raymond Gaydou 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 



(ft 



*:- 



i\ "^ J Hi/ 






86 




Robert O.Gibb, Jr. 
Mechanical Engineering 

Randall Cravlin 
Electrical Engineering 



■5k 

if I !'v' ; ^f?i 

I 





Patrick Griffin 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

Frank Guimond III 
Mechanical Engineering 

Steven K. Hagar 
Electrical Engineering 



Dale Harribine 
Electrical Eng. Tech. 

Paul Heitmann 
Mechanical Engineering 

Daniel R. Hoffman 
Mechanical Engineering 




87 



a. 
< 



Barbara R. Hunter 
Electrical Engineering 

Robert Jewell 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

Sabrina Kager 
Electrical Engineering 



Michael W.Kalif 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

Quentin Kampf 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Linda Karnasiewicz 
Electrical Engineering 



Craig S. Kennedy 
Mechanical Engineering 

Neeraj Khanna 
Electrical Engineering 



88 





Kevin B. Krupa 
Electrical Eng. Tech. 

Chap Lai 
Electrical Engineering 

Minsop Lee 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 



jimmy Wai-Kow Lai 
Electrical Engineering 

Walter Landry 
Civil Eng. Tech. 



Robert Leger 
Civil Engineering 

Aura Lima 
Electrical Engineering 

Thomas P. Loan 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Michael McGrew 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 



Peter W. Machado 
Mechanical Engineering 

Stephen Macuch 
Electrical Engineering 

Stephen Medeiros 
Electrical Eng. Tech. 



89 



Ann Elise Ming 
Electrical Engineering 

Edward Monteiro 
Mechanical Engineering 



Richard ). Murphy 
Electrical Engineering 

John Murry 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Kenneth Nieva 
Mechanical Engineering 



Jay Nitenson 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

David G. Noble 
Mechanical Engineering 

David T. Olson 
Mechanical Engineering 



90 





Stephen Osgood 
Electrical Engineering 

Stephen M. Otacki 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

Mary Ann Partridge 
Mechanical Engineering 



Walter Pawlowski 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

James D. Pena 
Electrical Engineering 

Carl Perkins 
Mechanical Engineering 

Thomas Petruccelli 
Electrical Engineering 



Mark E. Raposo 
Electrical Engineering 

David Rettig 
Electrical Eng. Tech. 



Richard Reuter 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Conrad A. Richard 
Electrical Eng. Tech. 

ClenH. Roatjr. 
Mechanical Engineering 



91 



Jerome ). Romania 
Electrical Engineering 

William Rumbel 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

)ames M. Sandini 
Electrical Eng. Tech. 



Jon R. Sargent 
Civil Engineering 

Steven T. Schorer 
Electrical Engineering 



Khosrow Shariftehrani 
Civil Engineering 

David Shears, Jr. 
Electrical Engineering 

Manuel H. Silva 
Civil Engineering 

Robert Silva 
Electrical Engineering 



Sherilyn D. Slauson 
Textile Chemistry 

Mark Small 
Electrical Engineering 

Russell Smith 
Civil Engineering 




92 





Richard Snow 
Electrical Engineering 

Kenneth Soper 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

Paul M. Souza 
Electrical Engineering 



Joel Sunderland II 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Lisa Tedeschi 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Noranne Lyn Teets 
Civil Engineering 



Leonard Thibault 
Mechanical Eng. Tech. 

Steven Tomasi 
Electrical Engineering 



93 



Peter Vanassche 
Mechanical Engineering 

Daniel M.Walker 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Daniel Walsh 
Civil Eng. Tech. 



Timothy Wheeler 
Civil Engineering 

Ronald Wilson 
Civil Eng. Tech. 

Mitchell Winkler 
Civil Engineering 

Clare Adams 

Nursing 



Marianne Adams 
Nursing 

Roberta Ambra 
Nursing 



Kim Bearse 
Nursing 

Beth A. Bonnette 
Nursing 

Robin L. Burrus 
Nursing 



94 





Nancy Ciolfi 
Nursing 

Donna M. Clough 
Nursing 



Mary Ann Czerkowicz 
Nursing 

Margaret M. Daley 
Nursing 

Gail Gallucci 
Nursing 



Constance Gillett 
Nursing 

Susan Goodrich 
Nursing 

Mary Gorelczenko 
Nursing 



Nursing 



95 



Kathleen Gushue 
Nursing 

Lynne Hadley 
Nursing 

Patricia Hodson 
Nursing 



Mary Beth Hurley 
Nursing 

Judith Keefe 
Nursing 

Ann Kelly 
Nursing 



Carol Lai ly 
Nursing 

Susan Lemieux 
Nursing 



96 






Barbara Lewis 
Nursing 

Lorri McCarvey 
Nursing 

Melissa McCrath 
Nursing 



Mark Macedo 
Nursing 

Denise Menard 
Nursing 



Joanne Moriarty 
Nursing 

Marilyn Murphy 
Nursing 

Nancy Nordin 
Nursing 

)udy O'Donnell 

Nursing 



Katherine Perry 
Nursing 

Catherine Robinson 
Nursing 

Melissa Rudy 
Nursing 



97 



Katrina Sassi 
Nursing 

Susan Schramm 
Nursing 



Elizabeth Sherman 
Nursing 

Marie Silva 
Nursing 

Elaine Silveira 
Nursing 



Deborah Strom 
Nursing 

Judith Sugermeyer 
Nursing 

Margaret Sullivan 
Nursing 



Visual and 
Performing Arts 



98 





Madeline Thomas 
Nursing 

Theresa Verrier 
Nursing 

Rita Walsh, Jr. 
Nursing 



Rebecca Ward 
Nursing 

Elaine Baglione 
Visual Design 

Mark O. Bergeron 
Visual Design 

Mark Bergeron 
Visual Design 



Diane Berube 
Printmaking 

Nancy Burnham 
Visual Design 



Valerie Canto 
Fine Arts 

Lynne Cloughtery 
Visual Design 

David Correia 
Visual Design/Illustration 



99 



Maureen Daniels 
Visual Design 

Barbara Edlund 
Textile Design 

Sunnee Gallup 
Art Education 



Cayle Giroux 
Painting 

Barbara Graham 
Visual Design 



Melody Henkel 
Visual Design 

Cheryl lordan 
Visual Design 

Deborah Laurin 
Visual Design 

Stephen M< Donald 
Visual Design 



Louise Mic haud 
Visual Design 

Jennifer Minkin 
Visual Design 

Karen Moffat 
Textile Design 



100 




£>** 








Cheryl Mackey 
Textile Design 



Elaine Morlock 
Textile Design 

Arthur Motta, Jr. 
Visual Design Illustration 

Dawn \\. Oliveira 
Textile Design 



Barbara Park 
Textile Design 

Kathryn Pereira 
Textile Design 

Donna Peterson 
Textile Design 



Christopher Richard 
Visual Design 

Ric Sevigny 
Visual Design 



101 



Jennifer Simons 
Visual Design 

Kim Skillin 

Visual Design/Illustration 



Nancy Starr 
Visual Design 

Lorraine Wesley 
Art Education 

Dianne Wilson 

Visual Design/Illustration 



102 



Not Pictured: 



Arts and Sciences 

Torrey Lee Adams — Chemistry 

Richard D. Allan — Political Science 

Barry ). Almeida — Biology 

loan M. Alukonis — Medical Technology 

Mary I. Andrade — Sociology 

Joel S. Avila — Political Science 

Joan Ellen Barney — History 

Judith M. Beavan — History 

Eleanor S. Begley — Psychology 

Edward G. Belshaw — Sociology 

David N. Bernier — Medical Technology 

Lauren Beveridge — Textiles 

Dale Ann Birkett — Psychology 

Jayne M. Bissonnette — Psychology 

Alfred M. Blanchette — Physics 

Michael A. Bobrowiecki — Sociology 

Grace E. Boothroyd — Political Science 

Steven A. Borges — Psychology 

Scott A. Botelho — Psychology 

Debbie Brahler — Psychology 

Joanne Bridge — Psychology 

Janice M. Brightman — Psychology 

Donna Brown — Psychology 

Kathleen Byers — English 

Norman E. Byron — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Thomas Cabral — Sociology 

Tina A. Campbell — Psychology 

Ann Marie Canavan — Sociology 




Ann Judith Carney — English 

Deborah M. Carrier — Mathematics 

Joleen Carrier — History 

Nancy A. Casey — Psychology 

Frank R. Castelli — Sociology 

Christopher M. Cayer — History 

Russell Cayer — English 

Deborah Anne Chalker — Psychology 

Philip Champagne — Psychology 

Jean Chapman — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Peter Conlon — Psychology 

James J. Cooney, Jr. — History 

Donald L. Costa — Multidisciplinary Studies 

John R. Costa — Sociology 

Edward R. Cote — Psychology 

Roger Coulombe — Psychology 

Lois M. Crandall — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Joann David — Psychology 

Charles F. Day — Political Science 

Suzanne M. Denault — Chemistry 

Michele D. Devitt — Psychology 

Lucia M. Dias — Sociology 

David Doherty — Sociology 

Elaine M. Durand — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Aloise Mela Dutka — English/Physics 

Cheryl A. Egan — Psychology 

Brian B. Ellis — Political Science 

Jeanne M. Engel — Biology 

Stephen J. Fanning — Physics 

Jane L. Faulkner — English 

Edward D. Feeley — Psychology 

Donald W. Field — Biology 

Mary C. Fitzgibbons — Psychology 



Wendy Jean Forbush — Psychology 

William J. Freitas — Mathematics 

John J. Gallagher, Jr. — History 

William J. Gallagher — Sociology 

Marc J. Gamache — English 

Michael W. Gaydou — Sociology 

Barbara Gerraughty — Psychology 

Clayton R. Gifford — Psychology 

James Gilbert — Textiles 

Paul A. Glasser — Psychology 

Luisa Gonsalves — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Charles F. Gregory III — Multidisciplinary 

Julie A. Hagigeorges — Sociology 

Susan H. Hart — English 

Deborah M. Hartford — Psychology 

Katherine Hathaway — Multidisciplinary 

Studies 

William Hawkins, Jr. — Sociology 

Catherine Hildebrand — Biology 

William Hinckley — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Russell Holland — Psychology 

Shirley Hopkins — Psychology 

Kathryn M. Hosseinzadeh — Political Science 

Michael R. Howarth — Sociology 

Roy Hoyt — Sociology 

loann M. Imbriglio — Psychology 

Stephen jarzembowski — History 

Michael Joyce — Psychology 

Valerie ). Kelly — Psychology 

Diane Kolakowski — Sociology 

Paul Kuliga — Multidisciplinary Studies 

John Lee Kydd — Sociology 




Sara E. Lamarre — Psychology 

Donna Lamothe — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Lori Ann Lanzisera — English 

Carol N. Larkin — Mathematics 

Jeffrey Lash — History 

Carol Lawton — Sociology 

Claudette LeBlanc — History 

)eanne LeBlanc — Sociology/Spanish 

Michael LeBlanc — Sociology 

James Lesage — Biology 

Wendy Lemlin — History 

Katherine Lepage — Sociology 

Joseph Lewis, Jr. — Biology 

Ana Maria Lima — Portuguese/French 

James Machado — Political Science 

Gloria Magnett — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Marvis Makepeace — Psychology 

Cynthia Mancia — Textiles 

Celeste Masse — Psychology 

Andrew May — Biology 

Shaune McCarthy — English 

Debra Ann Milligan — Chemistry 

Judith E. Moe — Sociology 

Mary Molinski — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Joan Moreau — English 

Denise Morris — Multidisciplinary Studies 



Gerard J. Mulcahy — Textiles 
Gregory Nader — Political Science 
Clara M. Neville — Sociology 
Edward Nichols — Biology/Sociology 
Ernest Nicholson, Jr. — Psychology 
Eric Oberg — Textiles 
Ruth Ann Oftring — Psychology 
Patricia Ouellette — Psychology 
Roland Ouellette — Political Science 



Donna Parisi — Psychology 
■Richard Parkinson — Histor 



story 

GailM. Paul — Physics 
Lillian Paul — Multidisciplinary Studies 
Janice M. Payton — Sociology 
David Pecinovsky — Political Science 
Anne-Marie Peck — Psychology 
Maggi Peirce — German 
Antonio Pinho — Biology 
Marlene Pinsky — Multidisciplinary Studies 
Paulette Ponte — Sociology 
Ivy Prescott — Psychology 
Wilfredo Quinones — Multidisciplinary 
Studies 

Marshall Ramos — Spanish 
Ronald Raymond — Sociology 
Robert F. Reed — Psychology 
Linda M. Rego — Psychology 
Barbara K. Reidy — Psychology 
Carole Reinelt — English 
Deborah Robillard — Textiles 
Josephine Roda — Multidisciplinary 
Studies 

Paul Roderigues — Multidisciplinary 
Studies 

Linda Rodrigues — Psychology/Portuguese 
Gary A. Rogers — Biology 
Elizabeth-Ann Saudade — Mathematics 
Peter Schirm — Sociology 
Marsha Schofield — Psychology 
Maria Schulz — Portuguese 
Flora Senna — Multidisciplinary Studies 
Samuel Shaer — Sociology 
Bruce Sheridan — Sociology 
Paul Silva, Jr. — Multidisciplinary Studies 
Cynthia Sousa — Portuguese 
John Spinney — Mathematics 
Cynthia St. Amour — Political Science 
Debra St. Pierre — Psychology 
Wayne St. Pierre — Psychology 
Joyce Staples — Multidisciplinary Studies 
Timothy Stevens — Multidisciplinary 
Studies 

Diana Sulham — English 
Joyce Sullivan — Multidisciplinary Studies 
Maryanne Swanson — Sociology 
Robert Sylvester — History 
Roger Tache — Multidisciplinary Studies 
Russell Tansey — Mathematics 
Peter Tavlor — History 



Isaac Thomas, Jr. — English 

Linda Turner — German/Sociology 

William R. Turner — Sociology 

Richard Viens — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Cheryl Viveiros — History 

Elizabeth Waring — Multidisciplinary 

Studies 

Susan Weeks — Psychology 

NinaWeisberg — Multidisciplinary Studies 

Edward Whalen, Jr. — Psychology 

Dorothy M. Wheeler — Psychology 

Corinn Williams — Sociology 

Karl Wuilleumier — Mathematics 

Grace Young — Sociology 

Business and Industry 

Bruce Adams — Marketing 

Donald Allaire — Accounting 

Joseph Almeida — Management 

Laura Almond — Accounting 

Mark Anderson — Marketing 

Paul Arguin — Industrial Relations 

Fred Avery — Management 

Glenn Babola — Management 

Theodore Barck — Management 

Brooks Bartlett — Management 

George Bebis — Management 

Carl Bjornson — Marketing 

Scott W. Blevins — Marketing 

Michael Blodgett — Marketing 

Kathleen Bowles — Accounting 

Alan C. Brown — Accounting 

Joel E. Burns — Management 

Dennis Canulla — Industrial Relations 

Pater Caron — Finance 

Paul Cater — Accounting 

James F. Carvalho — Marketing 

Michael Carvalho — Marketing 

Catherine Catin — Economics 

Brian Paul Connell — Accounting 

Donald Constantine, Jr. — Accounting 

Wayne Cordeira — Accounting 

Maria Cordeiro — Accounting 

Jeffrey Cranshaw — Industrial Relations 

Charles H. Croker III — Management 

Richard Cutting — Accounting 

Steven E. Dacey — Accounting 

Daniel Degagne — Management 

Donald Drolet — Management 

Kathleen Dugal — Accounting 

Paula M. Dunse — Accounting 

Stephen L. Edwards — Accounting 

Stephen Elia — Marketing 

Charles Ellis — Accounting 

Antonio Esteves — Management 

Paulette Ferreira — Accounting 

Louise F. Foster — Accounting 

David Fournier — Management 

Timothy M. Fox — Management 

Walter F. Freeman — Management 



103 



Robert Frenette — Management 

). William Gady — Accounting 

Karen Calib — Accounting 

Richard J. Gardner — Management 

)anice Gasior — Accounting 

Kathi Handler — Accounting 

Kevin G. Harrington — Management 

Geraldine A. Holewiak — Accounting 

Richard Hudson, )r. — Marketing 

Michael A. Jackson — Management 

Roderick )enks — Marketing 

Scott Johnson — Marketing 

Joseph Kenyon, Jr. — Management 

Laurie Ann King — Accounting 

Claudette Ann Lachance — Accounting 

Pauline A. Lally — Accounting 

Marc A. Landry — Marketing 

Phillip E. Landry — Management 

Wendy Larson — Industrial Relations 

Brian S. Lipka — Management 

Nancy M. MacNeill — Management 

Thomas Machado — Accounting 

Michael J. Mahoney — Marketing 

Stephen C. Malita — Management 

William McCarthy — Industrial Relations 

Stephen McGuire — Management 

Robin McKenna — Industrial Relations 

Susan McNally — Marketing 

Steven Medeiros — Management 

Mary A. Mello — Industrial Relations 

Richard A. Motta — Accounting 

Stephen C. Murray — Management 

Jerri Philla — Accounting 

Joel R. Philla — Accounting 

David F. Pinheiro — Accounting 

Steven P. Powers — Management 

Brian D. Pragana — Accounting 

Sandra J. Prifti — Management 

Frank J. Rezendes — Marketing 

Patricia E. Roberts — Management 

David A. Rogers — Accounting 

Paul Sadaitis — Accounting 

Brett D. Saluter — Economics 

Rochelle L. Savaria — Management 

Wayne A. Shea — Accounting 

Robert J. Silva — Management 

Susan M. Sites — Marketing 

Joseph Sobral — Accounting 

Otto F. Solberg — Management 

Michelle G. St. Pierre — Industrial Relations 

Keith A. Stamp — Management 

Gene R. Stilwell, Jr. — Accounting 

Antone E. Sylvia — Accounting 

David S. Tavares — Management 

John Tavares — Management 

James W. Thorpe — Management 

Daniel J. Torraco — Management 

Suzanne Tromara — Finance 

Brian J. Turgeon — Management 

Ricardo Vasconcellos — Finance 



104 



Stephen C. Vierra — Marketing 

Karen L. Waite — Accounting 

Edward F. Walsh, Jr. — Management 

Steven H. Westgate — Accounting 

Paul M. White — Economics 

Robert W. Zeida — Management 

Engineering 

Mahmoud Abdolrahim — Civil Engineering 

Farhad Afshar — Mechanical Engineering 

Michael Aiello — Mechanical Engineering 

Richard Alfonso — Civil Engineering 

Robert Amoruso — Mechanical Eng. 

Technology 

Philip Anderson — Civil Eng. Technology 

Neil Atkinson — Mechanical Engineering 

James Bellenoit — Civil Engineering 

Robert Berube — Civil Engineering 

Donald Blackwell — Civil Engineering 

Frederick Blanchette — Electrical 

Engineering 

Christopher Bosse — Electrical Engineering 

John Botelho — Electrical Engineering 

David Burke — Electrical Eng. Technology 

Luiz Cabral — Electrical Engineering 

Wayne Carlson — Mechanical Eng. 

Technology 

Antonio Carreiro — Civil Engineering 

Clememt Chan — Electrical Engineering 

Paul Cotton — Civil Eng. Technology 

Patricia Crowley — Electrical Engineering 

Michael J. Duarte — Civil Engineering 

Peter Dziel — Electrical Engineering 

Linda Egan — Electrical Engineering 

No r berto Encarnacao — Electrical 

Engineering 

Alfred Falconieri, Jr. — Electrical Eng. Tech. 

John Ferreira, Jr. — Civil Eng. Technology 

Charles Fewore — Civil Engineering 

Bedros Glorighian — Electrical Engineering 

William Graham — Electrical Engineering 

Antonio Gravel — Mechanical Eng. 

Technology 

David Hallahan — Electrical Engineering 

Brian Harrison — Civil Engineering 

David Hickox — Civil Engineering 

David Hoey — Electrical Engineering 

Fereydoon Hosseinzadeh — Electrical 

Engineering 

Iraj Jabbar-nia — Civil Engineering 

Shahram Jafarzadeh — Mechanical 

Engineering 

Stanley Kampf — Mechanical Engineering 

James Kelcourse — Civil Engineering 

James Kelly — Mechanical Eng. Technology 

Alan Kirschner — Civil Engineering 

Robert Leger — Civil Engineering 

John Lewis, Jr. — Mechanical Eng. 

Technology 

Timothy McCarthy — Electrical 

Engineering 

Michael McCay — Electrical Engineering 



Sharon McKenna — Civil Eng. Technology 
James Mello — Electrical Engineering 
Ian Miller — Civil Engineering 

.Paul Monteiro — Civil Engineering 
Thomas Nolette — Mechanical Engineering 

"Robert O'Hare — Electrical Engineering 
Young Park — Civil Eng. Technology 
Gary Pattavina — Electrical Engineering 
Jeffrey Pattavina — Electrical Engineering 
Spiro Pavlidis — Electrical Eng. Technology 
Peter Payor — Mechanical Eng. Technology 
Frank Pearson, Jr. — Mechanical Engineering 
Herbert Pflanz — Electrical Engineering 
loannis Psilos — Electrical Engineering 
David Ragwar — Mechanical Engineering 
Ralph Ray — Mechanical Engineering 
Robert Roy — Civil Engineering 
John Roza III — Civil Engineering 
Robert Shea — Electrical Eng. Technology 
William Shelley, Jr. — Mechanical Eng. Tech. 
Robert Smith — Mechanical Engineering 
Richard Souza — Electrical Engineering 
Ralph Viera — Electrical Engineering 
Peter Vincent — Mechanical Eng. Technology 
Choi Wah — Electrical Engineering 





Gary Webb — Mechanical Engineering 
Nursing 

Beverly Agrella — Nursing 
lean L. Aldrich — Nursing 
Jean Ann Allaire — Nursing 
Deborah M. Ambrose — Nursing 
Maria E. Augustyn — Nursing 
Marie Julia Avelino — Nursing 
Elizabeth O. Awofesobi — Nursing 
Donna M. Baieta — Nursing 
Lynne Blomstrom — Nursing 
Patricia J. Blumlo — Nursing 
Jeanne W. Borges — Nursing 
Shirley Ann Burgess — Nursing 
Therese Cabral — Nursing 
Susan Cassista — Nursing 
Lee Ann Cetrano — Nursing 
Lois T. Clark — Nursing 
Donna Lee Clarke — Nursing 
David V. Coudreau — Nursing 
Lorine E. Couveia — Nursing 
Anne M. Griffin — Nursing 
Joy R. Grunwald — Nursing 
Sharon L. D. Harrison — Nursing 
Bonnie Hetrick — Nursing 





Patricia Mary Hetzer — Nursing 

Gary M. Johnson — Nursing 

Barbara L. Joseph — Nursing 

Sylvia Kilgour — Nursing 

Susan L. Kirby — Nursing 

Leslianne Landry — Nursing 

Dianna W. Lizotte — Nursing 

Sharon E. Lowberg — Nursing 

Susan E. Mattson — Nursing 

Bonnie N. Melcher — Nursing 

Lauri Middleton — Nursing 

Margaret Montgomery — Nursing 

Deborah H. Ramos — Nursing 

Barbara A. Rascona — Nursing/Sociology 

Kathleen Raymond — Nursing 

Janice C. Sequeira — Nursing 

John R. Sousa — Nursing 

Nancy J. Sousa — Nursing 

Carol Souza — Nursing 

Diane S. Spadoni — Nursing 

Jeannette E. Spencer — Nursing 

Rosemary Sullivan — Nursing 

Paula B. Turcotte — Nursing 

Karen Ann Winters — Nursing 

Michell B. Zdabosz — Nursing 



Visual and Performing Arts 

Robert Alholm — Sculpture 
Gregory J. Aronis — Painting 
John Barradas — Painting 
Barbara Bauer — Painting 
Janet E. Bjork — Painting 
Susan M. Byrne — Visual Design 
Tracy Cavanaugh — Painting 
Paul M. Costa — Visual Design 
Teresa Cummings — Painting 
Bernard Davis — Art Education 
Cheryl Ann Dessert — Art Education 
John Dorion — Painting 
Heather Dunn — Textile Design 
Joseph Dunn — Painting 
Laurie M. Flynn — Textile Design 
Anne M. Healy — Painting 
Richard Horton — Art Education 
Louise Humphreys — Art Education 
Steven Janney — Painting 
Julia Jones — Textile Design 
Kathleen E. Keller — Visual Design 
Sherri Lareau — Visual Design 
Christopher Ludwig — Visual Design 
Cheryl Mackey — Textile Design 
F. Matthew Moehle — Painting 
Susan Moran — Art Education 
Patricia Murdoch — Painting 
Joseph Osborn — Visual Design 
Brian G. Perry — Visual Design 
Marianne Rigo — Visual Design 
Lisa Sirrico — Visual Design 
Janice M. Souza — Painting 
George Summers, Jr. — Visual Design 
Kathleen Weber — Painting 



105 



Senior Class Off icers 



Thanks for a job well done! 



106 




Lisa Wayne, Vice President (on right) 

Linda Martin, Secretary-Treasurer 

James Sandini, Honorary Officer 



ROMANUCK 




"I'd like to leave an afterglow of smiles when 
life is done." 



In Memory Of 

Cheryl A. Eaton 

Susan M. O'Brien 

Charlotte Trull 



September 22, 1979 



ROMANUCK 



107 



O 

■H 



108 





in 

o 

a. 
to 



109 



Women's Basketball 



o 

79 

H 










Pi 



w 






110 





1/5 

O 

t/5 



111 



CATHRICHT 



</5 

-o 

O 

73 
~» 



112 




PHOTOS: CATHRICHT 




CATHRICHT 



o 

Q. 






113 



MOYLAN 




Q 

— 

C 



o 

-) 




114 



CILMORE 



Fencing 




t/5 

O 






115 



o 

73 

H 



116 



The men's Fencing Team experienced a disappoint- 
ing season, terminating the 1979-1980 season with a 
3-8 record. Despite this unfavorable record, the team 
bettered their fifth place showing at last year's New 
England Tournament by tying for fourth place with 
Trinity College this year. 

The season began on Saturday, November 11, 1979 
with a split of an away tri-match. The Corsairs faced 
WPI and U. Maine, who are both clubs, not varsity 
teams. WPI fell quickly under the Corsairs power, 19- 
8, but U. Maine refused to follow suit, squeezing by 
the Corsairs 14-13. Unfortunately for the Corsairs, this 
match was only the first of many that would slip their 
grasp by a slim margin of only a few bouts, 

SMU wrapped up first semester's action on the 
home strip with a 17-10 victory against the Holy Cross 
Crusaders. Scores were close for the first couple 
rounds; then the Corsairs machine shifted into high 
gear in the final round to secure the win for SMU. 

Second semester's action started in a tri-match on 
the home turf, but for the Corsairs this match spelled 
double trouble. Perrenial powerhouse MIT inched by 
SMU 15-12, and Manhattan's Baruch College chalked 
up a 17-10 victory, bringing the Corsairs' record to 2- 
3. 

The Corsairs continued on their downward trend 
with another close loss, 12-15 to Trinity College, a 
team whose caliber matched SMU's. 

Despite the forfeiting of more than a handful of 
bouts by the undermanned U. Conn club, SMU could 
not come out on top that afternoon. The Corsairs lost, 
13-14, bringing their record to 2-5. 

Against Brandeis, the Corsairs were handed 
another close loss; 12-15. The fantastic performance 
of Brandeis' sabre squad was the Fighting Judges only 
saving grace in this match, for the Corsairs foil and 
epee squads each won their respective competitions. 
The Corsairs almost succeeded in scarring Brandeis' 
defeat-less record. A strong comeback in the third 
round by the Brown Bruins left the Corsairs in the 
dust, 10-17, leaving SMU to enter the last match of 
the season with a 2-7 record. 

This disappointing season ended on an upbeat for 
the Corsairs, as they trounced Fairfield University 23- 
4. Fairfield had no chance in the contest — they were 
no competition at all for the aggressive Corsairs. 

At the New England Tournament held at Brown 
University Saturday, March 1, MIT captured the New 
England crown for the 15'/2 time since 1953; they also 
took home all the first place trophies in the individual 
competitions for foil, epee, and sabre. The Brandeis 
Fighting judges finished second in the team competi- 
tion, followed by the third place Brown Bruins, and 
then the SMU Corsairs in a tie for fourth place with 
Trinity College. 

The Corsairs had two stars among their ranks that 
day: Pete O'Connell '81, who placed seventh in New 
England in epee, and Scott Fisher '82, who earned 
fourth place ranking in sabre. 

by Karen M. Sawyer 




CILMORE 



Hockey 




O 

a. 
in 



GATHRICHT 



117 



O 

30 



118 




GATHRICH1 



GILMORE 






At the end of the SMU ice hockey season, it 
seemed certain that SMU would be playing in the 
Division III hockey tournament. Their season record 
was .867, the second best winning percentage. They 
led the division most of the year, had the leading 
scorer (freshman left-winger Mark Tallent), and one 
of the top goaltenders. The top team, Amherest col- 
lege had compiled a .900 winning percentage, but 
had played in five fewer games. On February 26, the 
Corsairs found that all they had accomplished in the 
regular season did not mean anything to the ECAC 
Hockey selection committee's decision. 

It was a rainy, dreary morning last February 26. The 
ather served as an omen to what was to come later 

the day: The announcement of the teams playing 
in the Division III tournament. The previous night at 
practice a worried SMU coach Joe Prenda com- 
mented, "Something is going on. They are waiting a 
long time to decide." Being a rink operator, Prenda 
knows about the inner workings of a hockey rink. "It 
is impossible to let a rink operator know on Tuesday 
that you are going to have a tournament there on a 
Friday." said Prenda. 

About two o'clock in the afternoon the announce- 
ment came. First there was Amherest College, then 
Welsyan College, Bentley College, and finally Roch- 
ester Institute of Technology. Who was Rochester, 
and where was SMU? 

According to Donald M. Russell, who is athletic 
director at Welsyan, and this year's head of the selec- 
tion committee, it was simply "strength of schedule." 
However, a comparison of schedule showed that 
SMU had played as tough a schedule as anyone else. 
Besides that, Amherest and Welsyan would not 
schedule SMU. A quick look at Rochester's schedule 
showed that they had only played in eight Division III 
games. 

Did it all go back to that Sunday night in January 
when Bentley stomped all over a beaten SMU club 9- 
2. When asked that question, Mr. Russell said, "It cer- 
tainly didn't help." At that time, SMU was ridden for 
injuries, and Prenda had documented proof of the 
injuries. Ken Soper, one of the tri-captain forwards 
made another observation, "Anyone can have a bad 
game, and that night we had one." Bentley then lost 
to New Hampshire College, a team SMU had beaten 
twice during the season. 

The day after the announcement it was revealed 
that Welsyan had been granted a spot in the playoffs 
three weeks before. It was one of the conditions for 
Mr. Russell serving as the head of the selection com- 
mittee. Even with that evidence the decision couldn't 
be reversed. It stood as it was. 

On Saturday March 1, Bentley defeated Rochester, 
7-6 in overtime and became champions. In many 
people's minds, the real champions were scattered all 
over the greater New Bedford area. On that night tri- 
captain Ken Soper was doing homework. "I tried to 
study, but I just couldn't. I felt as if I should be some- 
where else." 

— by Mike Hardman 



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119 




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PHOTOS: STARR 





Rocky Horror 
Picture Show 



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PHOTOS: KLEIN 




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GRAHAM 



ROMANUCK 



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126 




Senior Citizens' 
Christmas Party 



ROMANUCK 




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ROMANUCK 



127 




128 




The crisis in Iran became S.M.U.'s crisis during a three week 
period of intense political, activity on campus following the take- 
over of the American Embassy. All the frustration and anxiety that 
confronted Americans found a voice, sometimes quite loud, in the 
events that took place at S.M.U. in late November and early 
December. 

On November 28, the Student Progressive Alliance sponsored a 
"Teach-in" on Iran. Held in a Group II lecture hall, the Teach-in 
attracted a crowd of 200 students and faculty, as well as several 
members of the local media. The panelists, Professors Naseer Aruri 
and Jack Stauder and two Iranian students, responded to over a 
hundred questions and comments that ranged from emotional 
pleas to send the Shah back to Iran, to complex questions regard- 
ing the United States' role in Iranian history. 

The tension between the emotional and intellectual was evident 
in both the comments and questions raised, and the frequent loud 
bursts of boos and applause from the audience. The Teach-in 
became a forum for both scholarly opinion and impassioned pleas 
for peace and war. 

There was considerable criticism from many people following 
the event. Most critics were upset about the format of the Teach- 
in, charging that all of the speakers only voiced pro-Iranian senti- 
ment. Others felt that they were not given adequate time or oppor- 
tunity to voice their opinions. 

The frustrations over the Teach-in gave rise to an explosive event 
that occurred on campus the following week. Armed with a stage, 
podium, and microphone system, a group of students held a "rally" 



The Iranian Crisis IT 




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at lunchtime in the commuter cafeteria. What began as a diatribe 
of the Teach-in and the Iranian government, quickly deteriorated 
into a vicious shouting match with several members of the audi- 
ence using the microphone to sound off. With the lunchtime 
crowd up and on its feet, the rally was on the verge of being a riot, 
as little more than angry opinion and charges were yelled through 
the microphone and across the cafeteria. After several hours, the 
rally came to a climactic finish when an American student tore an 
American flag from the wall and spat on it. S.M.U. police, anticipat- 
ing a melee, finally moved in to break up the crowd. 

In the wake of the rally, many people, upset and embarassed by 
the outcome and the large amount of press coverage that the event 
received locally, worked quickly to organize a structured debate. 

On December 11, the debate took place in the auditorium. 
Though the consensus was that the debate was a more construc- 
tive exercise, less than 300 people attended compared with the 
more than 1,000 who witnessed the rally in the cafeteria. In 
S.M.U.'s case, "the third time paid off"; few people were there to 
witness . . . 

By Bill Trippe 




NANCY KLEIN 



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"My photographs deal with dream, fantasy, 
memory — and the tension and magic when 
these collide with the real world. I use my art 
to get a stronger taste, a distillation, of the 
emotions that I have difficulty coping with: 
anguish, loneliness, loss. In this way, maybe I 
can control being overwhelmed by the emo- 
tion. My images are my personal Cave Paint- 
ings, symbols for my private set of interior 
Wild Animals to be feared, remembered, rec- 
reated, and controlled." 



130 



Faculty 

and 

Administration 



Elaine Fisher 
Design 




Celestino D. Macedo 
Dean of Students 



ROMANUCK 



"If women have become aggressive it is 
because they are struggling to find satisfac- 
tion in a world that is not theirs: they are like 
the inhabitants of an occupied country, com- 
pelled to accept values and standards alien to 
their deepest nature." — Evelyn Ames 



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Gerry Gamburd 
Anthropology 



131 



"Philosophers who favor propositions have said that 

propositions are needed because truth is intelligible 
only of propositions, not of sentences. An unsympa- 
thetic answer is that we can explain the truth of sen- 
tences to the propositionalist in his own terms: Sen- 
tences are true whose meanings are true propositions. 

Any failure of intelligibility here is already his own 
fault." — William Van Orman Quine/Philosophy of Logic 



Theodore Along 
Marketing 




Ralph Tykodi 
Chemistry 




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Two Modes 
We plod along upon life's solitary plain, 

Striving to know in what direction we should proceed. 
We hear the one tune, the single refrain; 

We follow one life style and it is good. 
Then comes the day when a new opportunity is ours, 

A new challenge, a whole new structure to guide us in 
our quest — 

A structure that, while different from the first, 

Yet has the quality to harmonize with it, 

If we have the humility, the fortitude and the willingness 
to utilize it. 
But first we must comprehend the new way, 

Learn the new key, atune the ear to the new mode: 
For Art is long, and the way is labyrinthine; 

And even when we have reached the goal, 

We are just ready to begin. 
With courage midst perplexity, then, we return the task: 

"Sin perder los animos, mi amigo volvio a la carga!" 
Over and over again like a dance step 

The new mode must be practiced, each foot upon the pathway 
retrod; 

Until the choice it requires becomes automatic. 
So it is with the quest for Peace and personal Harmony: 

Mankind is at the threshold of a new Era. 
We are not bound to pass that threshold. 

Our responsibility is real and limited: 
We are bound only to take one new step each day. 

"The old order changeth yielding place to new, 

And Cod fulfills Himself in many ways, 
Lest one good custom should corrupt the earth." 

Wesley C. Panunzio 
July 1973 




Wesley C. Panunzio 
Modern Languages 



"My arting is my attempt to grasp — to fondle for a little while 
longer the delicious fullness of this unexplainable life." 



Peter London 
Art Education 



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134 




Learn to accept and use criticism, 
even when it makes a hard pillow. 

Be optimistic. It is not that pessimism 
is unjustified, but it will not sustain you. 

Don't bully, threaten, or try to get even. 
Remember the words of Woody Allen: 
"You can never get even with the world; 
it takes too long and too many lawyers." 



Donald E. Walker 
President 



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Southeastern Massachusetts University 



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Mary Louise Walsh 
Associate Dean of Student Life 



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Donald C. Howard 
Associate Dean of Student Life 



To my friends of the Class of 1980 may I leave with you some 
personal reflections that may prove helpful as you search for 
some meaning in your own life. 

SELF IDENTITY 

The struggle for self identity is a taxing and chastening one as 
you have no doubt already discovered. We arrive at self identity 
only as we confront and deal directly with the forces in both the 
outer and inner world that touch upon personal issues, that throw 
light on our most intimate concerns and reach down to the depths 
of our existence. What are these forces you might ask? I maintain 
that they are the forces which product conflict, anxiety, loneliness, 
despair and grief to name a number. For it is these that cut the 
deepest incision and cause the sharpest pain. And it reflects no 
masochism to say that if experiences verify nothing else, they ver- 
ify this that life teaches us our most vital lessons more through pain 
than through pleasure. These forces and the results they produce 
should be looked upon as challenges, for that is surely what they 
are. It is through challenges that we grow. We emerge from such 
challenges stronger and more insightful persons. But always 
remember that finding one's self is not something that is acquired 
once and for all like say a principle of science. It is a gradual proc- 
ess, and a goal to aim for. No one procedure or area of life, with 
the possible exception of interpersonal relationships, will give the 
answer, since the quest for self understanding, when genuine, is 
pursued through all channels of experience as long as we live. 



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If there is any advice I would give you it is this — that you learn 
over the years ahead to cultivate warm, deep, supportive human 
relationships. Note that I said learn. All of us have some instinct left 
over from the innocent days of childhood, if it hasn't been 
crushed altogether, for reaching out to others. But for most of us it 
is a response that requires learning anew; learning first to discover 
and accept ourselves; to be open and genuine; to get in touch 
with and express our feelings; to be who we are without facade; 
learning to accept and care for others, and to develop an ability to 
step into their personal world and attempt to see it as if it were 
our own; to so demonstrate our trustworthiness that mutual vul- 
nerability will result, the one condition that must be present for 
true depth communication to take place. Granted that such learn- 
ing does not come easily, it sometimes requires tremendous 
effort, but if our relationships with others, whether in marriage or 
friendship, or if we as individuals are to grow and to become 
more creative and free then the effort must be made. None of us 
can afford to forget that relating is the name of the game of life. 
Make people the ultimate interest and concern of your life. To be 
sure they will give you your greatest pain, but also your greatest 
pleasure. Money, fame, position and power all provide their satis- 
factions, but only in relationships of worth with people can your 
satisfaction be complete. 



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"Craftsmanship is control. Once control is mas- 
tered, then refinement, design and the intrinsic art- 
istry of the maker can emerge. Though "happy 
accidents" do occur, they do not confer the title of 
artist. One must first lay a foundation, serve an 
"apprenticeship," master techniques, achieve con- 
sistency." 



Marguerite Wildenhain 



Margot Neugebauer 
Visual Design 




"Midway in the journey of our life I found myself in a dark 
wood, for the straight way was lost." 

Dunque 



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Cuilio Massano 
Modern Languages 



TO BE OF USE 

The people I love the best 

jump into work head first 

without dallying in the shallows 

and swim off with sure strokes almost out of sight. 

They seem to become natives of that element. 

the black sleek heads of seals 

bouncing like half-submerged balls. 

I love people who harness themselves, an ox to a heavy cart, 
who pull like water buffalo, with massive patience, 
who strain in the mud and the muck to move things forward, 
who do what has to be done, again and again. 

I want to be with people who submerge 

in the task, who go into the fields to harvest 

and work in a row and pass the bags along, 

who stand in the line and haul in their places, 

who are not parlor generals and field deserters 

but move in a common rhythm 

when the food must come in or the fire be put out. 

Marge Piercy 



Janet Freedman 
Head Librarian 



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PHILOSOPHY OF ART 

Vermeer, pearls and organ music; Burri, faded Roman Walls; 
Chardin, plums and peaches; Bissier, oriental brush drawings; 
Piero della Francesca, spacing of tree trunks in the winter; 
Kenzo O Kada, falling leaves; Goya, the ruins of Aachen; 
Rembrandt, indian red and yellow ocher; Donatello, dried pods; 
Wotruba, Ruins of the Roman Forum; Morandi, silver dust on glass bottles; 
Mu-Chi, persimmons; Pol Bury, movement of beach grasses in the wind; 
Inness, New England in November; Gorky, walking through fog on a spring night. 



Hundred Guilder Print by Rembrandt 
Imperial Villa at Katsura 
Rite of Spring by Stravinsky 
Diary of a Seducer by Gorky 
Toccata and Fugue by Bach 
Surrender at Breda By Velasquez 
Four Seasons by Vivaldi 



I would like my work to reflect all of the above, 

I would like my work to be a consolidation of all my experiences 

at the moment of making, 
I would like my work to be as natural as a work of nature itself, 
I would like my work to cause the viewer not to be aware of any 

message other than empathy for the feelings I had in the making. 



Herb Cummings 
Fine Arts 



A SHORT COURSE IN HUMAN RELATIONS 
The SIX most important words in business are: 

/ think I made a mistake 
The FIVE most important words in business are: 

You did a good job 
The FOUR most important words in business are: 

What is your opinion 
The THREE most important words in business are: 

Would you please 
The TWO most important words in business are: 

Thank you 

The MOST important word is WE 

The LEAST important word in business is I 

Source Unknown 



Rita Clark-Chambers 

Assistant to the Dean of Faculty for Academic Affairs 



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Fine Arts 143 



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Philosophy 



Richard Hogan 
Philosophy 



144 




A GIFT FOR YOU 

I want to love you without clutching, 
Appreciate you without judging, 
Join you without invading, 
Invite you without demanding, 
Leave you without guilt, 
Criticize you without blaming, 
And help you without insulting. 

If I can have the same from you 

Then we can truly meet and enrich each other. 

Virginia Satir 
Family Learning Center Journal 



Milton Young 
Education 



Michael Crowley 
Mathematics 



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"All progress has resulted from those who took unpopular positions." 



Rita Moniz 
Political Science 



"Always please yourself — 

then one person's satisfied at any rate." (Virginia Woolf quoting someone else.) 



Margaret Miller 
English 




HANG TOUGH, KID! 



Dee Dee Sullivan 
Staff Assistant 
President's Office 



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NORMAN ROCKWELL 



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Thomas Mulvey 
Associate Dean of Students 




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"If I have a philosophy of education, it involves a 
commitment to a life style, not simply a classroom 
presence that can be turned on and off at will. For 
example, I have always found it difficult to be a 
medievalist in a part of the world with no genuine 
medieval past to speak of." 




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Thomas Puryear 
Art History 



Dante Vena 
Art Education 



"As an undergrad student, I felt overwhelmed by 

the numbers of pieces of artwork in the world. I felt 

in competition with all who had gone before me. 

Now I know that is not the point. One does art "Craftsmanship of the highest order should be a 

because it is necessary for one's life. It's more of an top priority in the education of the artist. Neglect of 

emanation from the center, a kind of personal this area in formal education will constantly plague 

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Visual Design Design 151 



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Frank McCoy 
Fine Arts 



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"I draw and paint hoping that some of the time, 
there will be poetry in my work." 



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"My teaching emphasizes the working process of creating visual 
things. I am not so much concerned with initial "ideas" as with their gen- 
esis. Whereas students tend to spend a lot of time looking for an idea, I 
attempt to teach them to generate several ideas so that the single idea 
or "inspiration" loses its holiness. The problem then switches from com- 
ing up with a single idea to a more positive approach of selecting the 
best idea(s) from many. The stress is then placed on the much more 
important aspects of investigation and development of a project 
towards a proficient conclusion. 



Howard Windham 
Visual Design 




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Visual Design 



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159 



Group 



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Group II 



162 




Textiles 
Research 




ROMANUCK 



163 



Library 

Communication 

Center 




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First (and only) Punk Art Exhibit 



170 




STARR 




Words to live by in the REAL WORLD: 

*Form follows function. 

*Less is more. 

*The grid system. 

*ldeas are cheap. 

*Typography is a good thing. 

*l like it a/of. 



STARR 







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ROMANUCK 



171 



John Anderson 



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PHOTOS: CILMORE 




Shirley 
Chisolm for 
Ted Kennedy 



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174 




PHOTOS: GRAHAM 




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PHOTOS: GRAHAM 



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Robin Lane and The Chartbusters 



180 




CILMORE 



My media package told me that Robin Lane 
is a rock and roll powerhouse onstage, yet 
nervous and vulnerable off. Well, we were 
"offstage" in Studio A, preparing for the 
interview — and I'm very sure we were both 
nervous. But the comic relief of drummer Tim 
Jackson and bassist/vocalist Scott Barenwald 
eased everyone, and not a moment too soon 

— we were live on the W.U.S.M. airwave. 

I started with a Globe article summarizing 
her past; she recognized it instantly, said that 
it wasn't very accurate. I tossed all my notes 
away, and let the band take control (fine by 
me). Born and raised in LA.., she "eventually" 
moved to Boston, played "folk music" for 
awhile (she laughed at that), and finally . . . 
the Chartbusters, a new musical style, and a 
debut album. 

We moved on — I could see that the past 
was not a comfortable topic. The album was, 
though, and the three of us talked about it at 
length. Robin asked everyone (were you lis- 
tening??) not to hold the cover against her — 
that the shooting, squeezed into a busy band 
schedule and compressed down to a one-day 
sitting in L.A., didn't reflect the true image of 
the group. (I couldn't agree more — That 
"sexy female poser fronting four men in a 
tough, yet innocent, pose" crud has been 
repeated on far too many album jackets 
lately.) Robin was very happy with the music 

— "you can certainly hold that against me" 
she said — and was appreciative of the 
incredible S.M.U. response to the disc. 

Her personality was coming out now, as we 
freely talked. Her eyes reflected her years of 
experience and of age; her wide, now-fre- 
quent smile exposing the warmth of some 
inner, radiant energy. She was obviously 
comfortable, and being quite honest with me 

— for once, I found myself talking to a musi- 
cian that actually "answered in English." 
(Scott and Tim, meanwhile, had commenced 




CILMORE 



Mark Sawyer, 1979-80 Production Director of W.U.S.M., interviewed 






a rather tongue-in-cheek interview of each Robin Lane, Tim Jackson, and Scott Baerenwald live on W.U.S.M. on 



other. So Tim wanted to be an actor, eh?). 
Her casual tone turned to seriousness when I 
asked her about women in New Wave today, 
and her role in it as a lead singer. "Is all new 
music new wave?" she asked me, firmly. "As 

Continued next page 



April 17, 1980. 



181 



2 



182 




for women in music, I think it's a little simpler 
than that. It's not the women in rock or the 
men in rock; I think it's men and women — 
people — in rock, writing and playing good 
rock and roll together." Tim expanded on 
their music — he was serious, too. "We're all 
very satfsfied with the music, it's the type of 
stuff we'll be happy playing now, ten years 
from now." I asked him if he felt that the 
songs were, perhaps, too real, too desperate. 
He smiled. "I think, though, that the differ- 
ence with our music is that it doesn't drag 
you down — it makes you want to get up and 
dance." 



It was late in the evening when I finally 
made it down to the concert. Asa Brebner 
was gone — nursing his randomly recurring 
muscle spasm, which had plagued him since 
the January L.A. sessions — but Robin and 
Leroy Radcliffe were covering well. I was in 
the mood to dance, but few were dancing. I 
tried to reason it out mentally — it's a new 
band, and the crowd is still trying to figure 
them out. Or, maybe, they already had — and 
were simply absorbing the intense energy 
and feeling emerging from the petite power- 
house on the stage. (Yes, that was it.) 

She was a dynamo, dancing on many fine 
lines. Fueled by the heat of an inner emotion, 
cooled by an experienced stage presence. 
Insecur and vulnerable now, solid and pow- 
erful a second later. A mind searching for 
control, a heart unleashed. It was indeed a 
delicate balance for Robin — one that could 
really only be exposed through her music — 
music of both innocence and experience. 

I could remember Tim's words — how he 
would be happy playing the songs now, and 
even ten years from now. I could understand 
why — it's a delicate balance that, con- 
sciously or not, we all share every day of our 
lives. I only hope that my Robin Lane and the 
Chartbusters album lasts a decade . . . 

by Mark Sawyer 







PHOTOS: CILMORE 



183 



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Handicapped 
Students Protest 




PHOTOS: CILMORE 



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188 











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ROMANUCK 



TALEWSKY 



189 



Pool 



Scrimshaw: How serious do you take this game? 

Paul Glasser: Serious enough not to call it a game, but 
a sport. 

Scrimshaw: Did you ever take lessons? 

Paul: Well, I play in Fairhaven with two guys, )ohn, 
who is in the top 30 in New England, and Tommy, 
who is in the top 5. It's like an apprenticeship . . . not 
lessons but it is lessons ... on the job training, so-to- 
speak. Tommy came in 4th in New England. 

Scrimshaw: Did you ever play in that tournament? 

Paul: No, not me. 

Scrimshaw: Do you want to? 

Paul: Someday. Right now people would feel sorry for 
me if I did and I would laugh at myself. 

Scrimshaw: Do you put as much effort into your stud- 
ies? 

Paul: Yup-Nope-more effort into school. 

Scrimshaw: What do you study? 

Paul: Psychology. I want to be a Doctor of Psychology 
in four years, clynical psychology. This is a nice 
school but it doesn't have a name, so I will go to Har- 
vard or North Eastern for graduate school. 

Scrimshaw: Do most of these people take pool as 
seriously as you? 

Paul: I shoot pool; they play pool. It's a challenging 
sport. It's a game of the mind. It's a way of relieving 
tensions. It's a nice way to spend a half hour or an 
hour. 




GRAHAM 



190 



Nina Ponte 



Nina Ponte, who is a 1978 graduate of S.M.U. has 
worked for campus publications for the last two years. 
Her poetry, short stories, interviews, and articles have 
been published by Siren, Temper, The Torch, and 
Scrimshaw. 

Nina: For the last two years, I basically worked on pro- 
duction. A lot of my things were published in Siren, a 
couple in Temper, a poem in Issue, and a poem in the 
Anthology of Modern American Poets. 
Scrimshaw: What form do you write in the most? 
Nina: Poems mainly. I'd rather write short stories. I 
don't do it as often because I don't have those big 
blocks of time I need. I wrote one in high school. One's 
in Siren and maybe one in Temper. 
Scrimshaw: Which short story author do you admire 
most? 

Nina: Ursula LeGuine and Kurt Vonegut. Science fic- 
tion, the future world on another planet that mimes or 
reflects ours. They deal with human emotions and frag- 
mentation of the mind. 
Scrimshaw: Which is your best poem? 
Nina: One about my friend Rosalie. It took maybe two 
hours to write and I think I changed only six words. But 
my big love is ballet. I'm a frustrated ballerina. 




191 



RIGHT: John Delaney and Arkie Monteiro. BELOW: Brandy 
LOWER LEFT: Jeanne Barrette. LOWER RIGHT: Hellen Pot 
thoff. 



192 




Un-sung 
Heroes 



LEFT: Francis. LOWER LEFT: Kenny and Scottie. 
BELOW: Rose Tibault. 




193 



PHOTOS: PETRUCCI 



ORGANIZATIONS 



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W.U.S.M. 



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TORCH STAFF TO FACE FIRING SQUAD TOMORROW 

Thorley's plea for amnesty ignored 

*g> and even the Seeker may not be able to save them 





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The Torch machines are temporarily [ ]* ^ — ?&'! 



Editor's note: We call 'em as we see 'em; if we don't see 'em we make 'em up... 




Correction : 

what we meant was..< 



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tuition increase without equal funding - sounds good to Eddie 




Scrimshaw Editorial Staff 



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I 

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Clockwise, from far left 

Nancy Starr 
Editor-in-chief 



Linda Gagnon 
Business Manager 



Marcia Romanuck 
Photo Editor 



Dorothy Graham 



Copy Editor 



Brian Cartier 
Design Editor 



Linda Sanders 
Senior Section 



Debbie Kangas 
Photos and Fundraisers 



Geri Petrucci 

Photos and Fundraisers 



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ILLUSTRATIONS 

Carl Yastremski, p. 11, 
Christopher Richard 

Designer's Organization, p. 227, 
Dan Vasconcellas 

Graduation, p. 265, 
Marianne Rigo 



CREDITS 

Garfield, p. 10, by Jim Davis 

c. 1980 United Features Syndicate, Inc. 

The Shiner, p. 147, painting by 
Norman Rockwell (1953) 

"Everybody Has A Dream", p. 270, 

c. 1971 Higher Music & Ripparthur Music 



Senior Portraits by Delma Studios 



Special Thanks To — 
Dietmar Winkler 
Paul Nolin 
S.M.U.A.V. Dept. 
Bill Gathright 
Rudolf Craig Photography 



My sincere thanks to all who contributed time and talent: 



O photographers, writers, illustrators, and staff members. 

> 



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Faculty Advisor 

Design 

Production 



/ jM Typesetting 

PHOTOS: ROMANUCK 




Temper 

Kathleen Cosgrove 
Chairperson 



Nina J. Ponte 
Jill Sanders 
Stephen Thorley 
William Trippe 
Daniel MacAlpine 
Russell Cayer 
Michael Pisarczyk 
Brian Donovan 

Alan Rosen 

Steven Panicci 

Steven Panicci 
Mark O. Bergeron 
Tom Cardillo 

Nina J. Ponte 
Wendy Jardin 



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203 



Veterans' Club 



The S.M.U. Veterans' Club is one of the largest 
and most active clubs on campus. Their activi- 
ties and services range from various community 
programs such as the Annual Food Drive, to 
more veteran-oriented services such as the Out- 
Reach program. 

The club is open to all S.M.U. students — vet- 
eran and non-veteran alike. We encourage all 
returning students to come and join us in the 
fall, and wish the very best to all graduating sen- 
iors. 



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I'lKHOS liARBOZA 




Student Senate 



PHOTOS: GILMORE 



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President: loe McKeown 



The Black Student Union (BSU) of Southeastern Massachusetts University 
defines itself as an organization to help assure the successful matriculation of 
Black students through this institution. The BSU exists to maintain and 
enhance the academic, psychic, and social survival of Black Students. Predo- 
minately white environments, historically speaking, are hostile ones for Black 
students in ways most non-blacks are not sensitive to or knowledgeable 
about. 

In an effort to accomplish this, the BSU has and will focus its energies on 
servicing the Black student community with study groups and bring to SMU 
cultural events (Black lectures, films, etc.), that will help raise the conscious- 
ness of our brother and sister to the inequities in this society and the world. 

Through the unity of a strong Black Student Union, we must bring into light 
the proud and significant roles that our ancestors and we have played on this 
planet and pass on the ability to transcend our oppressors onto our children. 




Black 

Student 

Union 



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206 




The Students' Progressive Alliance is a cam- 
pus based organization which offers a forum 
for third world peoples in and out of the 
U.S.A. We are essentially educationally ori- 
ented and keep ourselves informed on devel- 
opments in third world countries. The S.P.A. 
has held events on Nicaragua, Human Rights, 
Palestine, and many other important third 
world issues. 

We warmly invite interested students to 
join us by writing to the S.P.A. in care of the 
Campus Center or by contacting one of our 
members. 



The Students' Progressive Alliance 




Our organization was formed to represent 
the Luso-American students who comprise 
25% of the student body at S.M.U. Our pur- 
pose is to promote cultural affairs and pro- 
vide counseling assistance to students of 
Luso-American origin. One activity that we 
have planned is an annual "Luso-Brasilian 
Festival," with movies from Portugal and Bra- 
zil. 



President: John Dos Santos 
Vice-President: Luis Madureira 
Treasurer: Augusto Cardoso 
Secretary: Anna Moitoso 
Advisor: Maria N. Moreira 



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207 



Student Advisory 
Program 

The Student Advisory Program offers both aca- 
demic and personal counseling to S.M.U. students. A 
drop-in center is located on the second floor of the 
Campus Center. S.A.P. is staffed by volunteer stu- 
dents who go through extensive training sessions. 
Each year members attend two training weekends 
where the staff from the Counseling Center helps 
them sharpen their skills as advisors. 

Student advisors work together to meet student 
needs. Some of the many services offered are aca- 
demic and personal counseling, and providing gen- 
eral information and referrals. S.A.P. publishes the 
Student Directory annually in an effort to aid in car 
pooling and housing. The Club and Organization 
Exhibit Days are sponsored by the program to help 
make clubs more visible. Workshops are offered by 
the program in such areas as graduate school prepara- 
tion, assertiveness training, time management, and 
personal growth. Orientation II is an informal night 
for students new to S.M.U. to meet and discuss their 
adjustment problems. A new service offered is the 
Housing Board which posts rentals, roommates, and 
hints for renters. 

The Student Advisory Program is one of the most 
powerful resources available on campus. By easing 
problems and reducing frustrations frequently 
encountered by students, S.A.P. guides the S.M.U. 
student through the difficult transition from incom- 
ing freshman to graduating senior. 




CRAHAMi 



Source Hotline 



Source, a hotline, is an organization whose purpose is to listen 
caringly to anyone. The telephone staff provides a means for peo- 
ple, who may remain anonymous if they choose, to receive coun- 
seling. 

The trained personnel includes people from the S.M.U. commu- 
nity and surrounding communities. Counseling skills, especially 
drugs, alcohol, academic problems, sexuality, V.D., pregnancy, 
rape, family problems, relationship problems, loneliness, depres- 
sion, suicide, and general life problems are some of the areas in 
which they are trained. These volunteers are deeply concerned and 
patient listeners. 



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The Boyfriend 




ROMANUCK 



1979-1980 
Winter Season 

Ah, Wilderness 

Eugene O'Neill 

September 20, 21, 22, 23 

A Streetcar Named Desire 

Tennessee Williams 

October 25, 26, 27, 28 

The Boyfriend 

Sandy Wilson 

December 6, 7,8, 9 

Picnic 

William Inge 

January 17, 18, 19, 20 

Incident at Vichy 

Arthur Miller 
February 7, 8, 9, 10 

The River Niger 

Joseph A. Walker 

March 6, 7, 8, 9 



'/ ' / v / 



The King and I 

Rodgers and Hammerstein 

May 1,2, 3, 4 



The King and I 



S.M.U. Theatre 
Company 





ROMANUCK 



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GILMORE 



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No P/ace to be Somebody 




CILMORE 



S.M.U. Theatre Company 

Director: 
Angus Bailey 

President: 
Norman Byron 

Vice President: 
Patrick Demers 

Business Manager: 
David Perry 

Secretary: 
Denny Maloney 



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The River Niger 



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CILMORE 




No Place to be Somebody 





PHOTOS: ROMANUCK 




The King and I 





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Women's Center 




The S.M.U. Women's Center exists to meet 
the needs of the S.M.U. women. The Center is in 
its eighth year of operation. The information 
and services provided reflect what is felt to be 
the current issues and concerns of women. 
Counseling and referral services are available. 
Activities have been organized that meet the 
needs and desires of students. The Women's 
Center provides support for individuals or 
groups with particular interests, issues, or pro- 
grams they would like to discuss or plan. All ser- 
vices of the Women's Center are available to the 
entire S.M.U. community. 

Photos: Christine Corrigan 




MASS.P.I.R.G. 





MASSPIRG, The Massachusetts Public 
Research Group, is a student run, student 
funded, statewide organization that gives stu- 
dents the opportunity to get involved in a vari- 
ety of projects in the community. MASSPIRG 
employs a professional staff to help students in 
the implementation of projects in the general 
areas of energy research and policy, consumer 
advocacy and environmental affairs. MASSPIRG 
seeks to involve students in social affairs and 
action in a constructive and organized manner. 

Some projects SMU students have been 
involved in with MASSPIRG include the "Cam- 
paign for Safe Energy" which sought to keep the 
nuclear power issue in the forefront of Presi- 
dential politics, the establishment of a Con- 
sumer Action Center in New Bedford to teach 
consumer rights and mediate in consumer/busi- 
ness disputes, an energy Teach-in, a program on 
the control of toxic wastes produced by indus- 
try, and a used book exchange. 



PICARD 



217 



The Returning Students Organization is a Our organization sponsors an annual 

service organization for students who have conference focusing on issues which are 

returned to school after an interruption in of concern to returning students, 

their academic career. RSO offers support, Business meetings are conducted on the 

counselling, direction, and lecturing services, last Monday of each month with guest 

Presently we have a membership of 150. speakers. 



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ABOVE: Kathi Handler, Treasurer and Judith Perry. RIGHT: 
Seated: Dale Whitty, Co-Coordinator and Elsie Marsden, 
Historian. Standing: Virginia Stevens, Secretary, Muriel Rob- 
bins, Secretary and Judith Perry, Co-Coordinator. 



218 



Returning 
Student 

Organization 



The Biology Association is designed to meet the 
academic and social needs of students majoring in 
Biology. Under the organizational group of Nancy 
O'Connor, Beth Michaud, Grant Mitman, Garret 
Flaherty and Scott Fahle, many activities have been 
planned to serve biology students and the SMU 
community as a whole. Weekly seminars pre- 
sented by guest lecturers are co-sponsored by the 
Biology Association and the Biology department. 
Trips have been made to the New Alchemy Insti- 
tute in Falmouth and New Bedford's Whaling 



Museum. Yearly meetings are held to facilitate 
communication between students and faculty 
concerning matters of student course work at 
SMU and emphasizing the directions leading to 
professional achievement after graduation. The 
Biology Association sponsors plant sales at least 
once a year to enable SMU students to purchase 
the fruits of many hours of work in SMU's green- 
house. The profits from the sales are donated to 
the SMU Landscape Fund for the purpose of beau- 
tifying the campus. 



Biology 
Association 





Physics Club 



Seated: Eric Carbeth, Joan Will (Vice President), Mary Ger- 
rior, Jim Howland. Standing: Al Blanchette (President), Bob 
Hodges, )oe Rogash (Secretary/Treasurer). 



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PETRUCCI 



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The Newman Association 



The Newman Association is a Catholic organization 
formed in non-Catholic colleges and universities 
throughout the United States. In 1893, the first Newman 
Club was formed at the University of Pennsylvania by a 
medical student. Similar clubs in other universities were 
formed and finally affiliated into the Newman Club Fed- 
eration. 

The purpose of the Newman Club is to assist young 
Christian people who are attending secular schools to 
apply Christian principles to their college training. Pro- 
jects to aid people within the college community, as 
well as in the town community and world are some of 
the activities hoped to be accomplished by the associa- 
tion. Discussion groups, lectures, and films are used to 
aid in spiritual development. 

This year, the Newman Association came into exist- 
ence after approximately ten years of non-existence. 
Through the efforts of 710 students, the Newman Club 
raised $701.33. These students forfeited one meal in 
order to send the money for Bread for the World, a 
world hunger organization. Another effort that proved 
rewarding was the participation of many students in 
entertaining for a day the children from St. Mary's home. 
Our hope for the future is that the enthusiasm mani- 
fested this year will grow, and that works of charity will 
become part of our daily lives. 



220 




ROMANUCk 



The Political Science Association gives 
students the opportunity to get together 
on an informal basis to discuss and plan 
various activities for the benefit of the stu- 
dents of SMU and SMU itself. 

The 1979-80 P.S.A. sent 14 delegates to 
two separate model U.N. conferences, one 
at Princeton University and the other at 
Harvard. This is. the first time SMU was 
represented at these conferences. 



The P.S.A. sponsored a trip to the new John 
F. Kennedy Library in Boston. We also 
brought an Israeli consul from Boston to 
address students at SMU. 

Many students think that all the Political 
Science Assoc, does is talk about politics. 
That is definitely not the case. What P.S.A. 
does is up to the individual members them- 
selves. 



Poliiica 
Science 
Association 




GRAHAM 



Political Science Association: Seated: )ohn Coun- 
aris, Priscilla Bates, Chris Seubert. Standing: Chris- 
tine Brown, David Lima, Randall Theodore. 




The function of the International Study and 
Travel Office is to gather information on 
studying abroad which is then made availa- 
ble to the SMU community. During its six 
years of existence the organization has seen a 
steady increase in the number of people 
interested in study abroad. 

During this past year ISTO has embarked 
on some new projects. The director has put 
together a short lecture program for high 
school students. The office organized a trip 
to London for spring break which included a 
mixture of people from the SMU community 
and the surrounding area. ISTO represented 
SMU at a fall international studies conference 
which helped make SMU more visible and 
knowledgeable in the field of international 
study. 



Intl Study 

and Travel Office 



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221 



S.M.U. Riding Club and Team 



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The S.M.U. Riding Club and Team con- 
sists of thirty students, both riders and 
non-riders. The officers include Anne 
Marie Zaleski — President; Rosemarie 
Hawkes — Vice President; Nancy Miller — 
Treasurer; and Catherine Heim — Team 
Captain. The club travelled to Newport, 
R.I. to watch professional riders at the 
American Jumping Derby. They also 
attended a show for the top amateur riders 
in the country — the National Horse Show 
at Madison Square Garden. 

The ten man team participated in inter- 
collegiate competition throughout New 
England. The team has riders at every level 
of competition. This year several of its 
members have qualified for the regional 
competition held in May. The S.M.U. rid- 
ers will face competition from all over the 
east coast. 



222 




MILLER 

Left to right: Rosemarie Hawkes, Ceri Petrucci, Catherine Heim, Bennie, Anne Marie 
Zaleski, Nancy Miller, Monique Primeau, Natalie Svendsen. 



ndustrial Relations Club 





Math Club 



The Math Club provides a chance for 
both math majors and non-math majors to 
become active in the field of mathematics. 
The club sponsors lectures and offers field 
trips to various companies that will inter- 
est all majors. As with any organization, we 
do our share of fund raising. The Math 
Club opens up the world of mathematics 
to the S.M.U. community. 



The Industrial Relations 
Club, while comprised 
mainly of I.R. majors, is open 
to anyone in the University 
community with an interest 
in this field. The club is affili- 
ated with the A.S.P.A. (Amer- 
ican Society of Personnel 
Administrators). Through this 
association and the efforts of 
Dr. Donald Wetmore, the 
club advisor, we have made 
many valuable contacts with 
personnel directors through- 
out the area. The I.R. Club 
invites several personnel 
directors from southeastern 
Massachusetts to attend their 
annual banquet and sponsors 
I.R. conferences with other 
colleges and universities. 
Other club activities include 
bi-monthly meetings with 
guest speakers from the 
Industrial Relations field, 
fund raisers, and field trips. 



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PHOTOS: ROMANUCK 



We are a student-run, interdenominational Fellow- 
ship of Christian believers. We each believe in Jesus 
Christ as our personal Savior and strive to live as He 
would want us to, as is written down in the Bible. 

We look at ourselves as a service organization — to 
serve God and to serve the students at S.M.U. This 
year we sponsored two contemporary movies about 
prophecies in the Bible, "A Thief in the Night" and "A 
Distant Thunder." These were free, and we also had a 
free concert with the Christian rock band, "Morning 
Star." We have a radio broadcast on Sunday after- 
noons which plays contemporary Christian rock 
music called "The Rock that Doesn't Roll." Our Fel- 
lowship also gives out free literature and Bibles in the 
Campus Center, and we have weekly meetings on 
Thursday nights and an afternoon Bible study in 
Group II. 

Our whole aim is to share Jesus with our campus. 
We're not talking about religion or church but a per- 
sonal relationship with Jesus Christ. He can change 
your life, too, and no matter how good or bad your 
life is now, He can make it better now and forever! 



S.M.U. Christian Fellowship 



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Members: 




Sandy Bemis, Jeanne Brodalski, Patty 
Crowley, Kathy Dobija, Ann-Marie Duval, 
John Flynn, Marye Goodrich, Anthony 
Johnson, Lisa Kinney, Barry Mingola, 
Lisa Pappas, Carlos Paz, Lori Whiting, 
Cheryl Zinkargre. 



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Executive Committee: Nancy Burgess, Steve Olson, Laura Oxley, Ann Upjohn. 



224 



Advisor: John Barner 



President: Brenda Farwel 




A.S.U. Feast 



CILMORE 



Siren is dedicated to reporting news and information relevant to 
the woman's experience and creating a sense of community 
among area women. A product of equal collaboration among stu- 
dents, faculty, staff and administration of S.M.U., Siren serves as 
the voice for the untold stories, common songs of women, explor- 
ing the special relationship they have to themselves and to the 
world. 

If you share our goal of creating a communications network 
accessible to women, visit us in the Women's Center, Monday-Fri- 
day, 10-6:30. 



Arts Student Union 



Since the conception of the Arts Student 
Union, students have retained the original 
constitution; they have also retained their 
energy, replenished by incoming students. 
The goals of the Union are to encourage 
communication among creative people in 
the university, to identify resources and faci- 
litate access to them, and to insure represent- 
ation in matters of funding and student gov- 
ernment. As a growing organization, the 
Union has become a political voice on cam- 
pus and wishes to encourage additional 
expression. 



Siren 



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The Southeastern Massachusetts University Histori- 
cal Association sponsors lectures and events of his- 
torical interest. Guest speakers are respected histori- 
ans from outside universities and historical agencies. 
S.M.U. professors comprise a plethora of in-house 
speakers, tapping their expert knowledge on various 
historical subjects and topics. The events sponsored 
by the association are open to all students of every 
major and to all faculty members. One of the goals of 
the organization has been to foster the exchange of 
ideas and promote the communication of these ideas 
between students and faculty. In addition, the S.M.U. 
Historical Association annually recognizes, with an 
award, the outstanding academic achievement of a 
senior history major. 



S.M.U. 
Historical Association 



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The Board of Governors is the policy making body 
of the Campus Center. The B.O.G. is responsible for 
the formulation and implementation of the Campus 
Center budget, the usage of Campus Center facilities, 
and regular operations which include the Rathskellar, 
Sunset P.M., Poolroom, and Arcade. 

The Board of Governors is composed of sixteen 
members who are elected by the students for two 
year terms. Throughout the year 1979-80, the Board of 
Governors has made many additions to the Campus 
Center, both physical and written. We have passed 
two new policies — The Campus Center Poster Policy 
and the Policy for Rallies and Debates. A new Cam- 
pus Center office was constructed on the second 
floor of the Campus Center. The Board of Governors 
conducted a survey of all State schools regarding the 
salaries of Campus Center employees, hoping to have 
the State relieve us of some of these. The B.O.G. has 
reviewed and passed the new budget for the year 
1980-81. In summary, the Board of Governors is a 
group of active and involved people who are making 
the Campus Center a better place. 



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ROMANUCK 

The Program Council is a volunteer, student-run organization 
dedicated to furthering the involvement of students in campus 
activities under the advisement of the Campus Center Program co- 
ordinator and assistant. The purpose of the council is to initiate 
and plan social, recreational, educational, and cultural programs 
for the Southeastern Massachusetts University community. The 
council may also assist and/or co-sponsor events with other groups 
or organizations of the University. 



228 



The Board of Governors 



The Program Counci 




BARTOLOMEI 

Program Council Members: 

President — Mary Pat Ferguson 

Vice-president — Jacqui Swanson 

Major Events — Scott Swanson, Scott Thomson, Mark Truelson, Stacey Bullis 

Coffeehouse — Mike Paglierani, John Zarba, Octava Simoes 

Social Functions — Gretchen Von Kruschka, Jon Schmidt, Joe Monti 

Rathskellar — Ann Twohig, Lynne Shane, Paul Crawford 

Film Series — Linda Sanders 

Special Events — Chris Skilling, Brian Lorte, Jim Hines 

Recreation — Karen Rines 



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The Marketing Club 

The Marketing Club is designed for stu- 
dents interested in learning a little more 
about the field of marketing. Meetings are 
held weekly to plan lectures and social 
events. The club holds an annual spring ban- 
quet with guest speakers from area busi- 
nesses. 

The 1979-80 officers are: 
President — Susan Ascoli 
Vice-president — Patty McMahon 
Treasurer — Al Haskel 
Secretary — Marcia Romanuck 



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OmniAd is a new, student-operated adver- 
tising agency whose purpose is to represent 
non-profit organizations in the New Bedford- 
Fall River area. OmniAd is staffed by S.M.U. 
students from all disciplines and provides its 
members with on-the-job training and practi- 
cal experience in a professional atmosphere. 
The members of OmniAd have implemented 
major advertising campaigns such as the 
United Way campaigns in both New Bedford 
and Fall River. Upon finishing its first organ- 
ized semester, OmniAd has a bright outlook 
for the future. 



OmniAd 




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EVELYN LEDERER 



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Baseball 




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GATHRICHT 







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KRIGMAN 




Tennis 




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PHOTOS: CATHRICHT 




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R.A.'s pictured: 

Peggy Myers, George Hebard, Paul Scannell, and Mary Ellen Griffin. 



244 



Resident Assistants 



ROMANUCK 





on Sargent, Jill Abel, and 
Steve Burke. 



STARR 



ROMANUCK 



245 



PROJECT 
P.R.I. D.E. 



247 




STARR 




ROMANUCK 




247 



SHORE 



STARR 






Little People's Weekend 



248 




ROMANUCK 



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Music by "Eight to the Bar" 



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"The Neighborhoods" 





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"Sass" 




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STARR 



254 




SCHULER 



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Spring Weekend Olympics 
Residence Halls 



1st Place 



2nd Place 



3rd Place 



Panama 



Tasmania 



Turkey 



House 2 



House 4 



House 9 




256 




PHOTOS: SHORE 



257 



258 



Stonehaven 


SAWYER'S 


Ltd. 


CAMPUS 


Levi's 


SHOP 


in all Colors and Styles 

102 State Rd. 

North Dartmouth 

Open Till 9 PM 


STATE ROAD 

K-MART PLAZA 

NO. DARTMOUTH, MA 


CONGRATULATIONS 


SENIORS 


RETURNING STUDENTS ORGANIZATION 


OF S.M.U. 






We Wish to Thank the Following for 
Supporting the Scrimshaw 



Cahoon's Greenhouses and Flower Shops 
388 Old Bedford Rd. 

N. Westport, MA 

Figueiredo's Greenhouses 
698 Pine Hill Rd. 
Westport, MA 

Heritage Farm Nursery & Garden Center 
637 State Rd. 
Westport, MA 



Peirce The Florist 
1360 Acushnet Ave. 
New Bedford, MA 

Pete's Nursery 
866 State Rd. 
Westport, MA 

The Potting Bench 
N. Dartmouth Mall 
N. Dartmouth, MA 



These Area Professionals Help 
Support the Yearbook Thank you! 



Dr. ). D. Barnes 

34 Court St. 

New Bedford, MA 02740 

Thomas H. Flynn, M.D. 

60 Brigham St. 

New Bedford, MA 02740 



Nelson Hastings, M.D. 

52 Brigham St. 

New Bedford, MA 02740 

Nelson L. Portnoy, M.D. 

P.O. Box F920 

324 Union St. 

New Bedford, MA 02742 



259 



RICHIE'S 



AUTO RADIO & STEREO TAPE CENTER 

859 STATE ROAD 

NO. DARTMOUTH, MA 02747 

997-2626 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF 1980 

FROM 
VET'S CLUB OF S.M.U. 



COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

A FRIEND 



Service 
y stems' R 




260 



waa'8 





C&Wf 



BICYCLES AND SERVICE FOR THOSE 
WHO DESIRE THE BEST 



381 DARTMOUTH ST. 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS 02740 

TEL. 617-992-9772 



261 



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Senior Weekend 






262 




Entertainer John Morgan 




Booze Cruise 






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SHORE 



Howard K. Smith 



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266 




Commencement '80 







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268 





Hank Wolfson 
Class President 



James Reston 
^N. Y. Times Columnist 










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269 



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While in these days of quiet desperation 

As I wander through the world in which I live 

I search everywhere for some new inspiration 

But it's more than cold reality can give 

If I need a cause for celebration 

Or a comfort I can use to ease my mind 

I rely on my imagination 

And I dream of an imaginary time 

I know that everybody has a dream 



210 



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COLOPHON 



The 1980 Scrimshaw was printed by the 

Taylor Publishing Co. in Dallas, Texas. 

Cover: Four-color embossed durolith 

Cover design: Rudolf Craig Photography, 

Brian Cartier, and Nancy Starr. 

Trim size: 8%x8%" 

Endsheet: spectrum gray 

Paper: 80 pound enamel coated 

Typestyle: Optima 

T.P.C. Representatives: Arnie Lohman and Wil 



Novak 



211 272 




UMASS Dartmouth 




3 2922 00509 349 4 



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